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The Richmond palladium and sun-telegram. [volume] (Richmond, Ind.) 1907-1939, December 03, 1919, Image 6

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PAGE SIX
THE RICHMOND PALLADIUM AND SUN-TELEGRAM. WEDNESDAY, DEC. 8, 1919.
THE RICHMOND PALLADIUM
AND SUN-TELEGRAM
Published Every Evening Except Sunday, by
Palladium Printing Co. r : I
Palladium Building, North Ninth and Sailor Street.
Entered at the Post Office at Richmond, Indiana, aa 8e
. -. , .-. ond Class Mall Matter, r - "
' ' ,11- --g!B
EMBER OF THE ASSOtlATKO PRESS
Th Associated Press la exclusively entitled to the
for republication of all news dlcpatebes credited to it or
not otherwise credited In this paper and also the local
news published hereto. All rights of republication of spe
cial dispatches herein are also reserved.
The New Congress
The country is watching the new congress.
Important legislation must be enacted into law
to settle the perplexing and troublesome domes
tic problems that have received scant attention
in ttie last months while congress indulged in a
futile discussion of the peace treaty. The coun
try has made up its mind that it will not tolerate
protracted controversies engendered by parti
san feeling rather than a deep concern for the
welfare of the nation.
The country has a burdensome system of tax
ation from which it hopes to receive some relief
from the present congress. It believes economy
of the most strenuous kind should be the prin
cople on which all appropriation bills are based.
The country cannot go on indefinitely spending
money at a faster rate than it is raised by tax
ation and bond issues. Congrgess has the power
and opportunity to remedy this evil.
A budget system should be adopted without
delay. America is one of the few countries that
operates its financial system without such a
system. Both parties have pledged themselves
to the adoption of a budget system. The coun
try expects the enactment of this ; legislation.
The peace treaty should be disposed of. No
one will deny that a normal state of affairs is far
off so long as this important measure hangs fire.
Legislation pertaining to the railroads is also
needed. Under government control they have
piled up deficits in alarming amounts. Little
money has been spent for repairs and mainten
ance. The companies will be forced to expend
huge sums to bring their properties back to the
status in which they were when the government
took them over.
Stringent laws referring to immigration and
the control of aliens in our country are needed
and that badly. An alien may denounce our gov
ernment, plot against its institutions and offi
cials, interfere with the orderly processes of our
industries, and yet escape quick and decisive pun
ishment under the present laws. Americans
have tolerated this state of affairs long enough.
They are looking toward congress for action.
If the new congress wants to win a place for
itself in the history of our country, it has abund
ant opportunity. Constructive legislation of the
most vital importance awaits enactment into law.
The country wonders if its lawmakers are big
enough for the task.
What's in a Name?
Facts about your name: tta history;
Its meaning-; whence It was de
rived; Its significance; your lucky
day and lucky Jewel.
BY MILDRED MARSHALL
(Copyright. 1919, by The Wheeler
Syndicate. Inc.) .
MARY.
Paradoxical as it is, the sweet name
of Mary means bitter. Mary is perhaps
the most prevalent name of all lang
uages, due in large degree to-religious
devotion to the Blessed Virgin. Indeed
there are so many Marys and so many
derivatives and diminutives of the
name, that each one requires separate
treatment and this article will be limit
ed to the simple M-a-r-y and its Eng
lish and French spellings,, Maria and
Marie. . , ' .
The first well-known bearer of the I
name was the sister of Moses and j
Aaron, who led. ... the, , songa of the
Israelites when they saw their enemies
dead upon the seashore. Though the
most honored name among women, it
13 one which has caused a great deal
of contention regarding Its source.
Some day it comes from meri (stub
bornness), others say that it is from
Marah (bitterness). The most poetical
explanation of all is that it comes from
the Latin and Teutonic mar, meaning
sea and hence Mary is "Star of the
Sea."
The first Maria was a Spanish
maiden martyred by the Moors in 851.
