Fort Wayne Weekly Sentinel from Fort Wayne, Indiana on July 24, 1916 · Page 5
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Fort Wayne Weekly Sentinel from Fort Wayne, Indiana · Page 5

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Fort Wayne, Indiana
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Monday, July 24, 1916
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Page 5
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·*~~s ; trv-T-Tr^- , ' ' v V . . l * ' " ^ ' . J f' r't THU FORT WAYHE SENTINEL. Monday, July 2 """ MMMMMMMIMMIHK [DAILY BfBLE READINGS FOR THE "TM . I . M . . U -- - H O M E : x Corinthians 1:1-9. ; '*. P«uJ, wiled to pe an apostl? of Jesus Christ through the will of God, , pad Sosthenes our brother, ' ,9. Unto the church of God which is at Corinth, to them that are sanctified I in Christ Jesus, ?4Hd to be sajpts, with all that in every place call upon the ptme of Jesus Christ our lord, both theirs and ours; 1 "3. Grace be unto you, and peace, from God our Father, and from the I Lord Jesus Christ 4. I thank, my God always on your behalf, for the grace of God which, | is etveji you by Jesus Christ; , 5. That in every thing ye are enriched by him, in all utterance, and in ' all knowledge: ', $. Even as the testimony of Christ was confirmed in you: . 7, go that ye come, behind in, ao gift; waiting for the coming of our 1,013 1 Jesus Christ: ! i 8. Who shall also confirm you unto the end, that ye may be blameless in 1 'the day of our Lord Jesus Christ, ; | 9. God is faithful, by whom ye were called unto the fellowship of his ' 'Son Jesus Christ our Lord. ! [ For some reason we think of a saint as one belonging to the world be' yond rather than this world, but Paul tells these early Christians that they tional disciple, but all true believers, The Fort Wayne Sentinel Entered as'$eeo,nd-Qlass Mail fatter at the Postoffice at Fort Wayne, Indiana. PUBLISHED EVERY EVENING EXCEPT SUNDAY (BY E. A. K. HACKETT). Daily, Per Week, loc. Lxxxm Weekly, Per Year, $1.00 . No. 259 MOXDAY. JULY 24. 1010 The Hoosier Poet's Death. It is doubtful if the death of any other American qf today would liave carried to so many hearts, old and young, in all this brpad land the twinge of personal sorrow such as has followed the passing o£ James Whiteomb, Riley. the Iloosier Poet, whose gentle soul took its flight at his Lockerbie street home in Ipdianapolis Saturday night. High and low, rich and poor everywhere will mourn his passing as that of a very dear friend. They may not have enjoyed a personal acquaintance with the poet. They may never even have seen him, and yet Ijhey kne,w him intimately through the simple, homely verse and the melodious song which he played with master hand upon the human heartstrings. The witchery of his muse and the melody of his lyrics held their powerful appeal to young and to old alike, and yet it is American childhood which is most deeply bereft in James Whitcornb Kiley'rf death, There is not a schoolroom in all this broad land, and scarcely a hope where children are that does not know and has not felt the inspiration and the charm of Eiley's rhymes of childhood. He knew children as few men know them--knew them an loved them with a passionate depth that was returned in kind with q. wealth of devotion that constitutes a striking characteristic in the life of this extraor- .JJinayUy gifted son of the Hoosier state who came to be essentially the poet of the people. Wealth of tribute will come from far and near to lovingly bedeck the bier of the Hoosier poet as his form shall be laid to rest amid the scene's of his boyhood days. Eulogy and tears alike will voice a sorrow well-nigh universal, and human hearts will pour from their depths the expression of love and honor to the memory of this gentle, kindly soul. Yet try as it may, humanity will never be able to repay the debt it owes to the Hoosier Poet. Eiley's legacy to the America p£ both this and future ages is greater and of infinitely more value to humanity than the material wealth of a Croesus. Indiana suffragists have jut made a trip to Rushville, the home of James E. Watson, to hold upon his very doorstep a