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Owingsville outlook: September 15, 1921 Owingsville outlook 300dpi TIFF G4 page images T.J. Young Owingsville, KY 1921 owi1921091501_sn86069620 These pages may be freely searched and displayed. Permission must be received for subsequent distribution in print or electronically. Owingsville outlook: September 15, 1921 Owingsville outlook T.J. Young Owingsville, KY 1921 $IMLS This electronic text file was created by Optical Character Recognitio n (OCR). No corrections have been made to the OCR-ed text and no editing has be en done to the content of the original document. Encoding has been done through an automated process using the recommendations for Level 1 of the TEI in Librar ies Guidelines. Digital page images are linked to the text file. THE TRIALS OF A HOUSEWIFE How They The Mystery of theSilverDagger It was indeed n cozy spot, with the heavy curtains held aside. A divan "It wns from Walilron then, no of soft plu-- h across the end, a table Joulit. I'm Kind you told tiu The covered with snowy linen, and already chances are tliey will both Ip where glistening with nilvcr nnd glass, lit wt nro going, unless tliey have al- the center, nnd three exceedingly comready quarreled over that bunch of fortable ilmlrs. CHAPTER IX 13 By Randall Parrish Author of "The Strange Case of Cavendish" Ceiirlsht, by BaadallParrlaa tfet Contents 15 fluid Prachirj Children Cry For Have Been Endured and E. How Overcome by Lydia Pinkham's Vegetable Compound iASTORI at r.nnnr.-- 3 PER CENT- Kl AVMrfahleiVeoaratioQfiifAs- fJj Experience of a Providence Woman Providence, R. I took Lydia E. Pinkhara'i Vegetable Compound for a female trouble and backache. Itbegan just after ray baby wa born, and 1 did the best I could about getting my work done, but I had awful bearing-dow- n pains so I could not stand on my feet. I read in the papers about Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound and the good it waa doing other women, and I have got dandy results from it and will always recommend it. You can use these facta as a testimonial if you wish." Mrs. Herbert L. Cassen, 18 Meni Court, Providence, R. I. I." Continued. Pi doctor 1 tite. At times I could hardly do my housework. I got medicine from the butit did not help roe. I saw Lydia E. Pinkham Vegetable Compound advertised in a newspaper and took it with good results, and am now able to do my homework. I recommend your medicine to my friends and you may publish my testimonial." Mrs. Chester A. Ball, R. 15, Fayette, Ohio. Ohio woman for three yenra could hardly keep about and do her housework she was so III. 's Made well by Lydia K. Vegetable Compound: Fayette, O. "For about threeyeart I was very nervous and had backache, sideache, dragging-dowDaint, could notsIeeD atniirht. and hau no anoe- Plnjf-bamn . r to any such official dignity." "I rather expected you to deny; but you offer me no other explanation." "And so you decide to believe that? Very well, Mr. Severn, I shall let you have It your own way. You deserve reward ; only, pray, never suggest this theory to any one else. Let it remain Lydia E. Pinkham's Private Text-Boo- k upon "Aliments Peculiar to Women" will be tent to you free upon request. Write our secret, will you?' "Your mockery does not change my to The Lydia E. Pinkham Medicine Co, Lynn, Massachusetts. This book contains valuable information. mind." ' "I had no expectation that It would ; Melted. neither does It bring me a salary. But, " "So you have mode up with seriously, forget all this raillery to"Yes." said Mr. Twobble. "I couldn't night, and remember only that you resist the spirit In which his apology nre with Marie Gessler. Whatever was offered. When a man comes to her purpose may be, you arc to be me and says he's sorry and unwraps loyal only to her." "I am, absolutely," I replied with a a package done up to look like a palt of shoes and says, 'What we need now conviction my voice was unnble to Is a corkscrew,' I'm not adamant, disguise. Sho turned her face quick sir, and In such circumstances I hope I ly, and In the dim light our eyes met. never will be." Birmingham "You said that very earnestly. You make me beljeve I Judged you right, Philip Severn. Hen-- Is my hand." 1 clasped It tightly, the firm pres WOMEN NEED SWAMP-ROO- T sure of the warm fingers sending an Instant thrill through every nerve of Thousands of women have kidney and my body. It was not withdrawn, and bladder trouble and never suspect it. we walked so closely together I could Women's complaints often prove to be feel the slight pressure LOTION SOUP of her form, nothing else but kidney trouble, or the almost resting against mine. CONTAINS THE result of kidney or bladder diseate. "Where are you taking rac?" WONDERFUL If the kidneys are not in a health; PALMER'S LOTION condition, they may cause the other or "To Pcrond's French cafe hnve gans to become diseased. you ever beard of It?" AND 1 USE IT. Pain in the back, headache, loss of am"No, I think not" bition, nervousness, are often times" sympALL DRUGGISTS. "I have been there with slumming toms of kidney trouble. v Don't delaf starting treatment. Dr. parties once or twice, with a plainSOLON PALMER Kilmer's Swamp-Roo- t, a physician's pre- clothes man along, of course, to show wwTom scription, obtained at any drug store, may us the sights. It Is not very respect be just the remedy needed to overcome able, I believe, although really I nev such condition. Get a medium or large size bottle im- er saw anything particularly dan gerous. Interesting and unconvenmediately from any drag store. However, if you wish first to test thil tional, of course, but I anticipate no Knew What He Wa Doing. great preparation send ten cents to Dr. trouble, unless we care to mnke It Photoplay Writer "But look here! Kilmer 4 Co, Binghamton, N. Y., for a ourselves. You see of This character is supposed to be a sample bottle. When writing be sure and lights at the next the cluster corner. That's very homely man. and Sou have cast mention this paper. Advertisement Perond's." for that part tlie handsomest man, In As I gazed forward, she drew her your company." Director "Oh. he'll .Faith. "He has great faith In bis fellow-mau.- " hand from my grasp, and her form be homely enough when the camera straightened. man and the developer get through "What am I to do when we arrive?" "What makes you think sot" with him. You see, he's engaged to "Merely be the attentive escort "He even believes taxlcab drivers the star, nnd both of. those boys are In are anxious to avoid .accidents." love with her." Flliuvfun. but not too attentive, please. Have you dined?" The Census. Perfectly Healthy. "No. I was going to ask you." are you tabulating now?" . "What "Is this son you speak of ado"You need not ask me I am fam"Gainful occupations." "I sec. And lescent?" ished, and this place is really famous where shall we list poets?" "No; he's as healthy as any boy yon for its meals." ever saw." Terond's was really underground ; at never attained, because Ideals are least you descended n broad pair of Impossibilities, this being a Ideals are Make your environment lest your steps to attain Its entrance, and the human world. environment unmake you. glass In windows and doors fronting the street wns heavily draped, preventing any view of the Interior from without. What was overhead could not be determined In the darkness, my eyes merely discerning the outlines of a tall building, without a. gleam of light' shbwlng anywhere from top to bottom. The front of the restaurant, however, was brilliantly lit, and a colored man In uniform promptly held open the door as we began descending the stairs. " Within the vestibule a maid relieved us of outside wraps, and thus unencumbered wc advanced through open doors directly Into (lie main room. This was a surprisingly large apartment, filled with tables of various sizes and shapes, the majority occupied by men and Women, either eating or drinking. Near the center TTtt Spirit cfColor Chttrfulntn. hep was a cleared space for dancing, but DUcmf glares mt finest, AtttlA, at that moment unoccupied, while rent pttctfulniMi, jm from certain Mill. DiitM Is (Ac against the farther wall, on a rather "Spirit" of Altlif ill bUfal ifieoWa high stage, two cabaret singers were ' rem unttnltiry tint IMfft. noisily entertnlnlng the crowd. Altowalls. gether It was a stirring and attractive scene, bearing to my mind no resemblance of any preconceived notion I could have eas of. the underworld. Have the walls of your rooms cheerful and sanitary, to reflect ily imagined that we had entered. harmon-b- e cheerfulness instead of gloom. Have walls that will rather, the restaurant of nn ultra with rugs and furniture, colors that will enhance and not. fashionable hotel the other side of detract from your gowns and personal appearance. Broadway. Nor did our entrance create the slightest Interest, beyond awakening the attention of the head waiter, who met us smilingly. "A table for two, MJsIeur?" Your hVallt Instead of Kabomint or WeUtMftT for "A booth, please; have you one Alshistine will give you that soft, pastel effect in neutral colors that so near the center?" and I slipped a bill many are enjoying in the most attractive homes and public buildings. Into his hand, which closed It InstantAlabastihe Is artistic, sanitary, durable and economical. Aubasrine has cttV ly out of sight. tincrive merits recognlied throughout the world; ready to mix and use certainly; the very thing. by adding cold water. "Ah M'sleur. I will show you. Francois, the central booth for the gentleman. Ah, tee, M'sleur blen, trw bleril" Our dtcoretiTc department hi, tKc ability to itrvt you, and the desire to do to. U't hire Gllp-plnci- Bloomington, IIL was never very strong and female trouble kept me so weak I had no interest in my housework. I had such a backache I could not cook a meal or sweep a room without raging with pain. Rubbing my back with alcohol sometimes eased the pain for a few hours, but did not stop it. I heard of Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound, and six bottles of ft have made me as strong and healthy as any woman ; and I give my thanks to It for my health." Mrs. J.A.McQumT, 610 W. Walnut SL.Bloomington, IIL The conditions described by Mrs. Cassen, Mrs. Ball, and Mrs. McQuitty will appeal to many women 'who struggle on with their daily tasks in just such'con-diuon- s in fact, it is said that the tragedy in the livesof some women is almost beyond belief. Day in and day out they slave in their homea for their families and htsxi the daily routine of housework, often make clothes for them elves and for their children; or work in their gardens, all the while suffering pains, backache, headaches, nervousness, the from those awful bearing-dow- n blues, and troubles which sap the very foundation of life until there comes a time when nature gives out and an operation seems inevitable. If such women would only profit by the experience of these three women, and remember that Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound