Page 2 of 5 Jan 1912 Issue of Winslow Dispatch in Winslow, Indiana

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Winslow Dispatch (Newspaper) - January 5, 1912, Winslow, Indiana 1 ‘í>« jWr-    - T«D MOTHER’S TROUBLE*. CLfMfiING TREE MADE EASY Excellent Method for Boye to Know Who Are Going Into Country Where There Is Least Danger. Sometimes a boy Is caught In a predicament where climbing a tree will help him out of his diflBculty. But few boys—those who live in city and town—know how to climb a tree. The Drdlnary method of climbing a tree-1 Is by grasping hold of the lower Drenches with firm hands, placing the Mudder busy washing, rubbing while she sings. Sun a-shining brightly, to dry the pltty tings. Dolly in her 'ittle bed. with not a dress to wear, legs about the tree’s trunk and pull- I Ticking up an awfull fuss just because ImriMnoitóL SONMrSdlOOl LpsoN- By Bov.WIllam Brans, D. D., Director Bible OOQIse Koody Bible inetluue, Obioago. LESSON FOR JANUARY 7 BIRTH OF JOHN FORETOUa LESSON TEXT—Ltdce 1:5-23. MEMORT VERSES—15, 16. GOLHEN TEXT—“Without faith it iB impossible to please Qo<L*—^Heb. 11:6. \ng up with the former and pushing flp with the latter. It’s nature’s way of going up. But to climb the tall, straight tree which has no low branches nor rbugh bark, one must ase another and. more scientific meth-Dd. Take a rag or two handkerchiefs tied together, or a towel—any such thing that may be available-:r*°d each end fie securely a loop large enough to admit of the foot, and she’s dere. Petticoats and nighties, hanging on tha line. Dresses, taps and aprons, dainty, sheer and fine. Dolly in an awful stew, tause she tant go out. O, the troubles Mudders have when naughty chll’r a pout! —Rosamond M. Pent in Philadelphia Record. tight eBOUBh to prevent the foot trom | DOMINOES TO TELL FORTUNES slipping through. Then place the towel or knotted-together kerchiefs round the tree and put your feet’ into the loops. The towels or rag used should be long enough to go half found the body of the tree, and must not be baggy or too long. Now, having the towel round the tree and your feet In the loops, you embrace the trunk with your arms, raise your legs, and. pressing the towel against the trunk with your feet, stand in the loops as though they were stirrups. Then raise the body and seize the trunk higher up with the hands. Then, holding fast with the hands, you raise your legs again,-drawing the foot-loops ujiwards. repeating the process over and over till you have gone as far up the tree a« you desire. If the boys are going into the woods where there is danger of wild animals, or even domestic ones with horns, it Is well to practice this method of climbing before venturing to danger’s line. And It will be well to carry along either a good strong towel, or an old Answers May Be Regulated According to Pieces Turned Up—Much Amuse-. ment Can Be Derived. Have you a game of dominoes? If so, you can have lota of fun when your friends come to see you. Shuffle the dominoes well and lay them face down on a smooth table. Tell your friends The Old Testament closes with a prophecy; the Nev^ Testament opens with the announcement of the fulfillment of that prophecy. Thus both Testaments are characterized in this lesson:    The Testament, prophecy; the New Testament, fulflllmenL It Is clear from our Lord’s own words that John the Baptist fulfilled this Old Testament prediction, CMaL 17: -10-13). It may be that a more literal fulfillment isc still future, preceeding Christ’s second inning. Our attention is first drawn to the persons through whom ,Gk>d fulfills hia promise. Zacharias and Elizabeth were both righteous. By that is not! meant that they were either -sinless or perfect—no human being is that —but that they were parents whose whole heart, mind, and strength were dedicated to the will and service of God. Zacharias’ unbelief shows that he was not sii^ess. This is the kind of people through whom God is willing, and ready even today to fulfill his promise and bleaa the world—not through perfect people, but through those who are constantly striving after perfection. There is no limit to the blessings God will confer upon the world through lus if only we will not touch the glory. Practical Fashions LADY’S 28 INCH COAT. 5624 V One of the novelties of this, season IS the coat with the panel effect in the back similar to the detachable one phown on so many skirts. Of course" ft is not detachable on a coat. The