meeting for the advancement of the cause of votes for women. The precise atti- ' tude of Mr. Watson toward the enterprise is not disclosed in the press dispatches. The people of Indiana are waiting in breathless expectancy to discover whether or not Mr. Watson will be able to prove himself diplomatically agile enough to duplicate the recent feat of Mr. Hughes. The latter, it will be recalled, received one delegation of suffragists and a similar contingent of antis on the same day and was able to s,eud each away confidently believing the nominee was "With 'em." Objection to the bonding provision of the proposed jitney BUS regulation on the ground that it might make the business unprofitable for those not regularly in the business, but who jump into it as a "side line" during odd hours, still fails to supply any justification for neglect to guarantee so far as possible, the safety of those who ride the Jttneys and those who walk. There should be no mistake as to the relative importance of the interests involved in this question. Con- fop the public must come firat. Sketches from Life ,\ J\ By Temple 11 GO UP Tribute FORGETTING HOW TO THINK. (Wyoming Tribune, Chejenne.) A college professor made the remark to one of his classes in the summer school at Ohio State university the other day that he notices a marked deterioration in the mental capacity of young people of college-student age since he first began to come in contact with them some twenty-five years ago He said they seem unable to concentrate their minds as thev used to. Wihat they seem to learn now, he said, they acquire parrot-like In short, they do not think, says an exchange. We asked a high school teacher of long and successful experience if this is true. She said it undoubtedly is. Both she and the college piofessoi attribute the uncompromising status of boys and girls to too much sctteiing of interest. There are too manv different things for them to do, their attention is constantly being dlveited from one thing to another and the result is that tney cannot fix their minds on anything and consequently do nothing veil Not only do they have a wide dl- erslty of amusements, but the school cuiriculum itself is ghen over In arge measure to a very wide variety of so-called studies which by the far- hest stretch of the Imagination cannot be considered vital or fundamental. A return to simpler courses in school and to simpler living outside is needed, n the view of our college professor and our high school teacher. Mr. Chafin anc) a number of other old-time regulars in the prohibition national convention blocked the movement to make Mr. Hanly's nomination unanimous, even after the Indiana man had secured a big majority of the votes on the first ballot. Can it be possible Mr. Chafin and his friends have it in mind to do a bit of insurging against the new aspirations of the former Indiana governor? New York progressives are reported to be threatening to go to court if need be to prevent the placing of Mr. Hughes' name on their state ballot this year. The progressive party may be dead, disintegrated, blown up and evaporated as some of its enemies are asserting, but for a genteel sort of corpse it appears to be making consid erable noise in one part of the country and another. A Michigan farmer has just complaiacd to the Michigan City- police that, he has bee® fleeced out of $6,003 which he brought to that town with the 'deliberate, intent of harvesting a return of §60,000 on a race-betting scheme, having followed the advice of. -some new-found friends at a Battle Creek health resort. The "wire-tapping" game is apparently as good as ever, despite its Jong years of senricfi. · Those two Hammond men who firagfct * drj£l-wit stilettos over ghi who died fifty years ago at. leas! caMJSfeet Htost amazing ingenuity arid nyjoutcefulnm in finding Somehow we feared it would finally eomc to that. One 'New York hotel its adopted the custom of showing a five-reel photoplay between HAVE SENTINEL FOLLOW YOU. Whenever you leave your home for a acation or a business trip have The Sentinel follow you so that Vou can ceep posted on the news of Fort Wayne and the news of the