is the natural restorative for such conditions it may save them years of suffering and unhappineis. There is hardly a neighborhood in any town or hamlet in the United States wherein some woman does not reside who has been restored to health by this famous medicine. Therefore ask your neighbor, and you will find in a great many cases that at some time or other she, too, has been benefited by taking It, and will recommend It to you. For more than forty years this root and herb medicine has been restoring suffering women to health and strength. An Illinois woman relates her experience: "I easy money you spoke about." "Hut has that been paid over by Kraiitr? Who has It?" "The fellow who put n knife Into Alva whoever he may be." "And you don't know who the was?" "No. Only it niut linve been one jf eerlnln men; perhaps two were In the nfTnlr. At Ilrsst I fijrureil It out to be Wnldron ulone; now I am not so sure tlint Harris tlliln't have some hand In It. They may have had the nlTalr nil planned t lie money wa passed over to Alva early In the evening. I didn't know It then ; I learned this Inter. Krnntz told me when wc were nlone on the way back to New' York. Let's move nlons; there Is a poilcemnn comlnB yonder." The officer passed us slowly, swinging his club, nnd eyed us curiously as he went by; I did not turn my head, yet felt certain he stopped and looked back ns though wondering what our business could be in tliat neighborhood. We turned down n still darker side street before exchanging further speech. "I believe I know whnt you nre," I said at Inst In low tones close to her ear, "an agent of the Secret Service." "Oh, no; the honor you offer me Is "It is very tine, MVIeur," I said. "Quite to my satlsfiiction. You might lower one of those curtains, if you will. Yes, that Is much better. Is Francois our waiter?" "Oui. MVIeur; you would be served? The table de holt, I'rnncois. 'Iliese dishes nre ready but. M'sleur, we serve quickly whatever you wish." He sprt-m- l his hands expressively, glanced swiftly admit to assure himself nil wns well, iintl bucked out, still politely bowing, leaving the attentive Kmncnls beside me, pad in hand. At my suggestion the lady gne the order, using illstiellmi. 1 thought, while I supplemented with a bottle of wine, in spite of the energetic negative conveyed to me across the table. As the waiter departed I survejed my com- panion, realizing as never before how extremely attractive she was. She must have read something of this in my eyes, for her own smiled wistfully. "What Is It you were thinking about?" "Perhaps "Another 1 swer this Perond's?" better not tell." secret? Well, then, an what do you think of Imil far 'too great. I have not attained KING PIN c!jy it and you will know why PLUG TOBACCO Known as "Actually I am unable to realize where I am," 1 answered honestly. "The contrast from those dark streets, suggestive of crime, to this brilliancy is altogether too sudden. It has left me dazed; my mind refuses to function " "It affected me that way the first visit. I could not convince myself of the true nature of the place; It seemed well, altogether ton respectable. I always associated the underworld with roughness and poverty, po lice surveillance, and all that. But look out there; It Is like a big hotel dining-rooafter the play. Those women some of them, at least nre really elegantly dressed, and In excellent taste, nnd there Is no more noise. no more coarseness, than I have wit nessed at the Waldorf. The men nre not either, do you think?" "Well, there lire all grades here, now that I look about; yet, as you "that gcx)d kind" Age-Heral- PALMER'S ccal his birthright Ills bacii was toward us, yet ns he occasionally cast his eyes about over the faces of those around him, I had a glimpse of a beaked nose, and n sollow, dull complexion, which seemed to blend nntu-rallInto a scraggllng beard of no perceptible color. His hnlr though was apparently uncut for weeks, nnd thrust back from an unusually high forehead, so as to give the man a ruffled, unkempt appearance far from pleasing. He was big all over, strangely burly for a Jew, with broad shoulders and large hands, thickly covered with hair. I uioed back around the tuble as Francois appeared, nni resumed my sent, keeping silent until the waiter again vanished, nnd left us nlone. "And now that you have located the curiously, "what do fellow," I you propose doing go out and talk with him?" She shook her head. "1 have reason to believe he expects to meet some one here," she explained. "I do not know who; that is one thing 1 desire to find out. From what you have told me tonight I rather think now It mny be Harris." "To divvle up?" "To talk It over, at least; they'd hardly bring the stuff in here. Probably by this time that Is safely planted." Francois came back, and we devoted ourselves to the meal, although I could constantly observe her glancing through the opening In the curtains to make sure of her mnn. Finally Francois disappeared with the remnants, while we awaited the serving of dessert. From my seat I could see nothing of the Russian. "No one arrived yet?" I Inquired, rrhe Jew still there?" "He remains alone eating. Ah! my guess was right Isn't that Harris, who has Just come In?" It was "Gentleman George" beyond the shadow of n doubt. He had evidently located Waldron the moment of entering the room, and with no other thought in his mind headed straight toward- - where the letter sat. The Jew glanced up, sow him approaching, and drew partially back from the table, the knife he hnd been using still gripped in his hand. His posture was that of defense, of one who anticipates possible attack. Nor did Harris' expression and manner render this Improbable. The lat' ter pushed his way forward with angry strides, until he reachcl the man he sought, leaning over the table to front lilm, his fnce black with uas-slehis first words plainly audible to us above the din of a Jazz band. (TO BE CONTINUED.) Iron-gra- lmthcStanandBowtsrfj v.M.lAttndthprOOa OVIuecUIA. Special Care of Baby. That Baby should have a bed of its own all are agreed. Yet it is more reasonable for an infant to sleep with grown-up- s than to nso a man's medicine in an attempt to regulate the delicate organism of that same infant. Either practice is to be shunned. Neither would be tolerated by specialists in children's diseases. Your Physician will tell you that Baby's medicine must be prepared with even greater care than Baby's food. A Baby's stomach when in good health is too often disarranged by improper food. Could you for a moment, then, think of giving to your ailing child anything but a medicine especially prepared for Infants and Children ? Don't be deceived. Make a mental note of this: It is important, Mothers, that you should remember that to function well, the digestive organs of your Baby must receive special care. Ro Baby is so abnormal that the desired results may be had from the use of medicines primarily, prepared for grown-up- s. MOTHCRSHOUID READ J ThcretyPromStiDo ana nssuwa- -. neither OplomJfapHnej Hlncno. NotNahcotic) Anna frn Cheerfulness W t.f nfnt Remedy fcf rridiinitherefrorajnlrf- THE BOOKLET THAT 13 AI0UIO EVERY BOTTLE OF FLETCHER'S CAST0RU GENUINE NEW CASTORIA Bears the Signature of ALWAYS Exact Copy of Wrapper. Delicacy Seemed to Please. TNI CINTAUK COM PANT. NSTW YORK CfTY. Tasting Ice cream foritbe first time In their lives, Joe Jable and his three Pittsburgh sons from the mountains near Union-towWomen n. TAKING TOO "LOUD" PATTERNS Evolution of a Name. "I fhonght jour wife's name was Elizabeth "So It Is." "Then why do yon call her Peggy!" Interior Decorator ? Says Md., disposed of Gl dishes of It at their first sitting. Fifteen each for the boys nnd sixteen for dad. VIII Soon Resemble Ani- r mated Parlor Chairs. Freshen a Heavy Skin With the antiseptic, fascinating Cutl-cur- a Talcum Powder, an exquisitely scented convenient economical face, skin, baby and dusting powder nnd perfume. Renders other perfumes superfluous. One of the Cutlcura Toilet Trio (Soap, Ointment, Talcum). Advertisement Vanity of the Sex. Hubby We've certainly got a houseful of flies. WIfey Yes, and I think, they're nil femnles, too. nubby What makes you think WIfey mirrors. "What has that got to do with you seen what appears to be "Why, Pegasa is feminine for Pega a corner of a boudoir walking down the street? Well, you soon will. They sus." "Short for Feeasa." ' nave Itr are already appearing In that? Why, they all settle on the CRIMINALS USE THEIR BRAINS "f jfesslon" of Roguery Today Has V,ten to DlnjjXy Almost Ap. proaeb,ia Fine Art is greatly relieved by constitutional treatment. HALLS CATARRH MEDICINE Is a constitutional remedy. Catarrhal Deafness Is caused by an Inflamed condition of the.mucous lining of the Eustachian Tube. 'When this tube Is Inflamed you have a rumDUng sound or imperxeci hearing-- , and when It Is entirely closed; Deafness la the result. Unless the Inflammation can be reduced, your hearing may be destroyed forever. HALL'S the CATARRH MEDICINE acts through sysblood on the mucous surfaces of the tem, thus reducing the inflammation and assisting Nature in restoring normal con dltlons. Circulars free. All Druggists. F. J. Cheney & Co.. Toledo, Ohio. Advertisement WHY JOHN WAS N0,T SMOKING Probably the Wildest Idea of His Clubmates Would Have Been Wide of the Mark. All the men at watching Johnnie erate smoker, for there's been much CATARRHAL DEAFNESS herenbouts. Girls In chintzes and cretonnes, with large splashy patterns all over them, exactly like the velour parlor chairs In their summer wrappings, they are. Bright carmine drapery linens with blue stripes and' yellow dots, scenic chintzes of huge patterns nnd vivid hues In futuristic designs showing languorous figures in eccentric poses are among the favorites not only for sport skirts, but for entire costumes, hats and "lags. "I never thought of going into thedressmaklng business," said an Interior decorator, "but women seem to be buying more large figured drapery .fabrics for clothes than for bouses this season. There are some designs I will not let them have, though, for such purposes." He showed a chintz enormously patterned with red and yellow farm scenes. That, for Instnnce," he added,' "one of them was determined to dress herself In, but I said positively tbat she couldn't." Pittsburgh Leader. Coming Contest. tennis courts "Welir "Well, steed." Pegasus Is an Immortal "What of thatr "Shi Not so load. She's In the' next room. Ton see, an Immortal steed Is an everlasting nag, and there you are!" Since we cannot get what we like. an excellent plan Is to like what we can get. FUNNY; BUT WITH ners. A BITE The worst men have the best man Love at first sight is minus second sight. There would he no fan In life one never took risks. IX Beware of the woman who tserer complains about her husband. Eyed Us Curiously as He Went By. say, the average is not bad. Proh ably they will grow louder later In the evening, when they take the lid off." "I don't believe they ever do that Is, entirely. Mr. McLaughlin, the detective who came with us, said this was really the most dangerous plnce In town from the K)lice viewpoint. Its very surface quiet made It a special menace. Nothing was ever permitted to occur here which would give the department any excuse for n raid. If there was n fight, or even a murder. It was hushed up Instnntly, nnd the victim hidden nwayy before even the patrolman on the block could hear about It. He mentioned several cases; and said the waiters were especially selected to take care of any rough house." "Perhaps that Is what makes It with the class they cater to." "Safe, you mean. Yes; he said they could spot any crlmlnnl of reputation In the country nt Perond's. If they only waited long enough; that half the big Jobs In New York were plotted at these tnbles." "I begin to comprehend," I said Jocularly, "why I was received as a distinguished guest. The headwalter must have recognized me as nn old pal my face Is my fortune." "He may have mistaken you for Daly." she admitted soberly, "but more likely It was your tip which made lilm so attentive. You are some spender, Mr. Severn." 