OCR Interpretation

Geneva daily times. (Geneva, N.Y.) 1911-1955, May 14, 1920, Image 4

Image and text provided by Rochester Regional Library Council

Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn88074668/1920-05-14/ed-1/seq-4/

Thumbnail for 4
TKsixau**, pEI3EV& DAILY TIMES | i^bii^^N^a, ISM. l^Mlahsjyjalto\ except *und«y» at IB *rtritfna Company, W. A. Oraoey, Prtil- - »• W!M!«m»„ Se^snd^reM. ft (Entered (a «ecohd-claa» matfer 0*0i 27, 190*. at 'the po*toffle«„,0onev.«, N, • Y j \ «nd»r Act of fcougf*** March 8, 1S7S efrita p»r copy. In the city. By Subscript! fflfc pjer*'*-^ ma.li aw, Jt**r, p-aJiW routes $4.00 -per year in advance, 40 cent* I month. t&ffl&iSSktfrs: FRIDAY, MAY 14, 1920. _ H I LW»\L••''\ 't* ' \ *\l ,..IW * U \ • \\- h>\ nf i^ E [if o c i a* \ •H 4 I Of M 4. f > . Of V* 4 C<+*•+* +*»4**+4*« 4 TUf GENTLEMAN, • ^ What makes agentleman? <•> <| Not clothes, oi course. And • 4\ not . anys..outward . .things, even • 4 manners and smart words;*' , A • 4 monkey might also be trained to • 4 sip soup from the side of the 4 4 spoon,.-net ts- eat wm*»hls kntfe * 4 and Ja^uJ& a^ir^aj;*, properly. • 4 And aman may , h MiL breeding • 4 and \culture ano^msuorlf' and still • 4 ttiiss being a gentleman. What, • •4, then, constitutes a gentleman? • 4 There are two essential ele- • 4jneats^ JEtst, ihero-must be-&.* 4 man; and second, ho muBt be • •4 Kontle. <• 4 When you have aman who Is O #.:Profoundly fearless^fnd who has if 4 also learned to be gentle, then • yul have the finest product of • God's handiwork of whleh we 4 J have any definite knowledge—a'• gentleman.—Dr. Frank Crane. * *' * ft** Et&AT SERVICE\ AGAIN.— Tfcone Is serious tolk -this spring about restoring- tho'.hoak service on Beiiedn and \Cayuga lakes, which will ho most gratifying to all those who Hove tfJb 'wafer 'and who would like once more to make a trip from Ge- neva to Watlcins and back, or from Cayuga (o Ithaca. [ It has been several years now since there have been any big lakes boats Plying on these Inland lakOB and many more yrare than thut alnco there has Been any real activity ih the stoam- Jjbat direction. It may be that in tieso dayerWljen everybody and their frlcnd^gld^li^ motor'cars there is not much demand for travel by water, but it would be most Interesting to see it tiled out. anyhow. * Incidentally there should be many Wore eottngps along Hcnocalake than t&or6 aro. It might bo that the lntro- —aaetiottiJbl^^oambeat-*er-vlee--wouJd — ^rve as aa. Inspiration t o Genevans to Qdcpt cnttiigptiythelako life. Who inows ,\. . , i m PHEPARE'^OR THE FOURTH. it is not too soon to begin planning t$ tho l'tonrth of July. A group of prornIn«nt,«ltl*ens, ineltiding th& Pres« Mont of tho United States, several cab- lilet members, a number of state gov- ernors «-aita \Other representative men and w*>»ie«, ( r*c«n»li». tanned an ad- dress to the peoplo of this country Urging a. more serious and thoughtful observance. This holiday, with Its patriotic ap- Bonl and Its foundation in our formal iiocIniutJon of Independence, is par- ticularly interesting this year because of the %littelal 'programs wTUch are bo- tag planned to observe the 300th an- niversary of the coming of the Pll- *\ grlras to Kew Sngland and tho meet- ing of the first American legislative assembly in JamestoWn, Va. 'The past year or two have beon \years of overmuch propaganda, false counsel and loose statements by pub- lic characters.\ says the appeal. It Is high llmo that \thcro should bo brought to the consciousness of the American peoplo In a great national celebration the meaning and the piico- - 'lfesS worth of our free institutions, and iJiat Americans everywhere should cna!lens:e with these free institutions «f the English-speaking world the \false principles nnd -vicious practices _ «f the extreme radit-al and all those •Who would conspire against orderly aclf-government nnd American na- tional well-being.