The Huntington Herald from Huntington, Indiana on September 18, 1919 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Huntington Herald from Huntington, Indiana · Page 4

Publication:
Location:
Huntington, Indiana
Issue Date:
Thursday, September 18, 1919
Page:
Page 4
Start Free Trial
Cancel

r I V I i l 1 ,1 . ; hie i!u:iii::sto:i HEnao TMt HUNTlaT HSAJ - 1 WAtTTa mi. BAIX VMW krui nti4iM. w - ci wm auate aires. Ur4 M Kim. m - M, 14. 4 Cmm kUttar t - DOII IX PAY Obi might woodtr whit is the food A President Wilson's tour of the country tor tbe purpose of arguing tbe league of nations. And tbe more tbe news readers wonders, the more the question will arise. jCVould It have hMB better for tht prealdent to re - main in Washington and take care of hia duties! Probably a variety of answers and nullified answers will be found to this question. It muat surely be admlttedf In the llrst place, thai me league nations is the most serious laaue the nation baa faced since the clrll war, possibly not even eieeatlng the world war crisis. The prealdent's tour Is certain to Increase Interest In the subject, and thus fee cltltens of tbe nation will become better Informed In retard to It. On the ot'jer hand, It might have been possible to eiclte this Interest without the president a leaving Washington. On his tour there have been many points on which he baa not been explicit in bis speeches. He might have, sat In his office at borne and made hia appeal! In a series of articles, but this he did not see lit to do though tbe articles could have been published In all newspapers, In brief btyle, and thus have given tbe public a more complete version of the brief trie, and thus bare given the public a more complete version of tbe preau dent's aigumentt.. ' While writing these articles, the 'president would have had ample time to devote to the serious duties of his office. He could have directed affairs more personally' than, he can while touring the country In luxury it the expense of a people who are already taxed to the limit to pay for tbe war. Perhaps the president Is mistaking personal ambition for idealism,' as charged by Senator Reed of Missouri, a Democrat . o The millionaire has chances To fill this world with joy, Suppose that he bought marbles for - Eacb worthy little boy? - ,0 ' , The knocker and the pessimist have ailments that even radium cannot cure. One man in Mexico, Senor Terran - iaa, had to pay $8,000,000 to get out. It's worth it. - o Most of the remedies that relieve one kind of pain give yon another one that IS worse. 0 p Living costs more than It used to, but. come to think of it, It's worth, more.. . ' ' Mr. Carnegie's theory seemed to be . to ret rich la baste and restore it at leisure, Mrs Alice Roosevelt Loniwortfc inherited 179,000 from her grandmother' but she drew a blank when she got Nick, A ,, , A San Diego Mexican crept behind a balky mule and stabbed him to make him move. They both moved. If sbe is good at making tatting to fau up the back of rocking chairs, Che is pot so good at making biscuits. ST MARY'S TEAM IS - WINNER BY 25 TO 8 ' In tbe game Wednesday afternoon between the St Mary's nine and Ss. Peter's and Paul's team the score was Zl to 0 at the end of the first three fnn"gf of the Ave inning baseball 1 game. Before the end of the game the losers rallied and got eight runs and ' Use final score was 25 to 8 in favor J t St Mary's. Scheiber. for the win - j ners knocked the only home run, of j ue kudo. : Next Tuesday the same teams will i meet again. Batters Wlednesay were I St Mary's Pfelffer, Ehlnger and Con - red. 6s. Peter an Paul's, Zahn, Miller and Nix. - ' A MTJXttMf BSDBUOf. at padBW ot th m rUa ttmm Ml 1. dTQ. iPmtkf DOTrite - Mm,) Sj aaaask mmk aart iMMNi sin stffiM thar Mr to r wSLm Itoy tai " 1 bm mm ii mi aad mmm hatchla. CUPID BEATSGOriSTABLEs JlKliYIMl'i ' I Br International Nsws Service) CU Mo, Sept. XT. Ton cant beat Cupid. Knocked to bis knees oy the anti spooning edict of SL uniis county officials, he drank the cup of bitterness. The constables declared that men driving utemeWlss must keep both hands on the wheel and quit spoon' Inf. But tbe constables gasped when they saw girls driving and the young men sitting alongside with both bands free. "What's a fellow going todo when the airt's got both bands bn the wheel?" Constable George Roth ask' ed, "That's perfectly legitimate That's what I call beating the law." SMILES AND TEARS y IUZABITH . DAY. (Cf rrlfbt, ISlt, MoClur Nwapr tin. r Philip Randall was very prond of hia wife, Alice. They bad been married year and three days and wart supremely happy. Alice was