However, the Spanish name Urraca
was identical with Maria and this
name flourishes in Spanish history
and ballad literature. The Infanta
Dona Urraca, or Maria, was prevented
from becoming Queen of France be
cause of "the uncouth sound of her
name Urraca, whereas, is she had lived
a century later, she might have been
called Queen Marie. Other famous
Marias were Maria of Antioch, wife
of Emperor Manuel; Maria, wife of the
Marquis of Montferrat; Marie, daugh
ter of Louis VII; Marie, translator of
Breton legends for Henry III, and
Marie, daughter of Edward I. The
actual name of Mary comes through
the French from the Blessed Virgin.
Mary's jewel is the moonstone,
whose mystic-qualities are most ap
propriate, as well as its close associa
tion with Heaven, reflecting as it does,
the waning of the moon. Mary's lucky
day is most fittingly the seventh day
Sunday, and 3 is her lucky number.
Scarcely a noet has neglected the
sweet name of Mary and one of the
most charming, written to a portrait
by Lord Byron, rnns:
''This faint resemblance of charms,
; Though strong as mortal art could
give,
My constant heart of fear disarm?.
T Revives my hopes, and bids me live.
"Here I can trace the locks of gold
Which round thy snowy forehead
wave.
The cheeks which sprung from beau-
ty's mold,
The lips which made me beauty's
slave."
THE GEORGE MATTHEW ADAMS DAILY TALK
One time someone asked Mr. John D. Rockefeller how to become
wealthy, and he replied: "Save the pennies!"
I read In a newspaper recently that the will of the late Frank W.
Woolworth left an income of nearly half a million yearly to his wife!
Mr. Woolworth made his great fortune of around thirty millions, by
small sales in pennies made up of five and ten cent sales!
Henry Ford is the richest automobile manufacturer in the world.
His great fortune was conceived thru the idea of selling the simplest
made car for the smallest price.
It's the pennies, the pennies that count!
But the pennies must be SAVED. Nearly every day I pass by
a great bank and across its front squares of stone are engraved these
words: "Dime Savings Bank." I never pass this building without
thinking of all that that phrase Inspires.
Every human being should have. And every human being can
if he will., He can begin with pennies! For the first starting point
toward a million dollars is a penny!
Save five cents or ten cents a week to start out with. Then dou
ble this amount as soon as you are able. A very rich man once told
me that he began by saving ten cents a week. And as he told me this,
he showed me thru his great manufacturing plant the living evidence
that his plan paid.
Save your pennies for the minute that they are saved, they be
gin to save for you !
look to me like pretty bis boys to
fight."
Good Evening
BY ROY K. MOULTON
THEHE ARE OTHERS.
If your affinity proves untrue.
There are others!
If sometimes you're feeling bine.
There are others!
If you show up late for lunch.
If your wife hands you a bunch.
And if you simply sit and munch.
There are others!
If at trifles you get sore.
There are others!
If though rich you still want more.
There's John D.!
If at luck you often curse,
If your cold is getting worse.
If you, do not like this verse.
There's Shakespeare!
The Chronic Complalner stopped
Walter Pulitzer on the street the
other day with, "Just thought I'd say
how d'y' do. Rushing off to my den
tist. He says I have a large cavity
that needs filling."
"Did he recommend any special
course of study?" asked Pulitzer.
We feel constrained to keep the
record straight by announcing that
Jane Tryon runs a hat store in New
York.
Judy has discovered a seamstress
named Mrs. Seems and a laundress
named Mrs. Shrank.
Dear Roy Seeing that somebody
has introduced Dumb Daisy, permit
me to present J. Addle Pate, who,
when his wife suggested buying a
chandelier, replied: "I should think
a Ford is cheaper and more service
able. John Lawlor.
A man who drinks one-and-one-halp
per cent has no kick coming.
The most inconspicuous burg in this
world is Hindcnburg.
Memories of Old Days
In This Paper Ten Years
Ago Today
A campaign was opened by the Sol
Meredith Post, O. A. R., to get enlist
ments before January 1, 1920.
Temperance residents of Washing
ton township filed a blanket remon
strance with the county commission
ers directed against the liquor traffic.