'Tlint depends on who I nm with; this Is nn unusual occasion." She did no,, smile, or look nt me, but leaned, slightly forward, drawing hack a fold of the curtain with one hand, so as to gain a wider glimpse of the large room without. A moment she remained motionless; then turned her face sideways toward me. "Waldron Is already here," she whispered warnlngly. "He Is alone at that second table, against the pillar. Step around this side and you can see; the man with gray, bushy hair.'I could not easily have mistaken the fellow; his appearance was too emphatically that of the Russian Jew of a certain type to enable him to con poi-ul- it JtvelT In. tlie cently are a re-inpder of the .ulty of the modern ml. The ti .evcs mny have been men. hut the probability Is that ere Importations from England trnlla or the United States. , i. Inals engaged In the "big push" men. The whole are world Is their hunting ground. A few thousand miles are of little moment with thousands of dolllnrs ns the ultimate goal. Kxpert Jewel thieves, confidence tricksters, card sharpers, exponents of the "Infallible" betting system all nt one time or another make tours of the world. If necessary. In order to pick up wealthy victims, nnd by skillful nursing lull them Into a belief that dishonesty Is h silly rumor Instead of an irrefragable fact. It does seem strange to the millions of people who carefully guard their pennies that men nre to be found who will hand over thousands of dollars to comparative strangers only to find when too late that tbey have been swindled. A fool and his money, we are told, soon part; yet, as a matter of fact, ii is the man who regards himself ns shrewd and careful who Is moot sought after by these Ingenious Intriguers. The fool Is apt to be too suspicious; and, nnywny, he has not much money- Every liner ttint leaves Great Brlt-nl- n s has among Its who nre making the voyngefor the pleasnre of "working." From Continental Edition of the London Mall. Jto b!g ro so ah of Frui much-travele- d first-claspassen-gersrlmlna- ls the club have been Edwards, the Invetthe last week, and surmising and conjecturing, but Johnnie wouldn't give himself away. It seems that Johnnie has held the prize for the champion smoker of the club for ten years. Better Retire. In the last week Johnnie has been Tm discouraged and tired of life," seen strolling around the room with declared the head of the family. a dejected, lost nppearance nnd be"Why so despondent?" asked his tween his lips always the Inevitable friend. cigarette. But It was never lighted. "Statistics." Nobody liked to ask him questions nnd "Statistics? What's that got to do he didn't volunteer any explanation, so with it?" k It wasn't explained until Jlmmle "Yes; they say that five hours of overheard him say on the telework a day is enough to supply each phone: "No, you have got to stick to your member of the community wth a tirword now. I swore off If you would, ing, provided the work be equally and goodness knows I want one bad shared by all. "Well, I'm the only one In five In enough, but Doc says you've gotta leave 'era alone for a while. Now be a my family that labors. So, If statisgood little mother and remember your tics are true, to support the crowd rve got to work 25 hours a day." promise." New York Sun. Van-Vee- The No nice girl wants to be married "I see your town Is going to vote until her mother tells her that shtt. on the question of Issuing bonds for . a water works system," said a guest. can't "What do you anticipate will be the No woman can afford to let her hoe-baoutcome?" know what she really Ui.ns it "Hard to tell," replied the landlord of the tavern at Tumllnyllle, Ark. him. v , "The.TOUUR people are family for It. f of the world la glad ' and the folks that haw traveled and other half doesnt know how like to show off, and the newcomers from the North, and so on. But the Uvea. nre unanimously ag'ln It. The woman who Is too busy to think They say they've never gone swlmmln' In 'a bouse yet and It's too late now of pretty frocks had better never been to learn old dogs new tricks, and, any- bora. how, they're opposed to paying for the A permanent husband may be a privilege of going Into Godalmtghty's free water. So It looks like a stand- mixed blessing, but a movable one la a tragedy. off." Kansas City Star. One-hal- The man who takes a girl for better or worse should hope for the best and expect the worst. A touch of rouge gives a woman the s same feeling that a whisky and to a man. soda-give- YouH never convince a man that there's perfect peace In heaven If his wife's relatives are candidates for a pair of wings. The Reason. Discontented Wife Severn! of the men I refused before I married you are richer than you are now. Husband Yes. and that's why. ' Boston Transcript. Why employ a physician who recommends n change and then takes all you have left? Stage-struc-k Wi are old established and rsllable yen take no risk. All ststa and makes at prices that ars right. Via It our factory and look Personal Exemption. price. thsm orsr. or Mrs. Henpeck Hereafter, bring THE a. A. writs forMOTOR TKCCK CO. me ycur pay envelope as It Is handed Factory Stb schacht Sta Cincinnati. Ohle and Erans you. unbroken. There's a shortage TREATED ONE here. Explain, WEEK FREE Mr. Hcupeck (bravely) I took out Short ftmffitnv my car fare and lunch money, which few hoursi under the Income tax law I Interpret wturngmiiicM ua a as my personal exemption. New York few dsys; regulates the tirer. kidneys, stomacb snd hsarri purifies the blood, etrensnhena the Sun. entire system. Writ for FrTrUlTnmtmtnt. Buy That Used Motor Truck From Us DROPSY, glrls.should think twice c( 6u(nl c Brighten Up Your Walls This Fall Never the Same Again. It was a perfect French night. In other words, the rain was coming down steadily and the mud was at Its sticktwos, In "squab" formation iest. threes, fives and sixes a regiment of Buffaloes was moving Into an alleged rest camp. The accent was bn the camp. The most forlorn of all the forlorn crew staggered against a barracks dooorway. where he was accosted by a white "Well, Snm, whnddye think of this wnr now? Tretty good war?" With a facial expression tliat said he meant It, Sam replied: "Boss, dls yeah wnr never wns a good war and dls last day practically done ruined It completely." American Legion Weekly. non-com- .: before they begin to net. Do more than you are paid Some day you will collect. for. CSUniHflTKKirCI, hrUMTUftU U Western Canada The Folly of Cheating Nature Many people get the Idea that they can keep their nerves on edge and their digestion upset year rtunity you deserve in order to do your best work, make up your mind to quit coffee and tea for awhile and drink delicious, appetizing Postum give yourself the oppooffers to home seekers opportunities that can not be secured elsewhere. The thomsnds of farmers from the United States who hare sccroted Canada's generous offer to settle on FREE homesteads or buy farm land in her provinces hare been well repaid by bountiful crops. There is still available oa easy terms Land of Prosperity FeriHa Our Decorative Service Department Meanings of Dream Faces. To see a grim, distorted face denotes suffering. To see n handsome face of the opposite sex. good news and happiness. To dream your fact is handsome signifies long life, but If pinched and pale, sorrow, loss of a friend. If your face Is dirty and yon repent of some acwash It, you tions. after year, and "get away They sleep only with half as much as they should and never get properly and thoroughly rested. If you tire out easily, if you are getting pale and anemic, if your food doesn't digest as it should, would it not be well to stop and consider whether coffee or tea is having its i" instead. sound, that which through many rears baa yielded from 20 to 45 boabela of wheat to the acrti osis. barley and flax also in creat abundance, while raising horses, cattle, sbeep and hoga Is equally profitable. Hundreds of farmers to Westers Canada hare raised crops in a single season worth more than the whole cost of their land. With such success comes prosperity, independence, good homes and all the comforts and conreniences which make life worth Ihrins. Land similar to La4 at SK ft S34 m ktn Postum permits which builds strength, energy and endurance. refreshing sleep are sources of income second only ta grain growing ana sue nnsv. Aitrscxrro climate, sood neighbors, churches and; school good markets, railroad ",wt, rural telephone, etc Farm Cardans, Poultry, Dairying effect on you? vl The caffeine and thein found in coffee and tea are drugs, as any doctor can tell you. Is it any wonder thatthesteadyuse of these drugs sometimes causes serious damage? Order Postum from your Grocer today. Drink this hot, refreshing beverage in place of tea or coffee for 10 days and see what a wonderful difference it will make in the way you feel Postum comes In two forms: Instant Postum (in tins) made instantly in the cap by the addition of boiling water. Postum Cereal (in packages of larger balk, for those who prefer to make the drink while the meal is being prepared) made by boiling for 20 minutes. duced railway rates. Illustrated literature, maps, description of farm opportunities la Manitoba, Saskatchewan, -"i For certificate estltltnsyra to S7M re- wiuo rn'iTtimTnma, W.S.RETHERY H. 82, Istenirbaa Statlss BUg. Columbus. Ohla tW experience of planning Interior decorations for thousands of the best homes snd that experience is yours for the asking. Remember, there Is only one cjutQry of Alabanine snd st Trry economical cost. You purchase the same Identical material that goes into the home of the mUHonalrc. The Alabanine packages always have the cross and circle printed In red and are Identical fat qualm. This bang the case, the question of whether rout walls are ardsdesJly decorated depends on the proper treatment of colors. Wrttt m a rta! Am Ton art tnrmKtd thj w vHt