\ Public schools, community workers, churches and public officials can all take a hint from this suggestion. In- dependence Day this year should be not merely \safe and sane\ through 5 Tpie absencfe' ot dari^fdus\~firew5r¥s but constructively safe and sane through programs and activities which will pmpltasi*<s the highest signifi- cance Qfc.th« .day. • 1L.D1I1 j.iuj.jiuiiiijiiiir'iTiTT-riTTmiiTiir-TiiT-Tn-TTrr-^-^-^— '— : 1— r, _ •.•\ \ •—r^—^-^••\•' ..fc.,-,.,-.,..^ , . • „ .,,••— i , n • i fi imiiji '^\^ ^fVR«^ ' Invading ttm Mural JmikJ0s fYOO <&WJ!^ the people who surround us, we wreck out own Craft and in no small degree defeat the very object of life itself.' Utter selfishness is a form of Indivi- dualism that destroys all chances of accomplishing tho purposes for whiuh it is practiced. Tho truth is, absorption In self -to» tho exclusion of others is a crime, In- volving both petty offenses of rufio.™™, snobbishness and bad breeding, and cruel and heartless invasions of the happiness and prosperity of others. \No man liveth unto himself,\ and to try to ao this in an extreme way is to knock tho props from under the en- tire structure of human society. . INCOME TAX FOR 1919, Income and excess profits taxes ag- gregating $908,823^172 were paid as tho first installment ofthe tax bill for. 1910. Wliilo these figures do not rep- resent an exact one-fourth of the taxes for last year, they Indicate col- \lecTion for\\the\entire \yoSr\ of approx*. lmately $8,000,000,000, Treasury offic- ials say. The State of New York paid *214.«44,232 and the Second District qf; Now York paid $154,605,989. • Why not tents this summer forthtfSO who cannot find any other placo to live ? \•• Let's see, didn't Mexico once have or president named Huerta? What does the bachelor who says he can't live on 12,500 a year think the married man does who has a wife and four or five children? —o • Uneasy rests the head that wears a crown—In Mexico. Eveiy^DfyHScience J: /for Boy 7 ^ Mechanics' POETS' CORNER THE OTHER FELLOW. When it is always ourselves and never ''the other fellow** in 6ur rela- tion with our follow • beings there 1? something .wrong with our human and 'Itljhlcul consciousness. We have clipped a cog somewhere on the back- Btretch iof our exlBtenoe that has al- ready or^wlii.at sftroe time in the fu- ture, affect disastiously our own hap- piness, and welfare. , True, this is-particularly the ago of a •'eei-tair^sjjr^^.ipaiyMualiHm that has **\6ccr>ine nil obsession among teachers 'of iililfosophy and opportunity. We .are swamped with adoetrlne that we ,*aust confine our undivided attention -to ourselves, what we are, what we . ptfsess and what we hope to be. Frim a iitlllinrinn standpoint and ftti a mf!» matter of personal success, •fcWi. •*'•'•' '' , \\ ,,I,1P may be all right, but the „,W> Jroublc Is In application of the law. If <g£ \Svc t'lirsuo the doctrine to Its ultimate |. ; |Xr ««a;nlit!rrMro<nv^»tv , -«rii*^withdraw all efe; •\\' thoiiilit, sympathies and help from The Speed Hog's Letton. Los Angeles Times. When Jumbo got his motor car - • - Like streak of hell he'd go— One moment bo in desert sand, The fiext 'mid mountain snow. His reckless ways drove wlflo wlM, Indeed they got her goat, -«- She said, \Somo day you will . got yours;\ * And would not with him mote. Rut Jumbo laughed, \Oh tlfc, not me! - I am too swift, I guess.\ And then one day at crossing tried To beat a fast express. Tho engine struck him fair and square And knocked him forty miles, Ho toSver saw his car again. His wife said, \There!\ with smiles. Now Jumbo runs a big wheel-chair, And swears—he ought to know— That when It comes to racing trains He wins who takes It slow. IN THE SPICE BOX Brother's lost a button from his $14 shirt, Mother's sowing fasteners on her \$40 skirt, Sister's nice and comfy in hor $80 fur. And father works like 60 for his $30 pter. —Cartoons Magazine —Earth—\Well whatever they do to transportation they can't keep me from traveling around the sun.\—New York Sun and Herald. — —«, , —Tactless Friend—''What is your husband's handicap now?\ The Golf Widow—\From his few remarks Wnea I do see him, I am!