A score of people were Injured when
a Pennsylvania flyer, enroute to Rich
mond, was wrecked east of town.
Announcement was made of the
engagement of the Rev. John A. G.
Bovey, of Fostoria, ()., to Miss Ida
Macger, of this city.
Announce Engagement of
Prominent Oxford Conple
OXFORD, O.. Dee. 3. At an auction
bridge party Tuesday afternoon. Miss
Laura B. Welsh, daughter of Mrs.
J. Allen Welsh, and siBter of J. Gil
bert Welsh, cashier of the Farmers'
State and Savings bank, announced
her engagement to Dr. William T.
Stewart, prominent young physician
of this village. Miss Welsh will spend
tbe winter in California, and will be
married to Dr. Stewart in the early
spring. ,. ,
New Dormitory Open
Twenty-five rooms in the new dormi
tory for girls, Miami University, have
been completed, and were occupied
today. Seventy-five additional rooms
will be made ready for occupancy
within a few weeks. The girls who
will occupy this dormitory have .been
living with citizens in private homes
since school opened in September.
G. A. R. Officers Elected.
Milllkin Post, G. A. R., last evening
elected the following officers for the
coming year: P. C, J. G. Johnson:
S. V. P W. M. Overholtz; J. V. C
R. M. L. Huston; chaplain, A. G.
Wyekoff; surgeon, Thomas L. Smith;
quartermaster, W. A. Rittweger. i
Negroes Fined for Stealing. I
Two negroes, William Bruce and
John Burton, were yesterday fined $10
and costs and $25 and costs, and giv,
en workhouse sentences of 10 and 30
days by Mayor Hughes. They were
charged with stealing skunk hides
from John Kleinfelder, living south of
town.
Mid-Year Play Announced.
Prof. Arthur L. Gates, of the Public
Speaking department of Miami Uni
versity, today announced that he. had
chosen "Her Husband's Wife," a com
edy, for Miami's mid-year play. Tho
presentation will take place in Feb
ruary. Try-outs are being conducted
this week for the selection of the cast.
HUNTER8 LOSE LIVE8
IN MICHIGAN FORESTS
LANSING, Mich.. Dec. 3. Only twoJcor1JnS to the office of the state game
in Michigan during the open season ',
for deer which ended last midnight, ac-
. ... warden, setting a new low record tor
hunters of big game lost their lives LJT.tllt
1FIII15 OUT: .WHAT CMJSES
1
Masonic Calendar
Wednesday, Dec. 3 Lodge No. 24.
F. and A. M., called meeting. Work In
Master Mason degree, beginning at
6:30. Clarence W. Forman, W. M.
Thursday, Dec. 4 Wayne Council,
No. 10, R. and S. M., stated assembly.
Annual election of officers.
Friday, Dec. 5 King Solomon's
Chapter No. 4, R. A. M., called con
clave. Work in Royal Arch degree.
Saturday, Dec. 6 Loyal Chapter No.
49, O. E. S.. stated meeting. Annual
i election of officers.
Then You Will Be Able to
Treat It Intelligently
The medical profession has
not yet fully determined all of
the causes of rheumatism,
though they are pretty well
agreed on two points.
The first is that the disease
is more than a mere local trou
ble, that the pangs of pain
come from a source that is far
below the surface, and therefore
it is not reasonable to expect
any rational relief from a treat
ment that is locally applied and
reaches only jthe surface.
When you realize the logic of
this conclusion, you will see that
you are really wasting your
time and money if you are ex
pecting any permanent relief
from the use of liniments, lo
tions, and other locally applied
treatment, which can only reach
the surface, and have no effect
whatever upon the origin of your
trouble.
Any disease should be treat
ed at its source, and especially
one that causes as much suffer
ing as rheumatism. For what
you want is not mere temporary
relief from the torturing pangs
of pain, which will promptly re
turn with renewed severity.
The only treatment worth while
is one "that will show some pro
gress toward getting at the
source of the disease, and free
ing the victim from its shackles.
