Winslow Dispatch (Newspaper) - December 26, 1919, Winslow, Indiana
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THE WINSLOW DISPAR
CMifiW Desloess tiimolBe <>Ked
i5m5?£pUc;^ - ^>2f
Mnai^ »Sr »»i inltamed condition' of to*
IT £a£“ •^tSss
F, j. cb*n«y A Co.. Toledo. Ohio.
We Queu Not.
•*I understand you served on a sub-anaiine during the war?”, asked the «»>«r. with his foot on the brass rail.
"Yes, I did,” replied the man In
“Do you like the work as well as on
"Well, I didn’t have to scrub the .decks as often on a submarine.”
If a man has plenty of sand he dl--ways has plenty of grit.
THE JOY OF : MOTHEBHOOD
^Came to this Woman after Taldng Ljrdia El* IHnkham’s Vegetable Compound to Restore Her Health
Ellendburi, Wash.—** After I was ' married 1 was not well for a long tame and a good deal of the time was not able to go about. Our greatest des^ was to have a child in our home and one day my husband came back from town with a bottle of Lydia K Rnk-ham’s Vegetable Compound and wantra me to try it.
It brought relief _ from my troubles.
I improved In health so I could do my housework; we now have a httie one, of which I owe to Lydia E. Pxnkham s Vegetable Compound.”—Mrs. O. S. Johnson, R. No. 8, Ellensburg, Wash.
There are women everywhere who long for children in their homes yet are -demed this happiness on amount of «orne functional disorder which in roost cases would readily yield to Lydia h*. Pinkham’s Vegetable Compound.
Such women should not give up hmie until they have given this wonderful medicine a trial, and for special adwe write Lydia E.Pinkhain Medicine Co^ Lynn, Mass. The result of 40 years experience is at yoúr service.
a big knee like toii, but your horw may have a bunch or bruise on his ankle, hock, stifle, knee or throat.
wiU clean it off without laying up the horse. No bUster. no bair gone. Concentrated—only a few drope required at an application. $2. SO per
eMla dcUTerad. D«aalh« ro« ewt .eeS Book S R free. ABSORBINK, JR.. the «ml-4ntie UBlacnt for naktaS. f^new rriafni SweUI^ ISErfS GlaaO. Wen*. Brabct. VatlcMe V^i*U«W eala aa4 iaSarnamlea. rrtee S1.2S a hettle tt dtottbe «• .Mbcfcd. Ubefalottal bottle powpri* lo» 10c.
tV.F.TOUNO. P.O. P..lHTi»sl*tt. Sprin|fieM,llaM.
lUlllona of peoplo auffer year after yoar «rom allménta afteotlmr practically ovw -oart of tko body, novor droamlns tnat tneir ill bealth can bo traced directly to actd-otomaoh. Here le the reaoon: i^r W*»»» means poor nearltoment of tbs orcana and tiaauaa of the body. The hlood ta - impoveriahod—becomaa weak, tUM, altinrlalb ▲llments of many kind» orina from anck «ondlttona. Blllooanaaa. rheumatUm, Inm-iMUio. soUtloa. cenaml
powar and aner*y, headacho, Inaomnl^ worvonsnoas. mental d«Pr«aaton-—ovon •arloua alimenta auch aa of the etomach. Inteatlnal «t the Itrer, heart trouble—*11 *»« theae onn often bo traced direilly to
Xoop n sharp lookout for the Srot «^P-«orna of ncld'Btomach—ln««eatl^ *i^5ÍÍí ham. bolohlne. food repoatlns. that awfnl painful bloat after oatlns. Sfííl
«tomaeh. BATONIC. the remedy for acld-otomach. I»
Ihrlne qntek relief from these ototaMh ml^ oH^ Thooeoado say they «hat anytblns could brine oneh •^•^^.*^•1*!'* —nnd make them i**! ••»««» k*tt»r im .•very way. Try ^
•will ho J«ot as onthnolaotlo In Its pmloo. afnko your Mfo worth llv^—no ato** « hlttoa or mela»oholy~ao «sor»
fnfach; yonr"yt^^■*1«sr"and* vitality. To* will aiwera bo ^rsito
jrou have aoM-stsmaek. So stst m of It aye.
tirsR' llstlise “fVsl^.'''^
Ost hack your physical aa4 mental
,^hs KATOJno Tablst^hsy t^ts *»S^ ysu sat them like n^hlt of Tw
iraeelat has RATOHIC—•# MBta fw • M« we*, net a bo* from hl^ tedav ♦m not satlaflsd he wllt'rstwMI yee» m«m*r-
DUCATION for poor boys is the plan of a new Christian , college to be opened in the fall of 1920, according to announcement by Dr. John F. Carson, pastor of the Central Presbyterian church or Brooklyn, N. Y., and president of the Stony Brook assembly, a Presbyterian institution which is to Long Island what Northfield is to Massachusetts The college is to he ^’’^cted on the grounds of the assembly at 3*0“^ Brook, Long Island, and the plan s t« support it by endowments from individuals and benevolent organizations. ^ ^
Doctor Carson «lys that the time is ripe ;or the foundation of a high-grade college for ambitious youths who ar^ precluded by lack of means from fl>tendlng existing instttutlom^ and he further says that the needs of the ag-^ demand that rach a coligo for poUr boys should be a Christian Institution. Therefore one of t^ sentlal studies at the Stony Brook College will be that of the Bible, in which lessons the student will receive examinations and marks the same as In secular studies.