ac4 feu a Oan cW mat W mOt tami tm wn rW teforaudoa that wd enable arM t. work tacrUifeailr cai chert win bt no coat er nNipnon en yor atn. Our rcuocj The Nature of Time From Kant to Bergson philosopher! hare discussed the nature of time. Their debates are not for the plain man. He does not theorize about time; he has to live It It is sufficient for know that time Is the very stuff him of "c. and that It Is exceedingly precious. At best we live but a few lectins years. We have but a short m ' " The Alabastone Company in ot sgwss mix IHWMrw5c 1633 GrsadvUle Afestu Grand Rijni, Michigan SStktfj f It with care as If aware that It must be hushandej. Water glasses, sand glasses, candles, sundials and clocks of every description show how In all ages the respoaslblll y for putting this time. Literature has expressed the preclou gift of time to propor us consciousness of life's brevity In some has been recognized. London Times. of Its most moving pages. Those who There are Many. regard life as but a stage In an endThere arc many who talk on from less existence, alike with those who look for no prolongation of Its mys- Ignorance rather than from knowltery beyond death, agree "In recogniz- edge, and who Bud the form-- ' an InImmense worth. From exhaustible fund of conversation. ing time's primitive ages men have measured BaxUtt. HAIR NETS CporMilDaulallaht,m!iT(3 EBITH and dark brownTolack, blonds and uUrara SI raj Unman hair and tall alia. Baennetta aaparau lanltarr snTtlopa. Send tun ciirrsngy, eaeck oxoonsT order to 566 FMtt ATtaae. Sew Turk CHy NO PAY TUX CUBED Jtaklns School tor Dtctlv 8pca. Bum rosrlox. Stutttrlsr and Stralnad Voleu. MRS. LEN1 MeWHORTEn JENKINS. LOST CREEK. WEST VIRQWIA. If you really want to be lair with yourself, and Postum for Health "There's a Reason" FRECKLES M W. N. U, CINCINNATI, NO. 37.1921. 0W1NGSVILLE OUTLOOK OWINGSVILLE. - - -I'uuhshed Weeklj, , Mr. McKcriion, who has been ill for Minvp time, continues, about the same. I 'Miss Mnrpiref Mauley visited her Notice of Commissioner's Sitings. KY. Entered according to net of Cou at the Owingsville, ky., rost-officmatter. as sccond-elas- s subscription TIIE OUTLOOK'S es are as follows: Year $1.50 Months 7Jc. ... 45c. , Months c . E. D. THOMPSON. - - - Kentucky. vingsville, Thursday. skit. ir. For County Judge -- 1021 i KWINV, COXNT.lt For Sheriff S. M. ESTILL. Deputies: Aaron Fanning and Masor II. Units. ' FOR COUNTY ATTORNEY D. W. DOOflRTT For COUNTY CLERK COLE BARNES Deputies: Ohnrles Hrist nr and ClilT Hendrix. For Tax Commissioner THOMAS L. JONES Deputies: Ed B. Hewitt, of Ret (in, and Thos. Crouch, of Preston. For Clerk of Circuit Court. EAHLE R. THOMPSON For Jailer CLAUDE STATON. 4 ' t J. For Representative VAN Y. OKEEN. For Circuit Judge. HENRY It. PREWITT. For Commonwealth's Attorney. W. C HAMILTON. MAGISTRATE FIFTH DISTRICT R. T. MYERS MAGISTRATE 6th DISTRICT. CHARLES MYERS Asb from Sunday till Wednesday. Several lion here attended the Mr. annual church meeting on Mill creek the past week. Mrs. Jeff Staton oimlimies about Sunday. the same, of her illnes. Died. Wedncsilav. Sept. 7. M:s- MiMicd iiid Francis I'hipps i in Hart, ageil Hi years. He v s 'uive Parted, to Montgomery county buried Thursday at the Barber grave Hi.ih School. yard. Mrs. W. O. Traylor seems to be n SALT LICK little better at this writing. Salt Lick graded and high school PEBBLE began the 1021-"J'- J session Monday A few farmers have begun fallowing stall" of teachers: .1 aith the lobai co. ' Prof. Ryan, of Rowling firccn ni Stephers. wio and , j principal, and the grade teacher.--f Waraw. Kv.. came Inst Mrs. Pickett Snedegar. Miss Kthcl to tli neck for a three-week- 's OwingsKnrrick, Miss Elan parent!- - Mr. and Mm. j former's ville. and Mr. Ella fioodpaster. Stephens and ether Arthur Points enters (leorgetown College this session. ' Mr. Yida Pierce mid children, of Mrs. Barbara McC'urty visited her i Mexamlria. Ind., returned home last ri'lher, Win. Shrout near Harpers Thursday after a week's visit to her .ie day last week. ' Mr. and Mrs. ('. W. Mint- C R. .Inckson. of Lacrosse, Iml, 'nre'its lux. Ilrr sister Mis-- i I mi Mnddox isited his parent Iier,e over .Sunday an ex- nroute to the State fair at Louis-ill- e accompanied her home for j tended this week. Mr. Lida Kling mid niece Hilton Slaggs is attending school "j were isiier. ot Howard, Knn-a- n, in visiting relatives. Misses Lucille and Margaret Kant?, here last week This is Mrs. KlingV lin-- t visit here Lexleave this week for school in ington. Miss Mamie Kaxor will re- in '.17 years. She left here with her turn to Rowling (Jreen to finish her parents Mr. and Mrs. Win. Anderson : 20 years -old. school. Keielt Oldham Howell will when he Mrs. Tom Stephens and Mrs. Lil enter Rarbourville College. Hans visitford Stagg will attend fcchool in lie Boliauiion, of Sharphurg, ed their parents Mr. and Mrs. Thorn W. Va. Charleston, Stephen--- , of Sage Valley, SatAt election of officers for coining ton urday and Sunday. year for the Eastern Star chapter, rath ciRcrrr contT Fanners Trust Company with the will annexed of Alice (iillon, Jessie Carpenter was poorly as admr., Pin's. etc. versus defls. Pursuant to order made by tin Clerk of the above named Court I will hold my sittings at my office in Owingsville. Ky.. commencing on the Knima It. Saunders, etc., FREE iBB fl fl FREE ' SIXTH ANNUAL SCHOOL j:ird DAY OF SEPTK.MREIt. P.UM Ar-lii- e ! lL Tin-nito- and closing same on the "Jlith da r September. P.I21. All credit"-o- f decedent Alice Oillen are reipur -d to prove their claims and file t'u-- i with me during my sittings or the will be barred. Chen under my hand this (ith d.i I' September. 1!I21. LESLIE SIIKOIT. Master (Vm'r., Rath Cimiit Court Notice of Commisvsnsf's flit r V rKP H 1 , i Sitttigs. I BATH CIKCl'IT COCRT W. A. vi-.i- Conner as admr of Reuben Ooodpastcr, etc H PIlTs Stonewall (loodnaster etc., Defts. Pursuant to order made by the Clerk of the above named Court T will hold my sittings at my office in Owingsville, Kentucky, commencing - STEPSTONE Mrs. Clay Donohew visited her mother Mrs Olover at Flatfreek l:it week. visited friends in Mti StdrHnp last week. Clay Donohew took his fox .hound dogs to the fair at Lexington last week. His dogs won the Hundred doVlar eup. Robert Thompson and family and George Turley and family spent Sunday nath Chester Turley and wife. ' Richard Carpenter and wife visited his sister Mrs. Alfcrd Phillips and his aunt Mrs. Jane Rennet at Lexington the past week also attended the fair. Several from here attended, the annual meeting at Mill Creek Sun. day. Mn,. Clifton Johnson and little Everett returned from Louisville Sunjay where they hadlieeri vislt- HgTier parents. They were accompanied by her parents Mr. and Mr. Douglas. . . Will Ragan and family, of near .Mt. Sterling, spent Sunday with Cot-li- r JJaker and wife. Miss Clay Rlevins was in Mt. here the following were elected: Wni thy Mnt run, .Mrs. Nannie Wills, Worthy Patron, ('. W. Lathraui, A. M. .Mrs. Flor.i Craig, Con. Mrs. Lathraui, Chap., Mrs. Anna Razor, Sen., Wm. Wainer, Warden, Mrs. Jo-i- e Johnson, Sec, Mrs. Etta Jack-oTreas., John Howell. Married the past week Leslie Horseman and Miss Mamie Ethel, a daughter of Jack Rice and wife of Fopge Hill. After a short honeymoon trip to Mammoth Cave iii their car, the happy-coupl- e returned her where an elegant dinner and reception were given them at the home ot the groom's parents. Mr and Mrs. John Horseman. The bride is a pretty, jKipular young lady. The groom is one of our most prominent young men and a former A. E. 1. man. They will make their home In Winchester where the groom Is We wish them all kind;, or good luck. Word received here from, the bedside of Mrs. Simon Fried, who Is under a doctor's chits in Cincinnati, is to the effect that she is not n, d. OLYMPIA 'As Mre.l"Stto"lla?or'was leaving the wedding, she feli from the jwrch sustaining a badly sprained ankle which hns been very painful to her. We hope to see her out again soon. Among those who attended the RIuc Grass Fair we note, Mrs. Wilt Razor, Airs. John Wright, Mrs. Bud die Wright and Mrs. Everett Razor. SterlingSaturday. Logan Elam and wife, of Spenoe.--. GorneJus Williams and family and J. 'D. Alexander and "wife, of this placepeut Sunday with Miss Eliza SLATE VALLEY Miss Idnbelle Bailey visited her Maxey. coiisin, "Mjss Faris Coyle from FriMrs. Sue Jones was sick the past day untiil Sunday and attended .,n u week. church at White Oak. and wife and wns raised near here. Tom Jones and wife and Charles Elza Coyle and Miss Cleoni n lie liunal was conducted by (lie Price' and wife, of this place, and were married Friday night nt j Bath Post Anierieau Owingsville. Frank YouIlg and wife, of OwingsBoth are nice young I Jiarlie Pejus who has been work-- . ville,' spent Sunday with Mrs. Sue pepplq,nnd we wish them a long and Win west nt., for some time is at, happy life. Jones. p ' 1 Mr. and Mrs. Virgil Jones children of Mt. Sterling were guests of Mrs. Kale (Vstigan Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. George Jackson of Owingsville spent Sunday with relatives here. Miss Maude Pergrein is visiting in Mt. Sterling. Mrs. (). L. Fmzier was' to Richmond Saturday by (he serious illness f her mother Mrs. Tipton. Paul Hunter who is attending the Morehead Normal School spent the week end at home. Miss June Nixon of Preston was calling on friends here Saturday. miss .Mary ueue rearing lett last Monday to attend Hamilton College at Lexington Ky Taylor Rlevins nnd family of Salt Lick were the guests of relatives here for the week end. l?t"-- . enson is Mrs. Eliza'-it'- . spend ing a few days w't t i- mother, Mrs. Marcia McGlothin beiVre going to her home nt Portland, Oregon. Miss Lizzie Swarz was in Salt Lick one day last 'week. Mrs. Lizzie Swartz and Miss Mat-ti- e Swartz are the guests of relatives in West Virginia. The body of Mrs. Ollie Relic Raker was brought here from Paris for burial Friday. Mrs. W. If. Jackson and Mrs. L. Gray were in Lcxingou Friday. Sevend from here attended the Blue Gras fair last week. The body of James Herman Per- (,'rem who was killed in France was 1.4 I. mr uii-iiiiin-nunai ai ine l pper ralt hiek liurjni: ground Jlondav. -'i-1 iMrd DAY OF SEPTEMBER, 1021 a id c;isi:,g sain- m tin- - 2lith day ot l!)21. All creditors of Septemb.