piodel Illustrated has this effect in the back, the front is also In panel form. And the closing high and straighL Patín,' velvet, tweed, heather and oth-pr tailor mixtures are used for these fackets. The pattern (5624.) Is cut In sizes 12 to 42 Inches bust measure. Medium size requires 2% yards of 44 inch tnateriaL To procure this pattern send 10 cents _    to "Pattern Department.” of this paper. Tho ^Inrlnns vision and massflfe i    name    and address plainly, and bo me glorious vision ana message i ^uj-e to give size and number of pattern. came to John when he was perform- Telling Fortunes With Dominoes. to turn the dominoes and the following are what the points denote. Double-six denotes receipt of money; will b® very rich. Six-five denotes success imd pleasure. Six-four early marriage; happiness. Six-three affection, constancy. Six-two industrious. economicaL Six-one twice married. Skcrbiank sorrow, trouble. Five-double very lucky. Five-four will marry poor. Five-three eventual wealth. Five-two love. Five-one engagement; Invitations. If you know these, you can regulate your answers #accordingly; no matter what points turn up, and much fun can be had. Climbing Made Easy. MAKING HAND SLED OF PIPE piece of sacking in the event of heeding IL And even when not needed, it is well to have the necessary loops to practice with. One may imagine a bear or a wild bull coming after one. and do a bit of climbing to get used to IL Again one may wish to go to the Can Be Constructed In Few Hours and When Complete Is Much Better Than Wooden Article. The accompanying sketch shows how an ordinary hand sled can bo made of three-quarter-inch pipe and ^    ^    .1    fittings.    Each runner is made of one top of some tall tree just for the fun of    pjp^    proper    shape. iL HOME-MADE SLEIGHT OF HAND i This can be accomplished by filling the pipe with melted rosin or lead, then Nuts and Raisins Are Emptied Into Dish by Boy by Means of Clever Little Trick. Parts Made of Pipe Fittings. Try this trick when you have some friends to dine with you: A boy, Tom by name, tried It, and his friends thougnt him very clever. Just when dinner was nearly over I bending In the shape desired, and aftr Bridget quietly announced 'that the erward removing the rosin or lead by grocer must have forgotten to bring beaL Each joint is turned up tightly the nuts and raisins. The company and well pinned or brazed. One of the Ing his duty. And so it is always. While shepherds watch their fiocks the an^el comes. We must not forget that Elizabeth also in her modest, humble seclusion was used to bless the world just as much as Zacharias who was exercising a priestly function so high that the opportunity came to a priest but once in a lifetime. God chooses the weak things as well as the great things: D. L. Moody, the uneducated shoe clerk, as well as Paul, Ithe scholar. So Isaac was a -quiet man and ^welt in tents. The next thing to which our attention is the content of the prophecy. First, it concerns a child. Zacharias and Elizabeth were childless., Jt is no sin to be childless' provided tha'MRft law of nature is violated. It is a sad thing to be childless. At least it waS| so considered in Old Testament days. Would that it were considered so today! A revival of the mother Instinct is needed. This child was to be an extraordinary child—well every mother’s child Is wonderful! This child was to go before the Lord and prepare his way, just as your child may follow after the Lord and walk in his steps—a worthy career for both John and your*child, and every child. Why should we not hold this ideal constantly before childhood? Upon the promised child was to rest the vow of the^ Nazarlte. That meant two things:    Absolute prohibition from intoxicants, and entire dedication to God. Can you think of any two things more desirable for your child, for every child? These parents had an ideal before them for their child, and that was a tremend-j>u8 help. Have you? Or do you ^ring your child up at random? Start today with an ideal. Let It ho high; let it be the highest, even Christ. The mission of John, the Baptist, was to be perormed'by the aid of the Holy Spirit. Is there not a subtle contrast here between the prohibition of intoxication and the filling with the spirit? Just as the person under the influence of Intoxicating liquor is governed and controlled by such spir- OaaOÜbaDaDDaoatjDDDDDDaÉlDDDÜ Colbrook’s Burglar By CATHERINE COOPE dynthia threw herself, hot and exhausted, into a big chair in the drawing room. “Can’t you find It?’’ her^ mother asked anxiously. “Not a sign of it,’’ Cynthia cried tearfully, “and I simply cannot go to the masquerade without it. 1 have looked the whole house over.’’ side and swung o(ie arm about her waist and held her in a grip of iron. “You little thief!’’ he said with a half laugh in his voice and shook her slightly to emphasize his words. He held her, struggling against his side. The pink costume had tumbled and fallen over them both. Furiously angry Cynthia struggled Has It ever occurred to you, dear,” i to free herself, but Colhrook only suggested Mrs. Mede, “that you might | held her the tighter and without more NO. 5624. NAME................ TOWN................ STREET AND NQ. STATE................ SIZE. LADY’S FIVE GORE PETTICOAT. This Vétticoat has been specially do-ligned for wear under the narrow skirts of the day. The upper part of the garment fits the figure closely and the flounce has just as little fullness as is possible for comforL The back may be finished with a reversed box plait or gathered on a tape as preferred. The pattern (5607) is cut in sizes ¡2 to 34 Inches waist measure. Medium lize requires 4 yards of 36 inch material. have left it in the apartment?” “Mother! That is exactly where 1 did leave It—in that cubby hole place above the wardrobe In papa’s room! I remember putting It there so that it would be out of the way. 1 go to masquerades so seldom that I had forgotten all about my lovely costume. If I hurry I can get the next train to town and get it!” “But, my dear, the apartment has no doubt been rented by this time— furnished apartments don’t remain empty long.” “We have only been out of It a week. Anyway—I can only try and it Is too late to make another costume for the dance,” Cynthia was up and flying about the house for hat, coat and mileage before her mother could remonstrate further. “I will be back as soon as the Long Island trains can take me to town and back!” she cried as she kissed her mother. Arriving in New York, Cynthia made her way to the apartment that her parents had occupied for the past three months. The hall boy was nowhere to be seen and Cynthia went up the stairs feeling very much at home. The apartment was the only one on the top floor. Had she thought, before making the ascent, Cynthia would have asked the Janitor if the apartment were rented, but now that she was a| the top she could find out for herself. The name-plate bore the name ‘Colhrook.’ (^fjrnthia stood still a moment to collect her nerves. It was rather a hard task, now that she was on the threshold, but she simply must have her masquerade costume if it was In that apartment to have. Cynthia rang the bell! She rang a second time—and a third. h^c nib ih No one answered. Cynthia drooped. She didn’t want to go down those Reached to the Shelf. were all more or less disappointed, but 1 top crosspieces will need to have ^ jtg, go the Christian worker is to be- Tom, the host, seemed very angry at right-hand and left-hand threads or to this omission. Impatiently be'said to I be fitted with a union. Also, one of Bridget, “Fetch me the dish In which 1 the top pieces connecting the rear part the nuts 'and raisins should have been I to the front part of each runner must serv^.’’    be fitted in the same way. The top is Pretending to be very much an-1 fastened to the two crosspieces. noyed, he flourished his napkin vigor-1 Such a hand sled can made iff a ously over the empty dish. Then care-1 few hours’ time and when complete la come so fulfilled with the spirit that every part of him—intellect, sensibili-, ties, will, feelings, are under the spirit’s control. This spiritual equipment is what is needed for Christiaa * workers today. fully lifting the napkin, much to the surprise of all, the dish was revealed full of nuta and raisins. This is how Tom managed the trick: He had gotten Bridget to sew two napkins together all around the edges and to slit one across the middle. The space between the napkins made a bag. Into which Tom bad slipped tbe . nuts and raisins. He held the bag between his knees, with another napkin -over his lap. While he was gesticulating in apparent dlsappdlntment, he bad quickly changed napkins. The trick was a clever bit of home-made sleight of hand, and all shouted at Tom’s cleverness. much, better than a wood sled. His Grammar Was Good. “That old man walking along