dainty and very mnch alive and interested in things both inside and outside her home. Philip liked to have bis wife - "In things' sod encouraged her many ao ttvltlea, Including sewing circles aad a soclsl tea now and then. Alice did not let the borne suffer, however, and It was always as beat as wax and very tastefully arranged. Things were running very smoothly for .the Rsndplla, in fact, until One day Philip came home at aoen aad found the house vacant Ee was hungry and cross. "Why couldn't Alice bsve lunch resdy on timer he'd like to know. "What was a wife for, sny - way, if not to have meals ready on time andjnake things pleasant for her" buabandT , Viciously he chewed bis cigar and was Just sbout resdy to leave the house and get his lunch elsewhere when he beard the chug of Alice's roadster, his first wedding anniversary gift to her, three short days before. "Surely he bad dene bis best to make her happy P Alice breesed Into the bouse, looking very pretty and youthful in a silk sport suit "Hello, honey - love I" she greeted him as she kissed him soundly, quite Ignoring his disgruntled manner. Philip mumbled something peevishly about a "tired business, msn having to wait for his meals." Immediately he was sorry thst he had said It but de termined not to show It. Alice flushed, but playfully assured the "blessed grouch" that lunch would be resdy In a Jiffy. . . ' "In a Jiffy l - ejaculated Philip. "I have to be at the, office in 43 minutes unless you want me to lose my Job." His heart smote him as he saw the happy light die out of his wife's eyes J but somehow fhls noon he could not help saying things which he hsd never allowed himself, to say In the psst - While Alice bualed iVraelf In the lltchen he sat In his big essy chair In the living room and smoked. He was Bitting where be could see Alice mov ing; sbout preparing tbe belated meal. Moodily he watched her, then suddenly sat erect "Could It be possible, his Alice, always so bright and cheery, crying?" But yes, he ssw her wipe her eyes and distinctly hesrd a faint sniff, v Philip's peeve left him In a flash and n great remorse took possession of him. "Oh, why didn't I keep my mouth shut? Never spoke a cross word to the poor little girl ; of course sbe doesnt know how to tske It." And now he was In a fine mess and he supposed luncb thst noon would be about the dreariest meal he had ever eaten. Furtively he glanced Into tht kitchen again, and aure enough, Alice was not only wiping her eyes, but sitting down actually making a business of crying, i Philip fidgeted, whistled a bit and tried to hum a tune, but his tongue waa bot and dry and clung miserably to the roof of his mouth. "Brute," he accused himself, "crank," echoed his conscience. To have hurt the dearest wife a man ever bad waa Indeed unbearable. Clumsily he made his way Into the kitchen, stumbling - over a couple of chairs In his hasted , , Alice took no notice of him, bnt continued to dig a pathetic little wad of moist linen Into first one eye and then the other. Then she smiled wanly through her tears, and PhBlp, .unable te resist anyxlonger, gathered Her into ( bis arms and begged, to be forgiven, i "Dont cry, dear, I dldnt mean It, I sweetheart I'm sorry and" j He got ne further. ! Was Ullce laughing at him? What 1 had come over his dependable Utile wife who never had hysterics or any of. in, otner purely rerainine sanctions. "Oh, Phil," and she fairly shrieked wtfh merriment "Oh yon blessed old peachy did you .think I was crying because you were a bit impatient?" t "Well weren't your demanded the l aM.BMktoMd JMm t l mnrr obbom m roor intMliMe br oSHm r iwillilil mm. ImM aa wmMt wvt mtk tm - . ttoa fmnfU hmm Vtoi Mfl atWTtto, xnxa rtxaa ok tooa. w, tm IMHM. A SS MM a xOm mt caktoa as Itj er eaa et y Pretty Actrtu Uomb'ardi New York JVfih Strike . , . if AAtfe i rT i. 1 'Y - ' el "v , vv - it;' - :. Hwe E&tol Members of the Asters' Equity art bard at work rehearsing for a shortly be .presented for the benefit V ' - - . ytl Miss Ethel King, a member of tbe association, about to start on an air trip over New York. Miss King bom - tising the actors' show. ' ' I I was peeling, onions," gnsped Alice between peals of laughter.; Philip Joined ber quite rellevedly snd shamefacedly. "Tou know, dear," be said n' few minutes later, "stesk and onion never tasted so good before, especially . the onions." Nv Monkey's Fendnees for Sweets. Tbe Manchester Ousrdlsn tells of a chlmpsnsee that died recently after spending the eight years of his life de fying all the rules laid down for tbe wellbeing of chimpanzees. His name was Antony, and he was the only