-r- . lent Iteiibeu in- i))aster are n p.ir .1 tc ti Ihei' 'r.ims and file their, with nc iliiiing in sittings ii and they wll le bafreil. Civeu under my the hand this fith day of Sopteinhcr, ih-e- COMMON SCHOOL COMMENCEMENT OF. 1.121. LESLIE SHROCT, Master Com'r., Bath Circuit Court. Notice of Commissioner's Sittngs. '.j., . BATH qiRCLTJTjiCOUR.T BATH COUNTY, KENTUCKY TWO BIO DAYS FRIDAY and SATURDAY, SEPT, 2824, 1921 HON. GEORGE OOLVIN, State SupV Public lstructioii will deliver two of his masterful addresses - I Bank of May.sville, Adinr., with Ihe will annexed of Mary A. Slack, PUT. versus Wlliam Peed, etc., Deft, to order made by the riirsiiant Clerk of the above named Court I will h((i(, my at mv ,((ricu ,n Owingsville, Ky., commencing on the 23rd DY OF SEPTEMBER, 1021 and closing same on 2Gth day ol September 1921. AH creditors ot decedent Mary A. Slack are required to prove their clairas-an- d file them with me during my sittings" or they will he barred. Given under my hamrThis (ith dax September, 1021. A SPLENDID BRASS BAND of 23 pieces will furnish music both days. 2500 rural school children will march in orguous parade A display of school oxhihits surpassing all others will be seen. 4tiler,io events and hase:bali games will hold their usmd attractions. Th biggest and best rally Bath county has. t. ever had. You sire invited to come and enjoy two d'frysf of wholesome, gameswilL be free. Everything except the base-bacleaneii-tertainmenll sittis j Master Com'r., LESLIE SHROUT, Bath Circuit Court YOU WILL WANT TO COIv.E BOTH DAYS HALF AJCENTURY t, Oklahoman Praises Having Used It "Can Safely Say for 50 Years:" Black-Draugh- Public Sale I will offer for sa'e to the highest bidder at I IMPORTANT STAKES Of the Annual Fall Meeting at ' Ron-inso- t v, Qrandtleld, Okla. One ot the best known farmers of Tllman County, Mr. O. W. TlsSale, who owns and managta a wagon yard here, says: "I have used Thedford's-JJlaclc-Draught- - I believe I can safely for 111' 1101110 i 111 ' CJlYlll Iil, KV 1 ' lutT 1 years- - Ol i i ( I .' have been married forty-fou- r yearB. M iainer usea Detoro l was married, and cavo It to us . . . years of. my married "For forty-fou- r lite, u nas nan a place on our meal- cine shelf, and Is the only laxative, or umcK-uraug- f 1. 111 . J f.. Seotember 17, 1921 .1 I Ik in now. I acne. indlRcsMon I don t think we could get along without It. knowing what It has done for ns, and the money It has saved. U ts just as good and re-liable today as It was when wo iegnn Its ur.. tly boys use It nnl thv are FatiF'ieii it's the lwvt liver mwiicine they over uisr.." rhrrlf-n-d'is purely to tflke recelahler not s &nd In n promnl and ncicral way. o tnnn or have hfn hpntfilf-- by the .e of Tliwdford'a HlnrV-IVii,ht. you Phould liave no hcMtanor In trying this valuable old rrr.ii'fiy, for ront liver and s'omaih disorders. h.-- rc s Blnrk-DraiiTic tlious-MMi? nr-v- ns n NC-129- jJTt.l.tJJ ., ... i . """'""'n --- 1 1 : :i. 800 , ! .1 l JM w WJJl'I , ... , l . t- - WlMUi; ITen hffild srnobth-he- r,. ' o'il. inri(l Ponrl.,i horrnw inrri venrs 6 " nnn goou nillK cows, WttlA SarVd'welghfnk nice ViierrobbeVir(iiKKV?an(lfiar. nnt,a Z, i. i iiuv tvnui ui iroi;t, miuiiui 6 nnd anil jrood workcrp. Double shovel plows, wheat ca . . ness, ' nrn ilui-- (Convenient to Cincinnati) one i'nuak, turr.irij' plo , one ,, i 0110 - n'. ltill! one t'illl e .el ! harnesy 1 onti niOWll.ir liiaclMnc, die and other farming imple nvrus to numerous to mention, hoit.-'lio- ! "',!". ai r Sept. 3rd to Oct. 8th s and T.atonia Han Heap, ?,000 added, for y upwartt. i :ie nv.jc .nil a ivtL.'ii;I'i. Hattirdav, S ptembcr 3. and Aiitun n lland:e:ip. SCvO added for 3- -j upward, six furlmg.". il.m.lay. September 5. ' !;;5.(XX) added, for fovir.on I Saturday, and t'pws d. one mile and x 3-- i sils. " l ' i;.:h'.-- 1 if car-old- . car-ol- TiM-ni.s- : Ail sums under 820.00 cnsli, all ii 1 laud-rap- . three-sixteenth- s, Those Long Winter Evenings keep your home warm and cosy with pOLFG W ORIGINAL I HOT BLAST HEATER family depends upon properly heated rooms warm floors. The maximum radiation, low base heat, air tight construction, and Hot Biast Combustion insure even temperature in all parts of the room at all times. 7 HE health of your And besides, Cole's Original Hot Blast Heater is guaranteed less, fuel than any vnderdraft stove on d to consume market guaranteed to hr..c firu for thirty six hours. the one-thir- Let us shou you vottn today. E. L. & A, T. BYRON KGT.CE TO TAXPAYERS Id, j!IJl Yi the taxpayers iialii eoiiiity; I am at my office tn MRS. T. 1' irl lluuse in Owingsville, Ky., U. Ah or t!i purp-of assessing youv ,)ctt,- - f - taxes for this present !", 1!)'J1, so please come one ntnl .? ilie School Rally means two ' a. id bail : t nn did jrrert das all at your earliest opportunity nun I)a c i of clea'i, wholesome, helpful enter- give me a list of your taxable prop, .Mont ; -- ihtv oir.tv Satur- taiismeut fi.-- you and the eliildrc nty. It may be more pleasant ami it ( mes only once a year. Lin .! m re satisfactory to you to eome m lay aside our work, our woriie, oi person to me nt my office and a '.rou' Ie.s and attend the Rchoid Ka? j Cold in the Head your list in to me yourself than ' ' ' of Nasal Catarrh. j Is an acute attack 2t. . i. th days. Those subject to fricment ' coMx in the ' e for some of my deputie- head" will tlnd that tho use of HALL'S j CAT.MUUl JtEDlC'INU will build up tile to call on you at your homes und Kspie Warner, who works in (!od-laste- r aysiem. cleanse the Iiluod and rem'.T them less 'liable to coljs. Kepcuted attake your list at your homes. A hint tacks Acute pirate, had one rib broken ChronicofCatarrh. Catarrh may lead to to the wise should be sufficient. I HALL'S CATARRH MEDICINE Is and several fractured besides beimj taken Internally and acts through the will be at my ellice at all reasonable otherwise bruised Saturda.v by the UliHd on the Mucous Surfaces ot the Syshours to take any person's list and Standard oil delivery truck backing tem, thus reducing the Inllammatlon and roslnrlni,- - normal conditions. All Dnmeists. Circulars free. I will endeavor to treat you fair ami upwu.st him and throwing him vioV. J. Clieney & Co.. Toledo. Ohio. rifjht, according to the law. Please lently to the concrete ll(or. CHARLES MARVIN HART come through the Meek days ami ,'ivc in your list and dont wait till Passed from this earlb-tni- - h- 15. Brown, of Triplett, A. I.'owim .Saturday or County Court Day or county, was reeintly killed on Sept. 8, Marvin, son or in a vme public day, for on these light in the West Virgin;n nunc Koe Hart. .Marvin lincl been in de- days we are nlwavs crowded and i, ICttHIl S'"ll(- Olisr . war. vonld cause yen tr. possibly have to with diabetes, althoujjh Iih doctors; make a second trip. Sj please conic There will be two big parades at and family did all thrv e,.ubl for him j at - neo it will be a favor to me and the Sehool Rally this year. The the l.i.rd'knew b st and .,.'ld hi t will tin you no harm. ! Teacher Association parade on b. me. .Marvin was ot:';. si- - f Y mi- - most obedient servant, f w yva ' i'ridny afternoon and the parade of .vears ol n;,'c, but ,.t tb D. HAILKY, ' horl children "n Saturday. Cor-- ! he spent here on earth will never let Bath County Tar Commissioner. bis family nmnv liuly jou will want tjj .jse, oUi ot forgotten friends, lie wus a brij-b' "- c tllLSC The Owingsville City sehool sociable vand industrious boy, loved j off with uu enrolh.neiit of 11)0. OUTLOOK $1.50 PER YEAR. by all who knew him and made ' ' . over i hat annnml note. Sale starts at MtfO a. m. T. ers, auctioneer. 11 11 a 1 N. OLAKK. r t ort Ihomas Handicap $5,000 added, six furlongs. Saturday, Septet lier 17. Latonia Championship Stakes. $15,0CO added, for Saturday, Sepmie mile and tember 17. i Twin City Handicap. $5,000 added, for and upward, one mile and five furlongs, Saturday, September 24. Queen City Handicap, $10,000 a !ded, for one mile, Saturday, October 1. and upLatonia Cup. $7,500 added, for ward, two miles and a quarter, Saturday, October 8. These rich fixtures and a correspondingly liberal polof racing, planned in the icy throughout mark a sea-o- n interests of horsemen and public alike. The Fall Meeting at Latonia has attracted the best horses in training. Any day's program will be worth traveling miles to sec. three-quarter- ?r 10. s, N KENTUCKY JOCKEY CLUB INCORPORATED LATONIA, KY COURSE friends wherever be went. He le.r.o, Weep hi I f.r Marvitt for he's at mother, three brothers, ' reVt j At home in Heaven umetur the blast, whCl i mrried. and Heur; , o"e Ktiiol. Mi Weep not for hi again I say, vhii are at li He and many frwtHK- Kor he now treads the Oolden V'. tii-l relati ts ta .iiiim his l.vi The The angels . 'th uihwt trrif t flim-ni- l r l.1m.?.m! (.utLuru.1 'muiiu! nur .lu rlijujr' . ul ..ui I,wl, fie hous by Ur. . ItaiWy, Tfcnrsday . '"- -t , " - inin- he- -e a'-- v rid the remains laid at rest in ! familv urrue.a d at' Sliite VMey ' Tfcev bore him in ther arms of IovB. n'-- ' a tar"t of relatives ami , UV11 wWe or'.tt; tr. friends. The pall hori-e- rs were nibt. . friend (.' r . - l mates near! v.. 'II :i re.iti3Mi ef HHn; bis ..wm ae. The - were Orv-- I Oov VVil v,:ea nr loved owe amnc a father, Ins. Tom v.-r- ii 1 i- l'a-:e:- -- mt -- .et iV' t. pill-Hllf- an. Williams. tSKWvM wir darKuK 3weetlv A rest. Cont - .--i .71 OWINGSVILLE OUTLOOK 4 V VOLUME XLIII Yoh cannot afford to day of tlie School Rally. OWINGSVILLE, KENTUCKY, THURSDAY, SEPT. 15, 1921 NUMBER 9 1 T8 mi-- s I PERSONAL Sam Nixon, of Mt. Sterlng. visited I'riemk here Monday. Mrs. E. II. (Joodpaster wax in lvington Tuesday. A. T. Byron was in Louisville, on business last week. Mrs. (1. I. Kwing is- - visiting rcla live in Cincinnati. Miss Wynona Cannichacl, of Louisville, visited friends here Sat unlay. Alex Conner, of Chicago, arrived heer Sunday. He will prohaMy remain some time. ANNUAL MEETING At the annual meeting of members of Cliristau Churches at the Upper Mill Creek Church Sunday there were said to 1' between 3,00(1 ami four thousand people. There were some eight or ten ministers present and there was preaching by Revs. Wilhoit, Spencer, Crouch, Adams SII1XGLHS VOX SALE. JMWjTFF,- - nninjrc City. T. tr. paper-hangin- Let Joe D. Shechnn do your and painting. g ANNOUNCEMENT Mr. Edscl Ford, President of the Ford Xotor Co., makes the followinp; announcement: "We are makinp; another reduction in the prices of Ford cars and Ford The new prices average S70.00 under former prices trucks, effective and arc the lowest at which Ford cars and trucks have ever been sold. List prices F. 0. B. Detroit ar now as follows: New Price Old Price Amount of Reduction $50 Chassis $295 $345 45 325 370 Runabout GO 355 Touring Car 415 50 445 495 Truck 100 595 695 Coupe 100 660 760 Sedan price cut during the past twelve months. On September "This the third 22, 1920, the price of the Ford touring car was reduced from S575 to $440; June 7th to $415 and now to $355, making a total reduction in this type of $220. or 38 per cent. The same proportionate reductions have been made in all other types. One year ago the price of the Ford Sedan was $975; today it lists at $660 with the same equipment. "We are taking advantage of every known economy in the manufacthat we may give them to the public at the ture of our products lowest possible price, and in doing that we feel that we are doing the one big thing that will help this country into more prosperous times. People are interested in prices, and are buying when prices are right. "The production of Ford cars and trucks for August again broke all previous high records with a total reaching 117,696. This is the fourth consecutive month in which our output has gone over the one hundred thousand mark, the total for the four months being 463,074, which has gone a long way in making possible the present reductions. June this year, with an output of 117,247. was the previous record month. "One noteworthy feature of our sales is the increased demand for Ford 'trucks and cars for salesmen. This class of commercial business has been gradually increasing the past sixty days and we interpret it as being a good sign of improvement in general business. "Nn reductioon has been made in the price of the Fordson tractor, and none is contemplated." Go over these prices! See how little it costs to become owner of a Ford car or truck. Can you really afford to do without one any longer? Let us tell you more about it, and advise you regarding the delivery of particular type of car in which you are interested. to-da- y. er . pyiflERO The I'nited States i now feeding the starving children of Petrognid. Surely ywn are going to lirins the children t the Selinol Knlly not ne, day 1ml two. ltuy William Tell flour or Maid, I handle them both. R. V. Shnnklamt Mr. and Mrs. J. have returned from a visit to frinrts in Millersbtirg. See Sirnn Soo, dance on n ColumLacy Byron, of Louisville. Is vis bia record. At E. L. and A. T. it'iig his parents. Mr. and Mrs. A. Hymn's. T. Byron. Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Martin ami The athletie events will again he daughter. Miss Miehn, were in Lexone of the big fentnres of the School ington Saturday. Italic this vear. Walton Ulerr, of Hazard, Ky., is vinegar and pick visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Heinz piekling ' Ambrose Ulery. ling fpic'os of all kinds. 0. P.YUOX. and others. An abundant dinner was served on the ground and all those present enjoved the dav. Of course only a small part of the crowd could get into the meeting li' c and there were overflow meet-ings on the outside. The day w:es atui ideal one for such an occasion. Several from this place attended the meeting and they are convinced that these animal meetings are conducive to much good, especially in the fraternizing of the members of so many church congregations. This association is composed of about thirty churches of Bath, Montgomery, Men efee and Rowan counties and they hold a meeting every year on the second Sunday in September. u-: r SaiimPan 11 fillip VI I I m IM Regular R. C. BYRON Buy the best koe tea. ice-te- a Orange Pe- J. R. STEELE HI we Stone sold two fox hounrts Monday, one for $30 cash and one Jersey heif- for an ld - 4 N ,Vntgomery 1 county fanners had Friday signed 3,000 acres of Mo to the Hurler Cooperative ing Association. guilty-thre- piece brass hand l! music for the School Rallv Come and hear this good nty of it day and night. e spent thc.week end with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Seth Botts. Mrs. Coleman Elliott and little daughter Marie Coleman, were In Lexington Friday. Miss Rose Jones, of Winchester, with her sister spent the week-en- d Mrs. Floyd Ross. Omir FratmaiiMiuil wife, of Per- ryvillc,-nr- e spending a week or s with relatives and friends here. Knrl Rolph and family, of Ml Sterling, visited Mr. Rolph's parent Mr. nnd Mrs. J. T. Rolph Sundaw Wm. Railey, of near Winchester. was called home bv the serious ill ness of his father John S. Bailey. Louisville Ljusl received a fresh ship- ?ratt's poultry and stock R. C. BYRON. Appointment Revoked The Methodist congregation was not satisfied with the appointment made by the late Conference held at Somerset for the Owingsville Church, and at a meeting held at the church Monday night n resolution was passed declining to neeept it. The Conference appointed Rev. C. L. West, to this charge. Xow, no one has anything airainst Mr. West who is wejl known and liked here, but he proposed to retain his home a .Mt. .Sterling and till his appointments here. It was against this arrangement the protest was made. Rev. C. L. Wilson, who has ben pastor here for the past year, was appointed to the West Liberty Church this year. The resolution adopted Monday night Ifnrry Maury, wife and daughter, was immediately telephoned to Pref Louisville, visited II C. Gudgell siding Elder Geo. Cameron at Lexand wife the latter part of last week. ington, who notified Mr. Wilson to (!eo. Kerr and Mrs. Minnie Good- - remain here nntil further notiee. paster, Joe AmnlfLud Miss Rulh Fnssett Botts, of c r Special introductory offer this week only E. L. & A. T. BYRON the TVmCHMSTSAo t-l SHROUT, PIPER & FHROUT COAL COAL of PROFESSOR Report of the Condition of FARMERS doim: business BANK -- Ernest M. Coleman Cornet Soloist, Violinist and Composer MRS. :C. Donohew sjent Sunday4 Booties- - LAW AND ORDER. I prices on coal, lumber. boro. -- ajeutjbefore buyingRight John Ailuir itiehnrds will (Ml ; V resume ma V m&S&A at the town ot Owin ;pville. County of Bath, State Kentui'ky at the close of business on lith day of September, 1921. RESOURCES Inn Vfi An enforeement-of-the-laing at the Court House w meet 'Get onr cash priceson eoal before buying. T. F. ALLEN & SON OWINGSVILLE BANKING CO.. Report of the condition of the Owingsville Banking Co., Bank, doing business at the town of Owingsville, county of Bath. State of Kentucky, at the close of business on 6th day of Sept., 1921. RESOURCES MondavL ' f42.1,40li.!)4 nn . rTrTrr1""" u.geu.er a targe audience or by their presence and interest that they were gong to stand by the officers, judge and jurors in maintaining tho supremacy of the law and bringing to successful prosecution all offenders. There were some strong speeches Xrom leading citizens, an executive committee nnd a rising vote of the au dience, that consisted of persons from all sections of the county, that our laws against gambling, bootlegging and mooiishining. can and will be enforetd. W. YOUNG - Hun. -- George Colvin, 1'iutendent : State Super- of .Public Istrruction, will Sohoool Rally. You should mil 3t fail faring the to hear this man. Let us delivoT you a Primrose Cream Separator. Cream going up, separators have gone down. There is a profit for you. E. L. and A. T. Byron's. Ihe School ljatty this year on Scpt. 23 and 24th promises to be Vigger and better 'than ever before. jKyetjyrne, will want to attend both ' . fs Jdays. License to wed was Issued Mon ay to Jns. Goldy, son of Jack Gol- mm and Mis; Nina May Bashaw, auglilcr ot u. r. ISashaw ot the Salt Liek neighborhood. Ir. Merrhant:- - what about a few decorations for the School Rally, Should not Owingsville welcome her visitors by .some display of the spir it ot celebration.! 2t, A postoflice inspector was here a - Eniil Pettrs, of Georgetown, vis ited his lHothur Mrs. Laura Peters and sister tiss Louie Peters Satur day and Sunday. I Wm. Ebtilli aud Brooks Byron have returned from a visit to the formers grandparents, Mr. and Sirs. Wm. Es till, of Fleming county. Clark Bascom und daughter Miss Sue and Mis Dorothy Bowman, of Millersburg, were guests of Mrs. S. F. Owsley. Sunday. Miss Reva Estill, who lias been vUitng her aunt Mrs. R. ,C. Byron M. E. Church Conference for several months, left for her home ; The annual Conference of the M. at Walthill. Nebraska. last week. E. Church South held at Somerset Mr. and Mrs. George Barnes and last week closed Sunday. Following son, Clay P., who have been the are left-- of the appointments of guests of relatives hero for several preachers well known here: weeks, left Sunday for their Lome at St. Luke's Church, Covington, Geo. I). Prentiss; Cynthinna, J. E Eustis, Fla. Dr. Adaline Bell, of Cynthinna. Mess; C. L Bohon, Presiding Elder Dnnville PIANIST WILL APPEAR IN RECITAL AT THE Lyric Theatre Wednesday, Sept. 21, 8 O'CLOCK P. M. Discounts . Overdrafts, eeured and unsecured J. tocJis, IiomN and other .Securities Due ,rront Bunks Cash on hand ,, .;.. : Cheeks and other cash items Banking Houe, Furniture and Fix hires. Other Assets not included under any c above heads .1 ....Total t LIABILITIES Capital ytock, paid in, in cash Surplus, Fund Undivided Profits, less expenses and taxes, paid .f.V'2,bi2.Sfi Deposits subject to check Cci titled Cheeks 10.00 Cashier's checks outstanding qoo.uji; $ J)tic Hanks and Trust' Companies , , T( Loans and t,ljj;.l 1 1 LU(i,G23.52 ... 41,723.92 ... 10,1,S9.83 .285i)7 8,050.95 155.31 $724,211.G2 1921 few days ago looking at T. S. Sli rout's new briok building adjoin ing the Outlook office with a view to leasing it for a number of years for a postoflice. Men! Earn $135 Monthly! as railway telegraph oper- steady work, short hours and a'trs; iuick promotion; we are established go years and have nevfcr failed to ,plaee our graduates in good post- s; any or evening classes, both ; 'write, ifor f reo booklet. pjnJnuati Telczraph School, ju 315 W. Fourth t?t Cincinnati, 'Ohio. NAnd up district; Danville, J. M. Fu- enme Monday to visit her uieee Mrs. im; Harrodsbiirg, J. I). Redd; Geo. Edgar Denton, for a few days before leaving for Hazard where she E. Cameron, Presiding Elder Lex ington district; JenknV, A. W. Vai will make her home in the future. derpool; Mt. Zion, F. I). Palmctre. Mrs J. E. Moss and little daugh Hillsboro, E. M. Armitage; Millerster of Nieholasville, are visiting Mr.. burg, W. D. Wilbuni; Shnrpsbn: Moss' mother Mrs. J. A.. Daughertv. and Bethel, E. C. Pillow; Carrollt Mrs. S. V. Johnson nnd daughter T. W. Watts. Miss Thelmn, visited relatives in Lex ington last week. There will be three base ball Kugcnc Brother has returned frori, games played during the School a business trip to Hazard. He re- - Rally this year. These games will ports all the. Bath county people lie worth wlnle. $10.00 worth fr there doing well. J. J. Thomas and base ball goods ijill be given to thr winner of the series. Walton TJlery .holding dowr 2t jobs and the Gault boys, Paul and Gano, among the most successful business men of that thriving town. Proceeds for the benefit of the Owingsville band which was organized about five months ago. Prof. .Coleman is the instructor and director of this band, and is giving the.entire proceeds of the recital for the benefit of band. Prof. Coleman will render cornet and violin solos, solo on Tuba (bass), Baritone, Trombone, and other instruments. Prof. Coleman studied at the Dana Institute with Alexander Lehman, noted violinist, of Chicago, and at New York Institute pf Musical Art (Damrosch Conservatory); has held positions with some of the leading bands and orchestras of the country and has appeared many times on Lyceum, Chautauqua and Vaudeville stage. Among the positions held by him may be mentioned, Soloist with the New York Metropolitan Concert Band; Soloist with the Ben AH Theatre. Lexington: Soloist Mutual Lyceum Bureau; Soloist Memphis Municipal Band; Director and Soloist National Chautauqua Band;mem-be- r the Kilties Scotch Canadian Band; Royal Scotch Highlanders; Al G. Fields Minstrels, and others too numerous to mention. Sufficient to say Prof. Coleman is a brilliant performer. THE PRICE IS 35c AND 50c. Mel-ophon- $120,000.00 ...... ...... 