\—Bystander. - • • ' • —\They tell me New York i s locat- ed on a narrow neck of land?\ \Yep sort of an island, entirely surrounded by advertisements.\—Louisville Cour- ier-Journal.' —Camp Outfitter-L-I want to see some mirrors. Storekeeper—Handmlr- rors? Camp Outfitter; No; some that you can see your face in!—Boys' Life. .—« Read th* Want Ad». Thty era ln« tartttinr A Flying Table CHANT M. HYDB ' \You 'could'fly a table if you had a atrong «npugh motor,\ an airplane de* .' signer once said, .'(provided that the mo«' ftof cbuld te made light enotigu to be in proportion to the plane. Some of,; 'the newer FTench combat planes bear ! quite a resemblance to two legless ta- :ble», one above the other.\ ' As you watch an airplane gliding ' along, high ih the air, It looks like a feather floating in the wind. But it u 'not floating. It is driving. Gravita- : tion puHs it down, Jhe pressure of ait ; under the planes drives it up. and the : motor forces it forward 10 that there : shall be pressure under the ptwies. If the motor stops, then an airplane comes • down, gliding or falling. .Airships need their motors only for forward driving and steering. They 'I need a\ rnbtor to fly, but not to float 'But, because, they depend for their. ; lifting.power on a gas lighter than air,, • and the difference in weight is not very ; great, all airships must be large. A combat plane, like a Spad, hovering : over a Zeppelin, looks like a wasp hov> i ering over m elephant ; The combined power and lightness of modern \motors is what has made\ flying possible in our times, andnever before. Until the gasoline motor was perfected, man did not have, a self-con- tained power-plant Kght enough to raise • to own \weight by the power it devel. .oped. Andreven if preceding genera* tions had developed the idea, they could not have made it practical, lack* ing our modern knowledge of metals and metallurgy. The success o f the bird, as a flying machine, does not depend upon the. construction of the wings, but upon the extraord inary force and Ught- nes.s of the power plant which ties in his* nervous and muscular system. (Tomorrow'—What Girls Can Be •-Chemical Research Investigator.) 1 1 • 11 \1 11 What has^very living person seen and will never see again? Yesterday. What is it that you can give to some, one- elser-and still- keep for yourself? Your promise. \11 - ii-i'i* Local pride may be carried too far, like the boy who .wouldn't salute the flag at a club meeting, because, he said, he belonged to a different club. Prove that 4 equals Z TAns.) 8$ equals 4-4. pivide both of these by 2-2, and the result shows that 4 equals 2. If this is wrong, whore? 11 1 • 1 What is it that a man has not, never tan have, and yet can give to a'woman? A husband. Dau> Twelve-Syllablt Rhyma Bully bof On the trail, In real life Will not fait A Touring G*jndtfpn* FRANCIS lOLTrWHHXEK Did you ever run across a woman who really kept her iitchen knives or her scissors sharp'? -'How many lawn- mowers do you know that are hard to- push because the blades are blunt? How many jpeophf-have tools in the woadshed which, .they seldom use be- cause they have let them become rusted or dull? If a fellow will take the trouble to learn how to sharpen tools—and a first- class cutler will teach him how for a couple of doUars-^adif he. will invest in a grindstone, a few Ales and the like, be can have a steady \job and be his own boss in any farming neighborhood, village, small town, young city or me- tropolis. ' ' %* - * It is one of the rules of commerce that there is most money in doing small things at a low price^hut which are needed everywhere, 9*m can be sure that two out of evlry three houses you go to will have something that needs sharpening. Of course, like everything else, you must know how to dot it wclL You can earn more at a dime for sharpen- ing a knife than in any of the fancy jobs which seem to pay a lot And your original investment is small Also you are your own boss. Since the job is done in a few minutes, you can be- gin, any time you like, and stop, any time you like. Two boys together, one to collect ar-' tides to be sharpened and the other to do the sharpening, the first one turning the grindstone when any heavy piece of work is to be done, an axe, for example, can easily make three dollars apiece per day, and there are not many jobs that pay that and allow one's independ- ence at the same time. And, if a boy gets expert at such jobs as setting a saw—which is difficult—this rate of earningmay be doubled. J Tomorrow—\What Boys Can Be appraiser.) \You ought to have your baby bap- tised,'Rastus.