Construction of the necessary col-"lege buildings will be begun at once. TFiese will contain class and lecture r^ms and study halls. The existing tfhildlngs at Stony Brook will be utilized for college purposes until they are outgrown. These Include a large auditorium which has been used for summer conferences and Is suitable for a college auditorium. The two es^ tabllshed hotels on the Stony Brook grounds, Johnston hall and Hopklna hall, will be used as dormitories for the boys.
Stony Brook already represents an investment of $200,000. The assembly controlling It Is a Presbyterian body, but It Is not intended to make the new Christian college a denominational Institution. Indeed many of the summer conferences of the Stony, Brook assembly have from the very Inception been interdenominational.
Stony Brook’s benevolent and educational purposes have already won substantial support from philanthropic people. Hopkins hall, one of the two large well-appointed modem hotels on th© grounds, is the gift of Ferdinand T. Hopkins of Katonah, N. Y„ whose portrait adorns the wall over the huge fireplace at the entrarice. Johnston hall is the gift of Robert Johnston of St. Lonls. There has Just been added to tiie equipment of Stony Brook a large portion of th© magnificent library of th© late Judge Jesse S. L’Amoreaux of Ballston Spa, N. Y„ who made Stony Brook one of the residuary legatees of his large for-tnne.
Stony Brook was founded tn the midst of the native woods of Long Island on high land whose climate win denbtless^ appeal to the youths attending the college, as It haa appealed to the throngs that have attended the summer conference©. These eenfer-ences have demonstrated Stony Brook’s sucedes thronglk several summera, a^ the offlcere deemed it prudent to util
ize the investment and equipment. This was one of their first reasons for seriously considering the establishment of a college.
Doctor Carson, the head of the institution, is an enthusiast for the far-reaching, civilizing effects accomplished by such Institutions as Stony Brook. He had a practical band In the beginnings at Northfield, where he used to sweep out the cottage of Mrs.- Dwight L. Moody, and also at Winona Lake, Ind., where he was so early on the ground that he had to sleep in an old com crib pending the construction of new buildings. Doctor Carson IS a forceful and aggressive Christian minister who firmly believes that the success of the nation depends upon the American people’s getting back to the simple, trusting faith of Its fathers and to the undiluted Gospel of Christ.
Distinguished evangelists have had their share in the development of Stony Brook, among them Dr. J. Wilbur Chapman, in whose memory there was recently dedicated a beautiful parkway leading from the Stony Brook railroad station to the auditorinm. This parkway Is the gift of Doctor Chapman’s widow.
The Stony Brook assembly not only holds its land on the heights, but has also acquired a considerable extent of shore front on Long Island Sound not far from the village. This Is an old community of unspoiled Inhabitants who have never made an attempt at profiteering at the expense of their hundreds of summer visitors. The neighborhood abounds in historic localities, and one of the finest examples Of colonial architectnre in the United States Is the Presbyterian church at Smlthtown, which la In remarkable state of preservation.
The Presbyterian church is accustomed to fervent family discussion concerning the second coming of Cairist, as a result of which two schools of thought have arisen, one called the pre-mUlenarians and the other the post-mlllenarians. From some who hove misimderstood the facts a notion has gone abroad ttiat Stony Brook was partial to cultivating one of these schools.' Doctor Carson emphatically denies that Stony Brool^ is committed to either the "Pres” er the “Posts.” He Insists that Steny Brook Is a plaim for ttie open mibd and free speech, and he now plasi ^ ustahlish its-jj^ttfonaj fonettoo m m place for fNWBte^tlon- ’■
^Petamal gain for IndSvMoMíi share hi. the promottan of The InatitRtKm has Its Matte , , , ¿ " .
Cutlcura Soap for the Complexion.
Nothing better than Cuticnra Soap daily and Ointment now and then as needed to make the complexion dear, scalp dean and hands soft and white. Add to this the fascinating, fragrant Cuticnra Talcum and you have the Cutlcura Toilet Trio.—Adv.
SUBSTITUTE FOR ROYAL ARMS
Placing of Cap and Bells on English Paper Was the Origin of the Word "Foolscap.”
