Newspaper Archive of
The Sun Newspaper
Trenton, Illinois
April 29, 1926     The Sun Newspaper
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April 29, 1926

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BASSETT ALWAYS TIRED Health by Using E. Pimkham's Vege- table Compound have taken s Vegetable Com. pound whenever I needed it. When I first used it I was so bad I could hardly walk across the room without cry- ing. I was tired all the time. I think my trouble was com. ing on me for six months before I realized it. I read of your wonderful medicine in the and * * * my husband t me a bottle, and after the first I felt better, so kept on It unti I was well aud strong. times when I feel tired and me. I will always have a good your medicine and tell any. good it has done me. I ended it to my neighbor for her is sixteen years old, and it what she needed. She is feel- and goes to school every E. F. BaSSETT. 216 South Lansing, Michigan, cont-in-e to feel all run-down f sick when Lydia E. Plnkham'n Compound is sold by drug- It is a root  herb and has been used by women fifty year& Superstition Dooms Girls to Spinsterhood old superstition of obscure Is responsible for imposing a handicap on Japanese girls are twenty years old thls year. that they must all be so as to be unsuitable for Unlucky time occurs every e years, and although the is waning there are still numbers of parents who will their sons to marry girls this cloud. A number of this unlucky girls have taken up work, In the belief that are doomed to remain single. COmbat the superstition, efforts made by a society organized 0kyo to help its members select Wives and husbands without help or interference. In the of girls, fearing a of loneliness, have committed Decided to Dictate did you come to marry y dear, he became so as a boss I couldn't stand Y longer. Relief 6 BELL-ANS HoT water Sure Relief ELL-ANS INDIGESTION and 75 Pk's.S01d Evervhere for dental gold, old bridges, old discarded Jewelry, magneto by return mail. Florida Gold 21 Adams. Jacksonville, ll. SYRUP  Imbr's stonmeb ligus md bowels mow as the. should at tddz tbm mrantd h from nareot opl- .OVER YEARS oil has been a world- ' for kidney, liver and disorders, rheumatism, C A ) S tA L 5 i. " stimulate vital genuLue GOLD MFL. eura A Clear , U., ST. LOUIS, NO. 18--1926, Molyneux Models Are Interesting Leading Designer Retains Low Waistline Which He Introduced. The intrepid captain who designed the famous IAdo promenade pyJama several sons ago has become an in- stitution ]n the Paris couture, and the Molyneux collection Is generally looked to as one of the most authori- tative in France. Which adds signifi- cance to Captain Molyneux's discard: InS of the godet flare and his return to a comparatively straight silhouette for spring and summer. He modifies the straight line, however, notes a fashion correspondent in the New York Herald-Tribune, to present-day requirements by the clever introduc- tion of flat plaits, which give madame all the freedom she needs. And he retains the rather low waistline which he himself introduced. His morning frocks and coats are carried out chiefly in navy blue or beige with an occasional red or green model Just to give variety. For them he uses kasha, fresca, Jersey, crepe marocain, serge, tweed, poplin, raps and s new wool fabric exclusive to this house and known as Molylaine. Some coats are trimmed with fur. and Molyneux has a decided preference for fox dyed to match the fabric that it trims. The afternoon gowns and ensem- bles have distinction and are very wearable. Printed crepe de chine and chiffons predominate, especially those which a note of black is introduced, and they are rendered all the more useful by the addition of a plain black coat lined with some other color ap- pearing in the design. Tiny flower patterns and pretty arrangements of polka {ots are the most favored de-. signs. Dresses have little scarfs and ties. Coats are straight and some- times have plalts inlet under pockets or adjusted with points. One amus- Ing gow-1 in red and black printed crepe de chine has a harem skirt which seems a decided novelty to our unaccustomed eyes. As usual, the lace gowns for race and garden-party wear are delight- ful, and there is a charming model In the pervenche blue, which Moly- neux was the first to use, that is car- ried out in broderie angiaise and worn with a georgette coat to match. The pyjamas are exotic and elabo- rate in satin, brocade, georgette and lace. Their new note is a strap under the instep which gives a neat fit to the close-clinging trousers. Fringe is an outstanding feature of the evening dresses. Captain Moly- neux is fond of the swing and the grace it lends to a gown of simple