\ 'Tfes'm, I know I is, but I can't af- ford it.\ \It doesn't cost anything.\ No m, no, but I done owe the parson two dollars for weddin* a year ago, and he might object t o baptizin' a baby that hadn't been paid fo'.* My Bookshelf INDIAN LEGENDS RETOLD, Elaine Goo- dale Eastman. This is a book of Pima, Cherokee and Tshimshian Indian tales, written for the younger children. Somi of the tales have never beerf\publishea for children before, but the choice is curious. More animal stories and few* er marriage.stQtifti might have pleased! little folks better. {Little, Brow* * Co., Boston.) When does a.ship telt a falsehood? When the lies §t the wharf. When doctors disagree who shall de- cide? This an old saying, but one that applies as well today as it did when first uttered. The tourist agen- cies are saying that travel conditions in Europe are good, thai the great hotels have been restored to their or- iginal purpose and that while tho cost of living has greatly Increased in Eu- rope American tourists can live in any of the tourist countries much cheaper than In the United States. On the, other hand, the Unltea States army uufthorltles have warned American tourists that there Is no room In Coblenz for visitors, as tho hotels are crowded. Returning travelers tell of people walking the streets in larg Eur- opean cities looking; for a plaee to, sleep and warning has been given more than once to prospective tourists lo engage their hotel accommoda- tions weeks ahead if tttey are going abroad. Do not miss seeing this wonderful display of summer thress JW*iwiaIt, in all the various popular materials, in weaves and colors that will please Fancy Voiles in a large assortment of styles 60c to$2.10.y<I. Plain.Colored Voiles at 7Sc yd. *' 27 inch Lorraine Tissue, yd. 79c ''.... ,, Embroidered Voiles of white and colors, $1.50, $L75, $2*00 yd.. Large assortments of 27 and,32 inch Gingh^ms«at 45c, S9cvjfp^ Scotch Ginghams, $1.25 value at 98c yd. . ; ,,I •'. , 36-inch All Linen Suitings, All colors and white $2.00 v%^,$|.5Q yj. _ 36-inch Beach Cloth^ very suitable for Dresses~Skirts Sttd^l^CSO^yd.\ French Organdies in all colors at $1.00 and $1.25 yd. il;^:'*I\ ' Yard wide, best .quality Percales 45 c yd. Kiddie Kloth, 32 inches wide for rompers and dresses, 59c ydfr ^ 27 inch Peggy Cloth, 50c yd. \ /\,~- 27 inch Sampson Cloth at 40c yd. »\''.' '•' Special quality of Organdies at $1.25, $1.50, $1.75 yd. .White Goods of all kinds for Summer wear and Graduation Dress Mater- ials of Voile, Plain and Embroidered. ' %, i • - The J. W. Smith Dry Goods Seneca and Linden* Sts. Geneva,.N. Y. May 14th and 15th—Presentation of \Some Wild Oats,\ Smith Opera House, 2:30 and 7:30 p, m. May 14th—Baseball Game, Bergen High School vs. St. Francis de Sales High School, Gulvln Park, 3:30 p. m. May 16th—Baseball Game, Bergen High School vs. Geneva High School, Maxwell Field, 3:30 p. m. May 15th—Annual Meeting of On- tario County League of Women Vot- ers, Parish House of St. John's church Canandalgua, 10 a. m. May 16th—Baseball Game, Colemens of Sayre vs. AU-)3eneva Team, Gul- vln Park, 3:30 p. m. May 17th—Beginning of Tarentelli murder trial, before Justice Thomp- son, Court House, Canandalgua, 10 a. m. May 17th—Meeting ef TJnivenBity Club with talk on \America and the Near East\ by Bev. Samuel Nan N. Holmes, D. B., of Buffalo, Hotel Sen- eca, 8:15 p. m. May 18th—Date for \Shlp-by-Truck\ Train to Reach Geneva. May 18th ancT 19th— Meeting of 83 Council of Dio«se of Western New York, Batavia. May 18th—Annual banquet ofcRip- pey Class with talk by Rev. John Shearer Wolff, of Kochester; Chapel of First Church, 7 p.m. May 18th—Annual \ May ball of Knights of Columbus,. Armory, 9 m. .. ._ . . May 20th—Free Clinic, Health Cen- ter, City.Hau>2 to 6 p. m. May 2leV-Production of musical comedy, \Chin Chin,\ Smith Opera House, 8:15 pi m. May 27 and 28th—Production of \Hoop-Iia auspices of Masonlo Tem- ple Club, Smith Opera House, 8:15 p.