«an aims for education and Gospd evangelizatiou stated In its charter, and If the Institution at any time departs from Its original program Its property legally reverts to the boar^ of tile Presbyterian dinrch In the United States, jnie platform of prindples on ^ny Brook assembly was founded and which Is the basis of its articles of incorporation is as follows:
1. The divine inspiration. Integrity and authority of the Bible.
2. The deity of our Lord Jmus
3 The need and eflBcacy of the s^-riflce of the Lord Jesus Christ for the redemption of the world.
4. The presence and power of the Holy Spirit In the work of redemption.
5. The divine Institution and mls-jslon of the church.
6 The broad and binding obligation resting upon the church for the evan-
gellssation of the world.
*r The consummatlop of the King dom in the appearing of the «lo^of the great God and our Saviour Jesus
Dr. David O. Wiley, New York cit^ is vice president of the Stony B^k asserobly. and other officers are: Wal-ielT Vreeland, New^« cording secretary; Roy ^ Brooklyn, treasurer; Rev. Bdwatd J. Huroeston. New York city, executive secretary, __
How many tales of human weM and woe of glory and of humlUatlon, could be told by those beings whom In p^ loK we regard not I Unvalued as they -re by vs. how many as selves fepose upon them to© aff^ons of bounteous hearts, and would not want them for any eaitoly compensa-Every one of theee persons. In all probabUlty. retains In tíie cherished recidlectlons of ^riy
Sinoy days, spent in some scene which "they txeTer forget, though theto they forgot” with friends and feUows who, though now far removed d^ and in fortune, are never to ^ un by toe heart. Every one of SLae Individuals, tn all probability, Btm deeper In toe recesses of
SSKi toe remembrance of that toap- Ufa of every
Better than Pills jTbir Liver J1 Is.
Tom or Air ig h t
W. N. U.,¥t. LOUIS, NO. 49-1919.
Several explanations have been given of the meaning of the word "foolscap” as applied to a certain class of paper. One of the explanations Is that when Charles I of England found his revenue short, he granted certain privileges, amounting to monopolies, and among these was the manufacture of paper, the exclusive r|^ to which
was sold to certain pároel, who grow rich and enriched the government at toe expense of those who were obliged to use the paper. At this time all English paper bore, lu watermarks, toe royal arms. The parliament under Cromwell made a Jest of this law, and among other Indignities to the memory of Charles It was ordered that the royal arms be removed from the paper and the fool’s cap and bells be substituted. These were In their removed when the Rump parliament was dismissed, but paper for toe size of toe parliament’s Journal still bears the name of “foolscap.”
Adding to His Troubles.
Yeast—^I am told that small rubber-covered wheels have been invented to be clamped to toe rockers of a rock-Ing-chalr to convert It Into a rolling
Ctonsonheak—Well,that’s toe limit!
It’s bad enough for a man to go home In the dark and knock his shins on<e against the rocker without having toe pesky thing chase him all around the room!
carrTes wealth in mouth
Bowhead Whai? Worth Much Money If Only That Part of Its Anat-^ omy Were Usable.
A full-grown bowhead whale im worth $1.5,000 merely for toe whal^ bone It carries in its mouth. This W the species that i%mlshes the hifik of the commercial supply of whalebone, which Is now worth $7.50 a pound. It is a denizen of the arctic seas.
The bowhead. like other whalebone whales, has no teeth. Instead, Its Jaw« are furnished with a series of long, tapering slabs of a homy substance fringed with hair. Of these slaba, which are the whalebone of commerce, there are as many as 600.
The biggest of them are 10 to 1» feet long, and they are Inserted In toe gum of the upper Jaw, from which they hang. They serve as a sieve to strain out the whale’s food. Swl^ mlng along. It takes a huge mouthful of squids and other pelagic small fi^. Then the huge trap Is closed and, tM slabs entering and fitting into groove» In the lower Jaw, the water is eA* pelled^
Some people are like antique eggst the better you get acquainted, the more yon don’t like them.
If you would have a good! servant praise him In pubUc and reprove him In private.
romaRce in the life 9Í -early eameet Rttachraent. con-to the fervOT of yonth. nn-má by toe slightest thoni^ of self, tor the ttmé psklfyln» snd rievat--^aiaTBCtw fhr shove its ordl-.-^Mert Mth^.
It’s the wise housewife who serves
of the most wond«rful stsl^ mito fiMmstloes in the world are foirtto ^ thm oi Wsst AwtnlSs. ssr
HHiVr tfsv»#r wtitss^to
appesrs |o he a voiBlsr JsisiMlf Just toslde the ss»ra«aR farther aleag «pvesrs a and a drsporis store, h 4dsptoM doMlsttet ee ■laJei(liilti$
, of 1T,W> fset, hü oMi^ and ttomt he stm It me MRdo
instead of coff^ For where coflee sometunes disagrcM and leaves harmful af^-w fects, Postum is an abswU liealdiful cereal ddnlt. cl toasted vdieat a wee lait of md