lines. Wing draperies that sway out from under the arms are also much in favor. Flowered chiffons form some of the prettiest models and sometimes they are enriched with sequin em- broidery, which is applied in masses. An Ensemble of Nude and Brown Cut Velvet Showing a handsome ensemble of nude and brown cut velvet. With it is worn a brown satin hat with os- trich ornament, satin shoes, suede gloves and tapestry bag. Gray Is Favorite for Spring Cape or Coat Gray for spring is the latest fashion ruling. On all sides one sees unmis- takable evidence that gray in all its tones, from the palest silver to a deeper shade of stone, is destined to play a part of exceptional importance in the fashions of the new season. It is perhaps more in coats and hats that the popularity of gray is shown. Gray coats are legion and they are amazingly distinctive and smart. The topcoat of gray tweed patterned in small indefinite designs of geometric inspiration, which is distinguished by the new flaring ilne from the shoulder, has many advocates, while its rival In interest is the cape coat or the long cape, gathered or circular, according to individual preference. Any number of different interpreta- tions of the cape coat are shown. In some cases the cape Just covers the. shoulders. 6n others it reaches well below the knees, while a third type suggests a cape in the shaped pieces which extend from each aide of the back over the sleeves. .~ THE TRENTON SUN, TRENTON, ILLINOIS. t of Blue Silk Is Trimmed With Flowers This is one of the broad=brimmed hats for afternoon wear that is being worn by the up-to-date girl this sea- son. It Is of blue silk, trimmed with flowers (made of feathers) In pastel shades. Fashion Notes About Wearables for Spring Chiffon and the allied materials of transparent texture are if anything more successfully used than during the season Just past. They are em- ployed In the fashioning of several simple two-piece frocks for morning wear; they are chosen for flower-like evening frocks that rival the more bouffant models of taffeta and tulle. and they appear in afternoon gowns which after several seasons of ob- livion once more have a place in the smart wardrobe. The most delightful frocks for the debutante are of tulle, flounced and frilled so that they stand out like the dress of a Spanish dancer. Many com- bine several different pastel colors with most interesting results. The newest tallleurs have Jackets fashioned exactly like a man's din- ner coat. To be correct they must be complemented by white silk shirt, black waistcoat and black tie. The most strikingly individual of the new silks reflect a feeling for elusive tones on the order of pastel shades, but even more subdued and delicate in tone. and the same feeling for deli- cacy and unobtrusive charm Is evident in the designs, many of which are floral in effect, but much convention- alized. A color which is much in evidence Is the brilliant shade of the poppy. It is especially effective when chosen for dance frocks of chiffon, taffeta or tulle. Shirrings play a part of distinct im- portance in the fashions of spring and often supply the only note of decora- tion. Taffeta now enters the domain of the sport frock and fashions a two- piece model developed on lines of tail. ored simplicity. It is seen in its most attractive version in a model of green and blue plaid taffeta. Although suits become more mas- culine in line, blouses make a right- about-face and become softer and more feminine. Plaited Jabots and cascades of frills contribute much to the smart- ness of blouses designed for the new tailleurs. Fluttering of Capes Marks Spring Fashion Paris openings have confirmed be- yond a doubt the marked vogue of both capes and cape coats, and indicate that models of this type will he the choice of women who are alert to every phase of the mode. Details vary a in these new wraps. Many are frankly capes either cir- cular or gathered quite full, while others compromise by adding a short shoulder cape or cape sleeves to a coat cut on simple tailored lines. Be- sides being extremely smart, capes possess a certain youthful air that is most charming. A most effective exponent of the cape coat is found in models of soft- hued tweeds with faint indefinite pat- terns taken from geometrical and mo- saic motifs. These are excellent for travel or steamer coats and are seen on women whose fashion sense is keen. Newest Jumper Blouses Have Belts or Sashes There'll be no Jumping from Jump- era to one-piece frocks this spring he- cause the little to-plece Jumper frock has almost become a uniform with fashionable women. Newest Jumper blouses have belts or sashes worn about the hips and dressier models have sleeves that are