24,420.44 e, . ' STATE OF KENTUCKY County of BATH We. J. B. Ooodpaster and E. L. Byron, I'roidcnt and .Cuhior of the above named Bank, do solemnly swear that the above statement is tru to the best of our knowledge and be lief. .1. B. (lOODlJASTEK, Pres. E. I j. BYROX, Cashier. My Commission ' ' . ' ..Total 522.92S.Sl! .2,S53.3J , $724,211.62 ... Loans and Discounts Overdraft, secured and unsecured Stocks, Bonds and other securities Due from Banks. Cash on hand ... Checks and other cash items Banking House. Furniture and Fixtures Other Assets' not included under any of above heads ::. . . . ... 4 $133,395.18 N 3,899.12 24,789.99 38,980.99 10,963.23 159.95 " . ' , - , ; '" , -n 'V , 7,319.23 6.60 ... Hi. Total LIABILILITIES ' $219,514.29 Subscribed and sworn to before m this 13th day of Sept. 1921. expires Dee. 28, 1924 I). Y. DOCUETT, Notary Public. Report of the Condition of FARMERS TRUST COMPANY Capital Stock paid in, in cash Surplus Fund Undivided Profits less expenses and taxes paid $152,737.83 Deposits subject to check 18,532.17 Time Deposits w Certified checks ' 00 Cashiers checks" outstandinfi Due Bannks and Trust Companies , Other Liabilities not included under of above heads Total STATE OF KENTUCKY ) 30.000.00 6,000.00 11.6S1.47 171,270.05 492.90 , 96.87 $219,514.29 doinjr business at the town of Owingsville, County of Bath, State of Kentucky at the close of business on Uth day of September, 1921. RESOURCES Loans anil Discounts Stocks, Bonds and other Securities Due from Banks ..Total., ... .fl9,553.34 315,000.0(1 32,0SS.05 $()G,G41.39 Y Floods caused by torrential rniu-- . aued loss of life estimated by the police at 500 and immense destrucOnr attention has ust been ealleit tion of property at San Antonio, to the fact that in the tabulation of Texas. Over 2,000 people are homethe vote for jailer in the primary less. election, Aug. C, we only gave. Mr. (Hie school exhibits displayed at Xathan Sorrell, Jr., 7 votes in Bethel the School Bally this year will be No. 2 and it should have been 78 HOUSE FOR SALE making Mr. Sorrell's total 471, the more attractive than in the past. . ? I want to sell my home and lot crond man in the rnce. This was Children all over the county are working hard to excel in the various where I live for $5000 cjish or pay the County Clerk's mistake and not contests. ; meats, will take as little as $1,000 ours. CARD OF THANKS. We wish to thank the friends and Miss Nancy Swctnam LIABILITIES Set. ) COUNTY OF BATH We. J. M. Richards and Leslie Shrout, President and Cashier of the above named Bank, do solemnly swear that the above statement is true to the best of our knowedge and belief. J. M. RICHARDS. President. LESLIE SHROUT, Cashier. Subscribed and sworn to before me this 13th day of September, 1921. My commission expires Dec. 28, 192-D. V. DOGGETT, Notary Public. 1 cash balance, if suits purchaser better, $1,000 each year until paid. bearing fi per eciit. Interest. Can pive posoftSSon Octolcr 1, 1921, anytime' to suit purchaser, if .agreed t Reason for selling, want to buili on .vacant lot closer in town. This place has two never-failin- g cisterns. eighty, six feet stone veranda, bath room and urnace, two d using room; nd plenty of rooms in firsfVilas's neighbors and especially Dr. Jones for the kindness shown us in the ill ness and at the death of our dear son, Marvin. Mr. and Mrs. Ttte Hart. bunch of keysipri Jroninng" itnrnSfitbem ftoi x. F - Tf n li i tra nn rwl a ... , f . :- - - Capital Stock paid in, in cash $30,000.00 Mibs .Nuuey bwctnnm, aged , Surplus Fund 9,500.00 years, died at her home on Wiliit Undivided Profits, less expenses nnd taxis paid Oak Sunday. She was a daughte .,. 1,838.04 Other Liabilities not included under any of above heads Trust Funds.... of John Swctnam ami is survived 25,302.75 and one sister. Funeral one brother ....Total.... services at the home Monday, after f 00,041.39 which the burial was nt the Boyd STATE OF KENTUCKY graveyard. Deceased was au aunt COUNTY OF BATH of Mrs. Murk Thomas and Ben ArWe, .1. B. Coodpaster and E. L. Byron President and Sco'y-Tre- a. nold, of this place. jf the above named Bank, do solemnly swear that the above statement Miss Mary Hunt istrue o the best of our knowledge and belief. Alias Mary Hunt, died at her hmi-o.. B.'OOODPASTEK, Pres. White Oak Sunday of appendiciDon't forget Prof. Coleman's re .K. L. BYKOX, See'y-Tren- s. eital at the Lyric Theatre Wednes- tis. She was a daughte'- - f .lames Subscribed and sworn to before me this 13th day of Sept. 1021. day, September 21. lroeeeds for Hunt and was li years old. Burinl My Cvmiiiinsion expires Bee. 28, 1921 D. W. DOGOETT, Notary Public. benefit of Owingsville Band. The followed funeial at H:r-perschool house .Monday. band is also expected to make its first public appearance on that night injr from an infected throat nnd ROB'T C. GATEW00D ILL The school of the county are preand play n few numbers in front of while still in a critical condition is Robert C. Oatcwood, one of theatre before the recital. If you paring for t the most spectneuar county's wealthiest and niosr holding his own and attending rnJ"- want a band here this is your chance parade during the School It ally we, state that hg. has a good prominent citizens, is serionsly ill a" .to help them. have ever seen. tho St. Joseph, hospital in Loxinptoi-wbwch- e c.hunco Jo reeovi-- . Mrs. Oatewood ig i .. : ,.. . .', was tukcu Tuesday for ith her jiusbuu'l.ut the .hospital. OUTLOOK SI. 50 PER YEAR. nim nny ti sn PFR YEAR. . reatmcnt. Mr Gatewood is sufforj: MtSterliiiL Aduncate: 1 s.-- . 4 Mont-pomery s The body of Newton Bell, Who killed four (ioniums iu a raid one nitiht, was buried at lite old home at NOTICE Of Stock Election in White Mice's .Mill Friday. Don't forjret that State Superin- tendHt of Public. Instruction Colvin will deliver an adderss on the subject f cducHtioH at the School Rall . .vhieh begins Sept. 2;l. Prof. Cil- .iii is an entlmsiaHt on the subject f common schools, Sulphur Precinct I, the undersigned, Sheriff of Bath county, hereby give notice that a poll will be opened at the White Sulphur precinct, in Bath county. Ky., at the next genera- i election, which will be TUES-IDAl THE 8th DAY OFNO- -' VEMI5ER, 1921 for the purpose WILL PROBATED of ascertaining the will of the legal voters of said White Sulphur The ill of Jln. flfo. 0. Hamilton voting district upon the question pivl.Ated in the County Court whether cattle generally shall be Monday. The following in Mr. Ham- permitted to run a, large in said '' district. ilton's handwriting is the will: v o. 'e. Jt the uatlt Uonty . will wy prop Y. " : and befpieath all "I .... erty, real aid pornl, wheretar 1'f ; s't ir'd t ny httslMM.I, QtH'rja .fli Humitt'-n." 1 er 8th, 1981, , ' ' . ' MRS. ALLliS (JHILTUi? UWLTUII.!9rl2 ot Fa th: County. " " k . i- '. . -- . -. . OWINGSVILLE OUTLOOK. OWINGSVILLE. KY. School THRIFT IS HIS SUBJECT Make It National Trait, Says Postmaster General Hayes. Cleveland. There has never been a .time In this country when the people so much needed thrift. Postmaster General Will H. Hays told members of the National Association of Life Unanderwriters at their nual banquet in Hotfl Wlnton. We need thrift in government, thrift 111 business and thrift in indithirty-secon- BLOUSES LOOK WITH FAVOR UPON THE VOGUE OF BLACK IMPROVED UNIFORM INTERNATIONAL. Why That Bad Back? Is backache keeping you miserable! Are you "all played out," without treogth or vigor for your work? Then find what is causing the trouble and correct it. Likely, it's your kidneys I You have probably been working too hard and neglecting rest and exercise. Your kidneys have slowed up and poisons have accumulated. That, then, is the cause of the backache, headaches, dizziness and bladder irregularities. Use Doan't Kidney Pflht. Doan't have helped thousands and should help you. SundaySckol T (By REV. W-- P. B. F1TZWATER. D. Teacher of English Blbla In the Institute ot Chicago.) O. l. Western Newspaper Union.) Lesson T D-- . Moody-Bibl- LESSON FOR SEPTEMBER 18 Atk your neighborl An Ohio Case Wm. Camerson. 110 Vine St.. East Palestine. Ohio, says; "Pains used to take me tn the small ot my back. My kidneys were tn a bad way. too. During the day the kidney secretions passed rreely. I bought a box of Doan'a Kid ney Pills, and by the, time I had flnlshedl one box my kidneys were In good order again." Get Dean's st Any Stora, 60s a Bas FOSTER-MIL- ATIONAL School for Com mercial Organization Secpices of the Chamber of Commerce of the United retaries, under the aus- States, the National Asso- Isn't there sun. way, that III, Northwestern university I new under the AnyIn spite of the proverb? that Is the sort of school has been going on at lCvanston, right in the vacation days of something ciation of Commercial Organization Secretaries and to the present generation," and the response was just as spontaneous when ho referred to the forthcoming peace conference in Washington as what "will be the most fruitful upward step taken by the world since Christ preached 'Peace on earth, good will toward men,' " and characterized it as possessing "more potentialities for the good of mankind than any single event in the last 1921 years." The annual election, held at the afternoon session, resulted In the election President, of tho following officers: John L. Snuff, Cincinnati; vice presidents. Miss Florence Shaal. Boston (reelected); A. O. Swink. Richmond; Wilson Williams, New Orleans; treasurer, Graham C. Wells, New York (reelected); secretary, J. H. Russell, Los Angeles. viduals." Mr. Hays declared. "I hope to see it so emphasized that it becomes a national trait. Life Insurance Is the practical application of thrift. It Is more than that It is applied common sense." Whllo thrift was the keynote of tho postmaster general's speech, his talk also was to a great extent an accounting of the six months of stewardship of the administration and he was tumultously applauded from tlmo to time as ho spoke of the record of President Harding's regime "In helping start the country's Industries and business on the road to normalcy." His audience literally went wild when he promised that tho refunding of tho war Indebtedness "would be spread over a period of a great many years and would not be harnessed on- ABSTINENCE FOR SAKE OF OTHERS (TEMPERANCE LESSON). LESSON TEXT- -I Cor. 10:23-J:16. 17. GOLDEN TEXT-Whet-her therefore ye eat. or drink, or whatsoever ye do, do all to the glory of God. I Cor. 10:31. REFERENCE MATERIAL? Rom. 12:1; H:13-:- t; 15:1. 2; I Cor. t;S-- ; PRIMARY TOPIC-- A Strong Clean. 