- m, . May 31st—Memorial Day Exercises with address by Prof. Sam P. Orth, of Cornell TJnlgersitw, Armory, 10:30 a. m. June 4th and 5th—Annual meeting of Geneva District Epworth League, Methodist Church, 2:30 p. m. HERE AND THERE The Spanish people may have heard of the overall movement ih the United States, for they have started to go without hats and are wearing sandals made of hemp, as a protest against high prices. Hundreds are said to have Joined In this silent demonstra- tion, and the participants are among the wealthier people, who are setting an example for their poorer neighbors, 4, Kentucky banker met with an injury and had to apear on the streets and In bis baflk on crutches. He prepared for the inevitable questions by having a card printed giving the particulars of his acident. Thus he avoid spraining his tongue. . —\Our janitor Is disposed to be a trlfla haughty.'' Can you wonder? He is tho only person in the building who has been Offered an inducement not to move out\—Washington Stair. Phones 183-833 158 Castle St. OUR DELIVERS •'-&-&&&& 'vat Lard, per lb. .......... \•• <».. •... ».>T777^*~25c Pastryr*lour, sack ...*.-.*.• *'«•'• •«»$1^ 4XXXX Dakota Flour, sack ............, *•.. .$1.95 e Gallon Cans Pineapple .-............... *>.\. *$l-25~f S Bulk Cocoa, lb. -. .. ....... I i..\..... 28c ... . r* % •• # - ••_* . '• * *.*»•• * - Domino Syrup, same as sugar, can .... ,\ . 25c, 38c Jiffy Jell, all flavors, pkg. .................. 12c Young's Fruit Farm Peaches, gal. cans -»..,..,.. 75c • Young's Fruit Farm Tomatoes, large cans .^... 20c J $£50\- .25c . 9c- 20c S Young's Fruit Farm Raspberries, gaL cans. Q Fancy Bermuda Onions, lb. 13c, 2 lbs. for. Ne-w Cabbage, good hard heads, lb. ..._... Homegrown Asparagus at the lo^Mt price JHomegrown Spinach, lb. .......... .. .<#<--•• We have 50 crock* of Choice Dairy Butter^and 400 dua. striclly freth Eggs gatliered fresh dairy witbotif country auto. * ^s : Beat Sand Grown Potatoes, very fine quality Irish Cobblers and No. 9 Special Seed Potatoes Fancy Prunes, per lb. .',- .>-.;<^'»>2<. : *^*>^»« 22c Scrap Tobacco 9c,.3 for ., ^.- CJ ^.r«ul^ji^i.itJ± • 25« I ocaoi IOE30E locaoi IOCIO Campaign DUNDEE •—\•' i';. j Proving Successful Dundee* In Dundee, Mvay 14—The financial cam- paign ha the Inter-Church World Movement wWeth has beer* nnflef \wa^ in the Baptiat church of this village is proving very successful, the local church having pledgedi ore* $10,000 toward the J6M0O quota apportioned to Yates.County Baptists as thelrproi; portion of the one hundred maUoit' dollars =wMcai bag heen asikid. fbrlf the Northern SapUat fcoitorenttoal''- Ai $650,000 of thl* large total has t>ee& allotted to jKeuia Collsga a* as: «n- dowmeat fuinfl, Yates County 1», psir-i ticularly Interested In tho Suqcess of the campaign. ' ' i •' ,t. Young People Win Prisws. Dundee, M4y 14 : -*he' essay' contest in English Which has been on for some time in the ma-al schools has closed and the prize winners anjnounoedr three of these, two firstoaaid: on* third prize w«re awarded to ; yi>ujMr pfepple.^ of this community as follows: First prise on the topic, \The Value of ClsanllBHSs.? wsui won by Harry \r*r-\ ger, .so*'dif im^mtM, 'J««* *^ ag* it, in District tfoi ;«i, toyL&*!L rlrilrtO» ^r«^|ffl*«^tt*toplc,' w TS * ^Saricteflitlcs' W4 *k*d' SP°%^.| won. by &tm.$m- dW?\** d i/t ^ town.of Barrtngtont «nd «g on the. topic,, \Taw ••*$& rtffZZfr Xee, «, i«i also dattth^r «r«^J3 were «ul>s«ltte4, ^J&LgS* fr* >of irf^spftW^**\* br V !W-

xml | txt