The other point that the medi
cal profession has agreed upon,
is that some forms of rheuma
tism are caused by a tiny disease
germ in the blood, which multi
plies by the million, and until
these germs are routed from the
blood, you can see how futile
local treatment will be. In fact,
you can rub with liniments and
use lotions by the gallon and
never hope to reach the cause of
your trouble.
So many "people have found
real permanent relief from their
rheumatism by the use of S. S.
S. that its use is justified in
practically every case. Certain
ly if your rheumatism is due to
a germ in the blood, as so many
thousands of cases are, you
should lose no time in beginning
the use of S. S. S., because you
can rely upon this fine old blood
remedy to do you more good
than any other treatment.
S. S. S. is beneficial in rheu
matism because it is such a thor
ough blood medicine. It cleans
es tho blood of all impurities, and
eradicates the germs which
cause rheumatism. The wonder
ful results it has accomplished
in other cases is proof of its
great merit. S. S. S. has been
on the market for more than
fifty years and is sold by all
druggists.
You are invited to write our
medical department for valuable
literature and advice abcut the
treatment of your own case, for
which no charge is made. Ad'
dress Chief Medical Adviser, 156
Swift Laboratory, Atlanta.
! Georgia. Adv.
Jt !
of ;the fact that "iron sank."
Alive to the occasion the smart
shopkeeper retaliated:
"Yes, and time flies, but wine vaults,
Sulphur Springs, jam rolls, grass
slopes, music stands, Niagara Falls,
mopnlight walks, sheep run, Kent
hops and holiday trips, scandal
spreads, standard weighs, India rub
ber tires, the organ stops, the world
goes round, trade returns and
But the visitor had bolted. After
collecting his thoughts he returned
and showing his head at the doorway,
shouted: "Yes, I know, and marble
bustsT'
When the returning troops of tbe
Twenty-ninth division were received
with acclaim in the streets of their
own Baltimore, one four-year-old
daughter of that community was not
only impressed, but puzzled.
"Where have they been?" she won
dered. "In France."
"And what were they doing there?"
"Fighting, my dear."
There was a long pause, during j
which she shook her head disapprov-'
ingly. I
Well," she said, finally, "they'
BY GOLLY! ITS A SHAME!
Why Don't You Take "Cascarets" for Your Liver
and Bowels and Feel Cheery, Fit and Fine?
Cascarets end biliousness, headache,
colds, and constipation so gently you
are neer even inconvenienced. There
is no griping and none of the explosive
after effi cts of cathartics like Calomel,
Salts, sickening Oil or cramping Pills.
Why don't you take Cascarets and get
rid of the bowel and liver poison
which is keeping you miserable and
sick? Cascarets cost little and work
while you sleep. Adv.
it TV Ci. I
a i nnnpr .iinnns i
"I understand the returned soldier
Harold met insulted him. What did
the soldier sav to him?"
X "Nothing. He merely put on his
gtos mark when Harold began to tell
of the wonderful improvements he had
made in his boss's methods."
I Struck by the notice, "Iron Sinks,"
tfi a shop window, a wag went Inside
and said that he was .perfectly aware
I CATARRH VANISHES
t
Here Is One Treatment That All
Sufferers Can Rely Upon.
If you want to drive catarrh and all
its disgusting symptoms from your
system in the shortest possible time,
go to your druggist and ask for a
Hyomei outfit today.
4 Breathe the air. of Hyomei and let
It rid you of catarrh and chronic head
Slds it gives such quick relief that
all who use it for the first time are
astonished.
Hyomei is a pure, pleasant antisep
tic, which is breathed through the
Ijoso and throat deep into the head
and lungs; it soothes the inflamed
membranes, reduces swelling and
quickly heals all inflamation.
Don't suffer another day-with ca
tarrh: the disease is dangerous and
often ends in consumption. Start the
Hyomei treatment today. No stomach
dosing, no sprays, no douches, no dan
gerous drugs or narcotics. Absolutely
harmless. Just breathe it that's all.
At Conkey Drug Co., A. G. Luken &
Co.. and leading druggists everywhere.