colorfully em- broidered, painted or trimmed. As to Jumper belts, the narrow string belt Is used on tailored types, the best usually harmonizing with the color of the Jumper. Afternoon models use satin Sashes with the Jumper worn slightly bloused above the sash, the sash end falling at the left side to the hem.. No Collar Button One of .the newest frocks seen at Monte Carlo, according to recently re- turned travelers, is enhanced by a col'- tar which is entirely separate from the frock. The gown Itself is oirese vel- vet and silver tissue, with shoulder straps of pearls and mother of pearl on a velvet base. The collar is fiat. about two and a half Inches wide and is also of velvet and pearls, but is unattached to the dress in any way. I DRCI'IARD GLEANING5 Id I COMMON MISTAKE MADE IN PRUNING The skill of the orchardist finds Its test in the pruning of the trees. One of the pathetic sights which so often prevails in the family orchard is the poorly formed young trees. A common mistake also Is the removal of the fruit spurs from the apple and pear trees, thus cuttlLg off the fruit-bearing organs. The traveling pruning "ex- pert" has often been responsible for this condition l The grower must decide before the first pruning as to the shape of his mature trees. For apple trees there are four styles which must be men- tioned, although only two have wide usage. The first is the "natural" style, in which the tree is left practically untouched in an effort to follow na- ture's methods. The second type of tree is the central leader or pyrami- dal style. Here the central leader Is maintained throughout the formative period of the tree, much the same as is seen in a pine or spruce tree. The usual result is too many branches which shade and interfere with fruit development, and hence this style is little used. The third type is the vase or open center tree. This style has been widely used. It is secured by the removal of the leader or central branch at plant- ing time. The result Is that the scaf- fold branches--usually about five in number--develop below the point of the cut. which usually places them somewhat close together. The center of such a tree can be kept quite open to admit sunlight and alr. and it Is a convenient tree for the carrying on of orchard operations. However. the ob- Jection to that style--if there be an objection--Is that the tree is structur- ally weak and one or more of the main scaffold branches may break when the tree sets a heavy load of fruit. The fourth and perhaps the best type of tree is the modified leader or delayed open head. This tree is start- ed like the full leader but has center removed after it has developed s few feet above the first of the scaffold branches. At the point where the leader Is removed a second series of scaffold branches sometimes develops which gives a two-story tree and one which is structurally much stronger than the vase-shaped tree but less de- sirable than the modified leader, and the loss of any single branch ie not such a serious matter. The first spring after planting the trees will need some training and pos. stbly some cutting back, but frequently no cutting at all will be needed. If one has his ideal tree in mind he will try to form it by pruning the first few years. The central leader is given the advantage and the side ones cut back a little, excessive branches will be rs- moved, and needless ones that come out from the trunk or base are re- moved. As the tree reaches bearing age less cutting is done and after the bearing habit is well established heap, ler cutting can be resumed. Application of Sprays for Disease Control The curcnlto and first blotch spray should generally be made within ter days or two weeks after the calyx or second summer spray, Where curculIo injury is severe it should be made within seven to ten days after the calyx spray. If curcuilo is not ser|ous, it may be applied two weeks later, This is the first spray for the preven- tion of apple blotch injury, and where this fungous disease is present bor- deaux (3-4-50) and arsenate of lead should be used instead of lime-sulphur because bordeaux will control this dis- ease better than lime-sulphur. It I$ also important, where blotch Is pres- ent, that the application be made with. In 14 days after the calyx spray. Where it Is necessary to apply an earlier spray following the calyx application use lime-sulphur, one and one-quarter lo fifty, phis one pound of arsenate of lead. This is done to prevent ru set injury on the fruit by bordeaux. Complete Spray Program for Plums Is Outlined The spray calendar for plums as rec- ommended by the Purdue experiment station is as follows: (1) Apply lime. sulphur at the rate of 6 gallons to ,50 