there lives over the river," said a boy, whc had taken the prize for excellence in gnrammar . “Whatr* exclaimed the father. Because the Baptist was epirit-flll-ed, he was enabled to turn the hearts of the children towards their fathers. Doubtless the Jews had become tainted with the idolatry of the surrounding nations so that they had to some extent forsaken the faith of the patriarchs. Every Ghristian has tbe Holy Spir^ kt, just as Egypt has the river Nile; “Have you forgotten your ^mar w ^    Christian    does    not    have    the soon? You can say that he lives on ’ the other side of the river, but ’over the rlver* is IncorrecL" “I beg ypur pardon, father; but he does Uve over the river." "Why—" “He lives over the river, because he lives on that Uttle house on the bridge." appear to Conundrums. 1. Why should a spider have wings?    ' Ans.—Because be often takes a Or. 1. Why is the letter A like 12 o'clook? ^ '4aML'^Bdcause it is in the middle of . - ' a. Why te a pis te a parlor Ukea Are they both... need' No One I^lae to Do It. “And now,” said tne teacher of tbe juvpnlle Sunday school class, “why did God create tbta beautiful* world?" “1 don’t know/' replied a brlgbt little fellow, “unless there was no one eisk who could do IL" Wa|«e Her Spanklng ¡Éftmyi T%á^ small daughter of a physfeiaa -«9ks tiHS by hear f^Uiar that 1# vouia Whip fullness of the Spirit, any more than Egypt always has the overflow of the Nile; and just as the overflow of the Nile means a bountiful harvest to Bgypt, so the infilling and overflowing of the spirit In the believer means a hountlful harvest of fruit unto eternal life. It is strange, is It not, that Zacharias should doubt in the presence of this heavenly visitor’ Surely oja» should believe in the presence of such a sign as this. There are people today who say that they would believe ii' tbe; ?ould hear a voice from the other sh(»e spei^^ to them, or if one should come to tiimn fifom '^he other life. Did /the Jews believe e4«a To procure this pattern «end 10 cents to “Pattern Department,” of this paper. Write name and address plainly, and be sure to sivs size and number of pattern. NO. 5607. i NAME -....... » I TOWN........... STREET AND NO, STATE.'.............. SIZE. Essence of Good Cooking. ” The essence of good cooking lies in four things—the ability to preserve, develop, improve and vary the flavo/, of foods. The French excel partlcu-i laily In the art of vairihg the flavor. A small piece of meat suffices them to make a whole pot of vegetables redolent of IL Conversely, they use all sorts of vegetables to Impart their unique flavor to meats—In soups, •tews, sauces, and the water in which meat or fish is boiled. The combinations and variations are endleaa. An English epicure declares that tbe ee-sret of the excellence of French cookery lies in the lavish use made of regetahles. “Where we use one kind, French cooks use twenty."-—From Henry T. Plnck'i “Multiplying the 'Pleasures of the Table" In tbe Decem-ber Century. though frpm the earn* hfufic CD thete. pot Hie ■’f Spaced Out Toe Muell. A fudge, in remanding a crtmtnaL called him a seoundreL The priaoa-er replied: "Sir. I am not as big a looundrol ɧ your booor—" here tbe enlpH^ stoppfd. ^et flnaUy kilded— <\akes me to be/’. "Put yopr wevda •kw- ■ - - ceremony carried her up (he hall to the front of the apartment. He set her down in the middle of the dining table. “Now—my little burglar—what are you going to do?" he asked with polite mockery. “I’m not a burglar!” stormed Cyt’'-thia, and a furious color flamed lnu> her cheeks. “Lady -burglars geftrally say that." commented Colbrook. “I’m not a lady burglar,” Insisted Cynthia, very near to tears. “I most certainly wouldn’t take you for a man burglar,” said Colbrook. Cynthia struggled tor calm and a moment later looked defiantly into Jim Colbrook’s eyes. She felt that she was beautiful to the eyes looking back at her and it gave her courage to be herself—fearless and confident. “I realize fully that I had not the slightest righf in the world to enter this apartment but—” She hesitated and the color again flamed into her face. Colbrook was gazing steadily at her and something in his face told her that he was even then condemning himself. “I—or rather my family, occupied this apartment—just before you did and in the hurry of moving I left a costume of mine in that wardrobe at the end of the hall.” A smile crept into Cynthia’s eyes when she remembered herself