world Your ad Ires'? will be changed as often aj requested so that vou need not bo with out The Sentinel" G 28-tf Folding Settees, at Poster's, to close, worth $1.50, for 89c, In an effort to extinguish flames fioii! a burning automobile, the tank of which exploded as he and firemen played a stream on tiie fire, JamPB Hoppel, chauffeur for Jolm H. Bass, was painfully burned about the body Sunday night. Attendants at St Josephs hospital said Monday he was making satisfactory recovery. William Brandt, fireman afi engine house No. 3, was also painfully buined about the face aud^ hands He was ic- mo\ed to his home The auto, property of H L. Wagner, an Ohio man, was completely wrecked. The accident occurred at tjie plant of the Standard Oil service station, corner of Harrison and Baker streets, where \\ ngnei v as getting supplies. Mr. Hop pel saw the tar afire as he passed, turwti in an alaim, and himself played a stream on the fire when the department armed. He was burned in this practice Firemen rolled Hoppei on the ground and Bpatehed part of his buuimg cloln ing from him, t-aving the man from inoiu seiious injury,, The origin of the blaze is unknown unless it was a. hot engine. CITY BREVITIES, Elmer Geiger, residing near Churn busoo, has had the two-headed calf that was born on his place January 2't mounted by a Fort Wayne taxidermist, Mr. Geiger will keep the calf for a few months and then turn it over to some museum The Fort Wayne Corrugated Paper company has increased Its capital stock from $1,000,000 to $1,500,000. The in crease was made for the purpose of tak ing care of the improvements the com pany 11 making in its plant at Vin cennes. Howard Bnckley, whose parents, live near Bluffton, was taken to Bluffton, \{ouday, to ansver ft charge of stealing a Ford automobile and si\ty chickens. The automobile, which belonged to Homer Clark, a rural mail carrier, was taken fjom the streets of Bluffton. The chickens, wlueh were confined in two large crates, were-stolen from in front of the storf of Leo Marquart, a Murray merchant The double steal was committed last Thursday According to officials, some one saw Bnckley load the crates of noisy chickens into the back of the automobile. He droye to Fort Wayne, where he sold the poultry at a packing house, police say. He continued on Ins journey in the automobile to Lima, Ohio, it is said. The machine was found by Lima police on the public squaje there, Friday night. Bnckley was in Fort Wayne Saturday night and \^ab arrested by Officer George Eisenhut. He was tumcd o\er to Bluffton authorities 20% Discount on Electric Fans for the balance of the season. EDMUND'S ELECTEIO CON, CO., 1019 Calhoun. Phone 262, 7-10-tf. Famous Evangelist Speaks at First Presbyterian Church Sunday. Dr. JWford H. Lyon, famous evangel ist, who conducted a series of taber imcle meetings in Fort Wane a yew and a half ago, occupied the pulpit at the Firat Presbytenan church, Sunda morning, in the absence of Rev H. » Master, the regular pastor, who is on his vacation. Dr Lyon motored to Fort Wayne from hia home in Winona, Lake, returning m tl,e afternoon. He will speak at the same chinch next Sunday morning « the morning service Sunday he spoke on "The Battle of the Soul" Before enterin" into his sermon, lunger, lie expressed himself as highly plca°ed at again seeing Fort Wayne people, declar ing he felt a peculiar interest in the city, Dr Lyon took his te\t fiom Rom in* vii 22 25: "For I delight m the law of God after the inward man But I soe another law in my members, varnn* against the law of my mind, and br'ng ing me into captivity to the law of «in which is in my members 0 wretched man that I am 1 Who shall deliver me from the Ijody of this death' I thanl God through Jesus Christ, our Lord 1 ' "This declaiation of Paul concerning the conflict going on in his own heart is an expression of the unneical evon ence of human life,' Dr Lyon declared "There seems to be in every human be ing two radically opposite and'different antagonistic natures Both of these ^natures have a pin biological basn ')!