gallons of water, which should test 5 degrees Baume. early in the spring be- fore the buds burst. (2) The second application is made Just after the buds burst but before the blossoms open and consists of. 8-5-50 bordeaux mixture and 1 pounds of arsenate of lead to each 50 gallons. (3) Three more ap- plications of the bordeaux mixture and arsenate of lead spray as given above are made at the following periods: Immediately after the petals fall ; from three to four weeks after the petals fall, and about one month before the frUit ripens. Pruning Young Trees When planting a peach and those plum trees that have a similar growth such as the Japanese, one should re- move the limbs, of the younger sizes, and the top may be cut back until only a stub is left. You then can form the top low and the growth will be uni- form. These trees need attention when young to keep the heads grow- lag with a view to compactness and strength, so the fruit loads will not be on the end of long limbs which will break. Ch00clren Cry or MOTHER::- Fletcher's Castoria is especially pre- pared to relieve Infants in arms and Chdren all ages of Constipation, Flatulency, Vmd Colic and Diarrhea; allaying [Feverishness arising therefrom, and, by regulating the Stomach and Bowels, aids the assimilation of Food; giving natural sleep. re avoid [mhations, always look for the signature of _. Absolutely Harmless- No  Physicians everywhere recommend it, Mad at It He---Look. our captain is going to kick the goal ! She--What did the goal do? Charle#" Ton He--Shall we waltz? She---It's alr the same to me. "Yes. I've noticed that." The Yeast Foam of good breads New Freezing, Method for Pregerving Fish Improvements in refrigeration meth- ods which may result In widespread changes in systems of storing and shipping perishable foods are being put into effect by a group of shipping experts, figh distributors, and officials of the Atlantic experimental station for fisheries of the Canadian govern- ment. The central idea of the new method is thai foods preserved by freezing should be chilled rapidly instead of slowly. Fillets of large fish are Wrapped in waxed paper and packed tightly In narrow cans and sunk in a rapidly circulating bath of very cold brine. Small fish are wrapped and packed whole Fish preserved by the new rapid freezing method have been kept for Six months, and when thawed and cooked could not be distinguisher from freshly caught fish.--Science. A Lady of Distinction f recognized by the delicate, fascinat- ng influence of the perfume she uses. & bath with C'ttcura Soap and hot water to thoroughly cleanse the pores followed by a dusting with Cuticura Talcum powder usually means a clear, tweet, healthy skln.Advertisement Saving Burglars" Time A tag with this inscription, "This safe l never locked, turn the handle and it will open," has hung on the knob of the strong box of a fuel com- pany at Tulare, Cal., for the last sev- en years. Although the statement Is perfectly true. burglars do not believe it and have ransacked the safe three times. It is used only for protection of records gainst fire, and no money is kept tn the safe. A Testimonial RuthWas her operation a suo- ces? Ethel--It certainly was, my dear! She married the doctor! "BAYER ASPIRIN" PROVED SAFE Take without Fear as Told in "Bayer" PacYe Unless you see the "Bayer Cross = on package or on tablets you are not settings the genuine Bayer Aspirin proved safe by millions and prescribed by physicians over twenty-five years fo Colds Headache Neuritis Lumbago Toothache Rheumatis Neuralgia Pain, Pain Each unbroken "Bayer" package con- rains proven directions. Handy boxe, of twelve tablets cost few cents. Drug-- gists also sell bottles of 24 and I00., Mother! It's Cruel to "Physic" DR. W. It. GALDWELL AT THE Aa OF mS To Dr. W. B. Caldwell, of Monticello, ilL, a practicing physician for 47 years, it' seemed cruel that so many consti- pated infants and children had to be kept constantly "stirred up" and half sick by taking cathartic pills,, tablets, UltS, calomel and nasty oils. While he knew that constipation was the cause of nearly all children's little ills, he did not believe that a sickening urge" or 'pbysic" was necessary. In Dr. CaldweU's Syrup Pepsin he discovered a laxative which helps to establish natural bowel "regularity ' eva if the child is "c]ironlcally con- stipated, Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pep- sin not only causes a gentle, Your Child bowel movement, but, best of all never gripes, tckens or upsets t] most delicate system. Besides, It t abw , solutely harmless, and so pleasant even a cross, feverish, bilious, slek child gladly takes it. Bay a large 60-cent store that sells medicine and for yourelfi