one of his tribe of monkeys who hss ever managed to stsnd an English climate unmitigated by arti ficial heat Hecame from tbe Congo In 1011, when he was very young and small. At that time he weighed four teen pounds; by last summer be was Just six times ss heavy. ne was owned, by Dr. Butter Cannock. During the whjle period hia civilized life he was, kept In a KfHV tiiilMlnflp "fftitlnv HAfithvt iiA 1 unheated. and he slept In straw with out blankets. He ' had an exercising pen containing swlpgs and perches, which he made earnest and often successful efforts not to bresk. Chocolstes and sweets poison to ordinary chimpanzeeswere the special trests la Antony's dietary, and be had a less Comprehensible fancy for locust beat 1, KNOV; THE LORD S PRAYER By International Nswa Berviee Boston, Sept 17 There are only eight persons In every thousand In the state of Massachusetts who know the Lord's Prayer or 'the ten commandments, according to a survey made by the international world movement of the churches. According to the survey made In New York, Massachusetta is ahead in the number of those who have heard of the. Lord's Prayer or the tea commandments. In New York the proportion Is large of those who never heard of these two spiritual agencies. . Guides foY Airman. ' The airman's guldeposts art tbe natural .landmarks, rivers, mountains, lakes, forests. The artificial guide - posts are cities, bridges, roads. Uniform signs for particular classes ot landing fields and signs showing whether the terrain Is good or bad have been adopted by tht government lot of ONLY a $ . W A Jim HUNTINGTON imAU ,nt '' ' - MBa M J" association, on strike in New York City, gigantic theatrical spectacle which will of the strikers. Hera is shown pretty barded tht city with circulars adver . . . ... , f SHORTAGE OF TUGHEHS 1 r. - CAUSED BY SMALL 17AGES IBr International News St Louis, Mo - Sept 17. there Is a shortage of about 4,000 teachers la Missouri and almost that many in Kansas, according to a statement of Dr. W. J. Hawkins, field secretary of Washington university. , . - .V 'Dr. Hawkins attributes the scarcity primarily to the meagre salaries being paid teacher. Commercial and manufacturing firms have . drawn heavily on the teaching force also, he says. He estimates that about 400,000 vacancies exist In the United 8tates. ' , fat egssTuM shows Poor - iu By International News aervtoe . u Dublin, Ga.,aepl. 17Tbe family or. w.w. Lno win in me near ruiur dine upon a fat possum who exer cised the poocjudgment of selecting the Lane'vdlnlng room as a place to sleep. Coming into the dln)ngroom to prepare breakfast recently Mrs. Lane discovered the "possum" curled up asleep under the table. Mr. Lane came came in and 'the animal waa soon placed in a pen where he is now be - ling fattened. : . .' V ' CARD TRAVELS 13 TEAIS By International News Bsrvlcel V Boston, - pt 17. After belfig en route from Fort'Etaan 'Alidb, Yt, o Boston for Uhlrteen i yearn, a ktostal card has been'reeeived by B. H. Macy, of No. 870 Atlantic avenue. . The card was mailed at the fort July 31, 1906, by Mays sister, Hasel, and It was addressed to her father, who died a few years ago". . ... LIBERTY BONDS BOUGHT and ; SOLD W A. BUCHER 418 N. Jefferson Street. Phone 972 , JUDGMENT QUARTERS a Mora than half tha ttcrtt of EOodk cofTtt meana Battleship CofiiM td ' careful buying housewives. Thafa because we aekct our raw coffet carefully aa we roast it, nnoV why we wax wrap the rckacr to keep in the flavor we re prood of. N' t. - is Oroctra art proud to sell ; ; N Cmfr - UfTf met Drink ,v - . . . THS CANBY, ACH dk CANBY CA DAYTON.tHIO ' ) v CRITICS OFBEgULAR Wi RAPPED - BYGEiLEOVARDS , 1 , "By international News Service Boston, Sept 17.A defense of tht regular army against criticisms that have recerly 'bssn directed at the organisation Is being Inrepared ' by Major Genera! Clarenoe R. Wirtot2rt...r! commander of the department nf tht northeast , . . General Edwards believes tbat if the critics gavea little more time - ana stuay to mt army ana wnai v. stands for a little 'more carefully many of the apparent complications and other things now greatly misun derstood could be explained. Recently the former commander of the Yankee division awarded 4.000 medalat donated by the state of Ohio, to soldiers la Cleveland, his , home city. T 6DBHBL BEEF SELLING GASE A DAY The cored beef which waa left over from the sale of army food stuff by 4he city. Is selling at tht rate of a case of thirty - six cans a day, according to Harry I Young, city clerk. Most of the buyers now art persons who bought early of the beet and are returning for more. JEHHIE LAMOHMVILL - .. . ' FILED FOR PROBATE . 