hanging to the door. Colbrook smiled, but very grimly. “It was a masquerade costume and 1 needed It for a dance tonight—there was no one in the apartment and as I have my key—” “Don’t say any more.” Colbrook had raised a hand. “I already feel that I owe you an apology, but I must ask you to hurry now. This Is ,a bachelor apartment—the rest of the fellows will be home any minute. We are all going out to the country today. If they found you here there would be the deuce—” Colbrpok led the way down the hall. Cynthia had four flights. of stairs for the Janitor and even then he might not let her into the apartment. Suddenly her heart beat fast! She still possessed her key to the lock. Was it by any chance in her bag? It was! For a second, Cynthia hesitated. Tbe little room in which her much coveted costiime was hidden was close to the door. She could step inside and within three minutes she would know whether or not the dress were there. Should she be caught Cynthia felt that she could very easily explain her action. Surely any reasonable family would understand. She found the key. Inserted it in the lock and stood within the door. Cynthia left the key on the outside of the door. It would be much quicker. She wenV swiftly to the wardrobe, stood on tip-toe and managed by straining to opeta the high door. She drew a great breath of delight I Her costume—at leapt the could see a tiny bit of pink—was there. Feeling very much like a burglar, yet strangely at home in the familiar apartmenL Cynthia slipped lightly along ^e hall and entered the kitchen. The cubby in the wardrobe was high and Cynthia was not. She knew that there was a chair step-tadder In the kitchen. She made her way back to tbe small room and hurriedly u»p folded the chair had climbed up. She was In the act of dragging her beautiful pink rosebud costume from the shelf w|ien she screamed and fCrabbad dMperately for the top ot the door. The steFdhdder had collapsed Jumped hurriedly to her feet. "I must have my costume!” she cried hurriedly, “but do get me out of here beforer—” The door slammed in the hall below and a great noise of whistling arose. Colbrook jerked a „ suit case from the wardrobe, jammed the pink costume in and with scant ceremony hurried Cynthia out. The play was none too quick. Cyn-* thia was scarcely down one flight of stairs when she met another good looking man. His arms were loaded with great bundles and Cynthia squeezed narrowly by him. Breathless, excited, yet strangely happy, Cynthia made her way toward, the Pennsylvania station. Ted Lane, bundles and all got into Colbrook’s apartment.  _ “Next time you fellowa^^ant masquerade costumes you can get them yourself!” he sputtered and dropped the costumes Ae had carried. ’’But i say, Jim—I met a peach on the stairs just now.” “Let’s hope she lives in the building,” Colbrook said, and picked up a masquerade costume—a salt of chain armor. • “Is this for me?” he asked. Some few hours later a masquerade was in progress. Thb scene was in one of. the Long Island mansions. knight,"'its chair armot, ap-ik rhpet rim 9*4 A man was atghdlng    at    iwr In hlaak amaaiMwatl A knight, ' Its cha^r proached a pink rh^bud. “May I have a danOi^—three or four dances?” asked the knight,    ^ The giink rosebud gave. him her dance o)*der. When they were circling the room and Colbrook’s arm was like a ban^ of steel around the pink rosebud he bent his head.    ^ “After all,” he whispered into the rosebud’s heart, “you are a burglar.'” A thrill of contentment ran through Cynthia. “Even so/' she declared, “I am not one bit—soriT.” Primitive Marriage ipustome. "Marriage among Wa-Unga of noth-east Rhodesia is much less of a formality than among the neighboring tribea; bethrothal beiag unnecessary, and very often the parents know nothing of the marriage,” says a writer in the Gteofifraphlcal Journal. "In the old days, before they came under the gov-* emment, inarriage by capture waa common, the abduction being done Bs canoes. In fact, the lake trib^ seemed tp he continually raiding eadi other, and among fellow tribesmm^ too; capturing aheep, goats and woaa*-. •n. Often raids would be made oa Wa-Wlsa vtUages on the banks oí the rivers; the raiders, waitidg till fjhm men of the village wwre out, woulAj proach In tiieir dmoes and eatiák.>ki the women they could. As Ike Snropegns, with Hluropegb teiV* WUmi ttmv hold, this manten^ ' wsa i^eMikikhlr

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