-y.Adjr. .,. ;... ..... i--"' ; " Ci
m; Sil; iiiiiii
I V:
EXPERT
RADIATOR
xEPAIRING
Get your radiator ready
jj for winter. We repair or
P rebuild any radiator.
Richmond Battery & Radiator Co.
Cor. TMelfth and Main
Phone 1365
If J don't do your work we both lose money
Dentistry that is True
When you enter our offices
and request any operation in
dentistry You Will Receive
It. You will secure proper
treatment and handling of
any case. We practice True
Dentistry in every sense of
the word. We have modern
Dental office equipment and
will render you real service.
sniffer with your teeth. Nature never mends
a decaying tooth.
Dr. J. A. EUDALY
m
Don't
715 Main Street
Richmond, Ind.
H. C HASEME1ER CO.
Christmas Silk Sale
Under present conditions with the Silk market advancing every day,
and with goods bought for next season at prices in many instances
higher than our present retail price it would not seem to be good
business on our part to put on a Silk Sale at this time and under such
condition. Yet we have determined to continue our policy in past
years and put on another of our Silk Sales and the most remarkable
in our history. $15,000.00 worth of high grade, dependable Silks
affected. Every shade, every weave, every weight will be found in
this collection. We suggest that you take advantage of this offering
just as soon as possible in order to secure the choice selections.
Bear in Mind this Extraordinary
SILK SALE
SATIN RADIANT 40-inch, All Silk, a beautiful bright finished
Satinv in every wanted shade. Christmas Silk Sale, yard, $3.25
. CREPE DE CHINE 20 pieces of our special 38-inch All Silk Crepe
de Chine for Waists and Dresses in a good range of colors. Christ
mas Silk Sale, yard, $1.85
GEORGETTE CREPE 40-inch All Silk Georgette Crepe in 25 light
and dark shades, including Flesh, Ivory and Pink, a regular $3.00 value.
Christmas Silk Sale, yard, $2.25
SEMI SILK CREPE DE CHINE Yard wide, in full line of colors for
Blouses, Waists, Dressesand Undergarments'; regular 75c value
Christmas Silk Sale, yard 59
PLAIN CHIFFON TAFFETA Yard wide all Silk bright finished.
Plain Taffeta in all of the wanted shades with plenty of Blues and
Browns; Christmas Silk Sale, yard 32.25
KIMONO SILKS Fancy Printed Silks, in beautiful color combina
tions, the width is 36-inch; regular values worth up to $1.50; Christ
mas Silk Sale, yard $1.15
SHIRTING SILKS
This store has long been recognized as the place to find the correct
things in Silk Shirtings. This season the assortments are larger and
better thai ever before. Christmas Silk Sale, yard 1,39, 2.25
CREPE SILK POPLIN Just eight pieces; a splendid heavy Silk for
Dresses and Skirts in the staple shades; Christmas Silk Sale Yard
Sl.TD J
SEMI SILK PRINTED GEORGETTE. CREPES Yard wide, .in a
large range of styles and combinations for Blouses, Waists and
Dresses; Christmas Silk Sale, yard 81.29
PLAIN MESS ALINE 20 pieces of a yard wide, all Silk. Plain Mes
saiine, in a good line of all the wanted shades. Priced special for
the Christmas Silk Sale, yard S2.25
WASH SATIN Yard wide bright finished Wash Satins for Waists,
Blouses, Dresses and Undergarments In every wanted shade; Christ
mas Silk Sale, yard SI. 79
Extra Special, $1.10
60 pieces, including Plain Silk 'Poplin and Fancy Jacquard Novelty
Cords, suitable for Waists and Dresses; Christmas Silk Sale SI. 10
SILK TRICOLETTE Yard wi2e all Silk Tricolette. In the four most
wanted shades. Taupe. Brown, Navy and Black; regular $7.50 value;
Christmas Silk Sale $-4.95
Our great
Suit and Coat
SALE
Still Continues
GLOVE
SPECIALS
Advertised Monday are still in
effect
Our J4 OH
SALE of
IVORY
Still in effect for Xmas Buying
THE STORE WITH ONLY ONE PRICE

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