« scientists tell us that there ^is within the human bodv not only the cerebral brain but also 'the abdominal brain. From these ti\o great nene centeis radiate strangely diffeient sensations and di rertions. "We find this fact of a dual personal itv in each individual presented by tin evidence of the psj chologist who tells us that there, is in every mind a primarv and a secondary consciousness Tht. secondary consciousness is cruder ant lowei in quality and character than the primary. Usually it is dormant in subordinate, but at times will assume the supremacy over the life This two fojd quality is manifest especially in th moral nature These elements seem ar rayed the one against the other, as de dared by the apostle in the words o our text Every life that knows itself i conscious of this battle between the op posing forces going on in some form o other every diy of its experience "The most pitiable condition foi anj individual v.ould be for this struggle t ceasp Browning well said: 'When th fight begins within himself a man' worth something. God stoops o'er hi head, satan looks up between his fee Both tijg He is left himself in th middle, the «oul quakes and grows'" Try Sentinel Want Ads. TWENTY-FIVE YEARS AGO I What the Sentinel Had to Say About Perosns ! and Events 7wenty»Five Years Ago. \ h»fr».m*fr**»»'*H'H*»i'*H I'M'** ; » t W»H iM+fru Herman Berghoff has returned from Baltimore. Dr. K. K,.Wheelock has returned from Mt. Clemens, Mich.. Judge 8. R. Alden has gone to Petoskey and he will go thence to West Superior, Wls.- Mary Centliyre, the famous pacing mare, owned by the Centlivrec, will be shipped to Cleveland for the races next FricJay. R. T. McDonald, A. MoPherson, Louis Heilbroner and H. C. Rock* hill are taking In the races at Detroit. Another oil well was struck at Montpelier yesterday. The well flows sixty barrels in twenty-four hours. The new street railroad on Clinton street i* rapidly approaching completion. Fort Wayne need* more street railroads, and it also needs the electric ear*, / * Burglars effected an entrance Into th* Swiniwy residence, on the west side, the other even ing, but they were frightened away before they could accomplish their purpose. Th* Poctofrtce Clerks' association ha* organized with the following officers; frwkbrrt, T. W. Blair; 4IIIMHIMIUMHIIII Huntertown Live Stock. Body Prepares for Coming Stock Show. Articles of incorporation will be taken ut tins week by the Huntertown Live- ock i Agnculnnal association In order hat it «« F°P erl admimsfter its Iopert.cs lolloping purchase of seven ores of land in Huntertown whereon ales and exh.bition stables will be erect- d costin- ?3 ; 000 The land cost 2 1 0 0 Ihe association was organized o . t h a n a jear ago, but has never ncorporated It has 100 members its rc-idcnt being Dr H J Greenwell, of luntertoTM, and its secretary Homer louser There are eight members of he board of directois. ' Meeting Saturday Night. \i a meeting Saturdaj night nwtabew f ' t h e association decided on purchase f the site and erection of the stables. Vn option on the land, located m Hunt, town, has been held foi sometime. A »fth of the stoek necessary to finance he building and around project has been ubsmbed and it is planned to 1m e the buildings completed for hoUung of » lock show the third week in October. So far as C Henry, county agent has .nowlrdgo the Hunteitown farmeis have in unique building proiect It is not duplicated m Allen county nor m the United States, the county agent eays. Tlieie are numerous stock stables over he county, but exhibition and show stables in connection are not operated Ihe luntertown Livestock Agricultural issocmtion, oiganucd chiefly for Allen county, has grown to include progressive farmers and breeders of stock _ fiom ',teuben, A\ hitley and Noble counties 0. Henry, count) agent, attended the meet- f Saturda\ night at Huntertown. Community Picnic Talked. After returning from Decatur, where thej investigated the success of the conimunitj picnic given by business men of Decatur to the farmers of Adams county more than a month ago, C Henry, county agent, and Ross McCulloch, announce'that a similai event has been considered for Allen conntv -Mr Henry said llondav, howevei, that no definite plans were formed The