'v - i ... fbt will of, (Mrs. Jennie LaMont naming ber daughter. Miss Edith La - l'"ont as executrix, waa filed in the circuit court late Wednesday. It directs that tbe property, real and personal ahall be given to the hus - band, Jacob LaMont and at his death after a amall legacy is given to Miss Bdith and a ton, Herbert, the property Is to be 'sold and the proceeds 'divided equally among the heirs. ' , COMERS (JEET T0N DISCUSS HIGH COST About 100 persons met In the assembly room of .the courthouse Wednesday evening to discuss tbe prob lem of marketing direct fromtae pro.1 ducer to the consumer and. the. general, high prices wblch prevail . L. Hamah presided at "the imeetlffg' at which no set addresses, were made, round table discussion being followed. The meeting was called by A. I Neman, Roy A. Huffman, James E. Fornshell, D.' W. Loudermilk and H. D. Lcwer, inwrporators of the ConH Burners Meat company.. y - PUBLIC SALE. v '. I V ' , imiDAY, SEPTEMBER 20 . Jaoob M.' Lahr, 6 1 - 2 miles east of Huntington or i miles north and 2 1 - 2 miles west of Markle. iTtve bead of horsea. IS head tattle. 24 hnn. aheen. farming implements, bay and grain, td . - j Mark Twain RATE Dom than any. other subject; yet nobody seems to do it ' - . : " : V - :...,,. "Service" is something like that everybody talks it, but very ' icwao anv inins arjoui it. k . i "We're doing chandise on the market and we're backing it with a 'ye - iniorced a. - - nnrf n t7j sVa A. JP A.T .m mm a a am Ba. a i .' i, : v - " s DO. OHiFFITH OPEIIS ' f ' HIS DEHfAL OFFICE , Dr. Cameron N. Oriffltb ,a graduate bf tht Indiana Dental - doUege, opened an off lot la the I. - a O. F. building on East franklin atreet Itauraday, Dr. E. Orlfflth'; and after his graduation from college entered tbe dental corps ot the United; 8ates army, returning to Ijuhtlngton only a short time ago. UMSWilBpiilt . J - Do ring the wax women were called Into almost every vocation 'In life, and right well did they assume tbe re spoaeibllltles ajid fill such positions. In many Instances, however, - their strength baa ben overtaxed, and such ailments as sre peculiar to their sex have fas tened thtfmselvea upon them Buch women should remember there roub;es In LydU E. Plnkbam s Vsge - table Compound, wblch for more than inree generations naa oeen rviiToa hy women' of America from some of the! worst farms of female llls. - adv. . The Prodff ; sW v vof the - pudding lies in proverbu ' The proof of Challenge Tire Free pair Service lies in the testing. ' You cannot conceive thev scope and broadness of Challenge Pree Repair Ser vice until you have purchased one of our tires or tubes and have occasion to take ad vantage of this service. y This Challenge makes your . First, Total - Need we suggest that you save on your tire and tube expenditures by this reduction of first cost, and the entire elimination , of upkeep. "IE TIRE COMPANY Open Evenings and Sundays Opposite Posteffioa Phone 1698 . Anderaon . - Huntington Munclt ' 11 BRANCHES ) Elkhart ' . Kokemt Marlon . - J - Tipton . Peru ' . g SometMng said that "the weatherT is talked about more ' y . something," we're giving you . - k . yj ,. - . - ' V " - : Good - Clothe : 'i ' tate eff Ohk Oty tf TolsA'lJB at be U Sntof Mrtnr St th firm Of Cnnr CA. 4oin kulrMS li P7 Srmviii nr ine em t uixb - . HIU J0I LAM forrrel Catarrh hl cannot b rvir4 hf JV HALL't CATJIn " twem to befora ine an4 ryWribl y rrino. this itb cy of Oonaer. , sSi)1 w'oieason. Kfrfary Jfublla. S llALL CATAkltH WlOICtfft I Ur; tft mtrniir ana acts tnrouf a in dwh LTittim, too, wiiiwiiiui irw r. t. Cbaney Ce T oi4, OWa. r Nearly Everybody Reads v ' THE HUNTINGTON HsTRALD Because It's a Better NewspapeJ It la mmecessspr for rou to suffer with ecetna.bJochM, ringworm, raahct and similar akin troubles. Zemo, ob ' tained at any drug stort lor SSe, or 11.00 for extra large bottle, and prompt - ; It appl ted will usually gjvs instant relief " " owi ana . , W0BAuf ioetratlr dJaappeaiintf liquid and is soothing to . uw moat aeiicsie sun. it is not greasy, is easily applied and costs little, today and am all further dls ' Tba E. W. torn Cm dtylmaL 0 Je. uet dlatrees. Koss Csw GtrrtltU, Ok the eating," is the Free Repair Service - v Cotot Coot ; V II 49 E. Market St Ft Wayne '.'l Lafayette Newcastle any thing about the best' mer v Htal Skin Patau i old P Re - II J i K ? i CTT TBS OTJT. Ibb ifcw.tr il m to hM at mwp SraWlM 4nm UP . tsT&i IK ea Tht ssv i 'A

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 18,000+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free