picnic was given in Decatur to promote a better acquaintance between the farmer and the business man Farmers Hold Picnic. The picnic of the Washington Township l-armeis' club was held Sunday in Henry Tortmcyer's grove. There was a large attendance and games indulged in during the day were enjoyed CONDITION IS BETTER. A meeting of the presidents of th vaiious German societies of the cit was held Sunday afternoon at Germain park for the purpose of discussing plan foi the annual celebration of Germa day, to be held at Gei mania park Ai gust 13 Lawrence Garsch, Who Suffered Frao- tured Skull, Is Improving. »» Lawrence Garsch, of Pennsylvania, Who was struck bv a street car at Wallace and Lafavette streets Saturday night, suffering a ( fractured skull, is much Improved at St. Joseph's hospital where he was, removed in the poJica ambulance His condition was regarded as cntical at first, but he has rallied nicelv since regaining consciousness Sunday afternoon. * KUROPATKIN, DEMOTED ONCE, NOW Bia | MAN IN RUSSIAN DRIVE. ».».i.».i.»»».».i.»^^^»^4^»^»H^^^^»»^^^^^-H'»'i":'»'i"'t' AIN'T NATURE ; WONDERFUL? ; i i Unnatural History, by Eugene; Ahem. ' THE UMBRELLA. Lis'en Looie, you know that old gag, "What becomes of all the'pihs.'" It's wrong, it should be, "What becomes of all the umbrellas''' Well say, Horace, that's n funny way to draw a picture of an umbrella, secretary, George Adams; treasurer, Fred Drake. S, M, Foster started for Michigan yesterday afternoon to buy the lumber which is to be used in the construction of the grand stand and fences at the Driving club's grounds northeast of the city. Sunday morning at 6 o'clock a party of wheelman will leave the A. B. White Cycle company's rooms on Court street, for a 100-milo run to be accomplished, if possible, in ton hours. Wing Mahurin have submitted plans for the grandstand at the new driving park. It is very attractive, and its interior is beveledi so as to give the audience not only a view of the race- course, Cut of every one in the grandstand.. The stand is 35x167 feet. Weil brothers, of this city, have established an office on South Fifth avenue, New York city. Mr, I MAC Well is in ch*rg*. He has recently returned t4 Fort Wayne ta relieve his brother, Mr. Abe Weil, and Lw Uever, **e will take a three months' outing in Europe, looking after the feretga bctsJne** «f this rafiifty flowing ceiKecn. MIHIIMMIillllUiltiM baring it standing without any support. ' No, it ala't, Lem, that's right; you try it some time, take an umbrella and stand It on its tip and we'll bet some new scenery to a shine that it won't pet a chance to f fall, somebody will nab It even before you get ajl your bends off it Umbrella^ go quicker tana money. There's just one case known where a fellow stffl hae, the first umbrella he bought, and that's Calabasha, the 23rd Egyptlw. prince of Weenie Weenie. He o*(ed 2006 years ago and hod the umbrella buried up with him ivhen he bandaged into a mummy. Now hsven't you got a. kind of easy trhy these research gays arc all digging and tunneling axgund In GENERAL, 'ALEXF1 N1CHOLAEVJTCH KUROPATKIN General Alexei Nloholaevltoh Kuropatkin, demoted after the Russo-Japanese War, today is one of the biggest figures m the Russian Military family. As commander of the right wing of the Russians he la pitting his military genius against that of Field Marshall von "Hindenberg, the idol of all Germany, nopularly called the "Man of Iron," and is making big gains. General Kuropatkin has always disliked display of pomp or magnificence, striving In tlio very height of his power to maintain the moral standing of his . troope. Ho considers It 'a natural act I of duty for one In ^command io Influence his array to a man by setting good example in his own manner of living The general lg noted for his Just dealing. Merit andvbravery alone are considered by him in cases of promo! tion. ^f 1 " 01 " the Mohammedans, among Whom he spent a long period of his life, he has acquired a touch of fatallam. wealthy man - Kuropatkin , v , T in the ilfc »«*«rtol«i the simple life of the soldier. He works hard and his theory to ?b£

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