9:19-2- 7. KHssssEr Body. fice. YOUNG PEOPLE AND ADULT TOPIC Tho True Meaning of Temperance. JUNIOR TOPIC-H- ow to Win the IUc. INTERMEDIATE AND SENIOR TOPIC Presenting One's Body a living Sacri- DOAN'SXLV URN CO.. BUFFALO. K. Y. ; j 3 summer. Moreover, this National Secretarial school Is believed to be a project of Importance In the business and civic lire of the country. John Ihlder, manager of the civic development department of the Chamber ot Commerce of the United States, speaking for himself and for President Joseph 1L Defrees, puts the situation like this: "The American business man today stands In a position of greater responsibility and greater opportunity than ever before in our history, for we arc becoming predominantly an urban and a business nation. Ills responsibility cannot be discharged, his opportunity met by Individuals acting separately they must organize. The character and purpose of the business man's organizations therefore are of first Importance to the nation. Not only rnus,l they be and propose to serve constantly and definitely the common Interests of their community, but In order that they may so serve they must know that good Intentions alone never produce results. "The effectlvenesc.jif a commercial or trade association depends In large measure on the' secretary. As he In creases In knowledge and understand- lug. not only of his own business techTCo.ue Trad oLhls local field, but nt the general principles that underlie and affect all business and civic la , terests, he will become Increasingly Talnable to his organization and to American business generally. The National School" for Commercial Organization Secretaries will give to these men In a short time! what It would take years for them to leam ln- dlvldually, and will In addition giro them a sense of their common problems nnd responsibilities which can be se cured only by a group of men repre senting many communities studying their problems Impersonally and under able leadership.' President R. B. Beach of the Association of Commercial Organization Secretaries sees In the at tendance or nearly 200 a real demand and a real field of service for the train ing course. He says: "It will create a sound, practical basis for chamber of commerce service as a result of which the chambers of commerce of this country mav expect me nignest emciency and com- tency in business administration and In the execution of their "varied public-spirited Na-tlon- al HONOR GEN, LAFAYETTE Men of Two Nations Pay Homage to i Noted Frenchman. Mount Vernon, Va. Brave memories that have woven a fabric of liberty loving friendship around French heartstrings were and American stirred anew when men of the two nations gathered at the tomb of George Washington to celebrate the Joint anniversary of the birth of Lafayetto and the beginning of the first battle ot the Marne. Tho ceremonies were under the auspices of the Lafayette day national committee, with James M. Beck, solicitor general of the United States, presiding, and messages of friendship were read from Presidents Harding and Millerand, Marshal Joffre, victor of the Marne; Marshal Foch, Gen. Pershing, Premier Briand, Secretaries Hughes and Denby and Ambassador Herrick. The presence of the marine band and of French, American, British and other army and navy officers in uniform lent an official air to the celebration. The journey from Washington was made by steamer and as the procession wound, up over the. quiet lawn to the tomb, the 'lilies ot France and the French tricolor, carried .by an American bluejacket and a khaki-clasoldier headed the column flanked by American colors In the hands of French and American marines. 'At the tomb a wreath was placed In the vault with simple ceremony and the party trooped up to the wide lawn to tell again of the Frenchman, born 164 years ago, with the call of human liberty stirring with his first pulse and ot the great day seven years ago when Joffra-le- t loose the valor of France and England to stem the tide of German advance and draw a new frontier of liberty at the Marne. d I 1HSSSSSBIiWBia Program (What to Do), George E. Foss, general secretary. Pennsylvania State Chamber of Commerce, assisted by Roliert B. Beach, business manager, Chicago Association of Commerce, and John E. Northwny, secretnry of the Hamilton (O.) Chamber of Commerce. Meetings (How It Is Done), John M. Guild, general secretary, Kansas City, (Mo.) Chamber of Commerce, assisted by J. S. Cody, secretary, Minneapolis Chic nnd Commerce association, and J. T. Daniels, secretary of the Columbus' (O.) Chamber of Commerce. Membership, C. F. Holland, secretary, Jackson (Mich.) Chamber of by Paul V. Bunn, Commerce, general secretary, St. Louis Chamber of Commerce, nnd Boy S. Smith, secretary, Albany (X. 1".) Chamber of Commerce. Finance, J. D. Larson, commissioner, Omaha Chamber of Commerce, assisted by Arthur J. Dodge, business manager, Denver Civjc and Commercjnl association, s Publicity, Ralph n. Faxon, 'general secretary, Des Moines Chanjbcr of Commerce, assisted by F. Roger Miller, secretary, Macon (Ga.) Chamber of Commerce, nnd. Merle Thorpe, editor of The Nation's Business. Ofllce Organization, S. C. Mead, secretary, Merchants' association. New York, assisted by G. W. Lemon, secretnry, Troy (N. V.) Chamber of Commerce, and F. D. B. Babcock, general secretary, Worcester (Mass.) Chamber of Commerce. Specific Departmental Activities: 1. Commercial, Lee II. Blerce, secretary, Grand Itaplds (Mich.) Association of assisted by John' B. Commerce, Reynolds, general secretnry, Indianapolis Chamber of Commerce, and Warren R. Jackson, secretary, Hnrrls-bur- g (Pn.) Chamber of Commerce. . activities." President "Walter Dill Scott Northwestern University Is a man many parts. He Is a graduate Northwestern (A. B 1S03) and of of of McCormlck Theological seminary USDS). He is Ph. D. (Leipzig. 1000). Probably Jje Is. best known as a 1017-0- of He was a colonel, U. S. A, . and was awarded D. S. M. for5 "devising, Installing and supervising the personnel system In the U. S. army." He Is primarily Interested the benefit the couutry will receive through Hie Increased efficiency of the secretaries. He says: "The students at our summer school session for eoinmerclnl secretaries ore mature men of unusual ability and leaders In their communities. The effect of the summer school on these men will be to strengthen their fnlh In the modern, practical, scientific method of dealing with their problems and to strengthen them In their faitli In the necessity of nnalyzlng all local prohlvjas In terras of wider experience. "I am particularly Interested In this session of the summer school, not primarily for what those who attend will receive, but for the added service they will be nl)lp to render their communities upon their return. In this period of reconstruction nnd readjustment, our progress Is dependent upon bur application of science and our profiting by experience wherever available. I feel, therefore, that this, school will be of Inestimable value because of the Incrcasl value these secretaries' will be able to render their communities." This secretarial school is. In brief, an Intensive course of twq weeks In secretarial problems and methods. That there IS need of this school Is shown by the registration of the first year, which surprised even the ofiiclals of the three organizations back of It. Tills registration of 200 men wns representative of every section of the United States, including Hawaii. Canada sent Its quota and Cuba was repSeveral women! attended. resented. While most of those In attendance were registered as secretaries of chambers ot commerce, the list shows others In considerable vnrlety. The study was of two kinds, fundaThe Instructmental and technical. ors In the former were educators of national prominence and In the letter leading authorities in the secretarial ranks, Harris hall was used as a class room. Two hours a day was devoted to fundamentals and three and a half hours to technical subjects. Munson Havens, secretary of the Cleveland Chamber of Commerce, lectured on "The Secretary, His Relation to the Varied Forms of Service, What Is Expected of Him and What He Should Expect ot Himself." The technical studies ahd the groups of secretaries who directed the study of them are: Organization (What It Is), J. A. general secretary,. Boston Chamber of Commerce, assisted by John Wood, secretary, Itoanoke (Vn.) Chaniter of Commerce, nnd Colvln It. Brown, chief organization service bureau, civic department, United States Chamber of Commerce. In Tho occasion of this teaching was the uncertainty as to the right attitude toward "things sacrificed unto idols." This problem was most vital while the Christians were In the midst of the heathen, and with some modifications no less vital still. In mingling with society many perplexing questions arise, such as amusements, way of spending Sunday, enjoyment of luxuries, owning stock In certain T N THE pursuit of novelty de-- 1 It Is cut in the kimono style and gath- corporations, etc Our lesson contains 1 signers have succeeded In making ered Into n short, smooth fitting pep-- I principles adequate for our guidance blouses the most versatile of our um thnt Is split nt each side and laces In all these problems. It was customary to divide the anbelongings. They reflect every new together with black silk cord ending imal offered In sacrifice Into three Idea that enters the field of fashion, In small silk tassels. White beads outbesides exploiting some that are their line the neck, shoulders and ends ot parts. One part was consumed on own. The charm of novelty Is about the sleeves nnd they are scattered over the altar, another part was given to the priest, and the third part was nil thnt can be added to them they the body of the blouse like small Jewhave captured the most beautiful fab- els, each with four little black beads kept by the party bringing the offering. The priest's part was frequently rics, made the whole range of colors about It, to set It off. There Is noth their own nnd are developed in as Ing more distinguished than this com- sold in the markets. The part which many different styles ns dresses are. bination of black and white when it is the offerer kept was sometimes eaten at home and sometimes In the court The overblouse grows In popularity; well balanced. The Christian who It ts a dominating nffair that deterBlouses made of the various black of the temple. mines the character of the toilette, crepes nearly all show touches of one bought meat in the market was liable and It Is vastly becoming because It or two colors, with henna nnd sap- to get meat which had been dedicated disposes of the waistline in such n sat- phire much considered. Bands or em- to the Idol god. Then, too, one would socially at the table isfactory way. placements of these colored crepes are be Invited to eat The vogue of black, and black and Introduced by the nll of stltchery or of someone who had kept his portion white, hns been made the most of In embroidery In the body of the blouse, of his offering and now set It before Some with adequate a distinguished company of blouses for but the colors nre sparingly used. his guests. knowledge had no scruples about it; late summer nnd for fall. They are Sometimes n single flower motif In all In the overblouse and or embroidery Is Ingeniously others with less knowledge thought It styles and nearly all of crepe de chine, placed near the waistline or near the sinful. The one who has knowledge should bear with the weak one. and at georgette or other crepe weaves In shoulder, nnd It seems to emphasize silk. In ninny of them georgette Is the brllllnnce of black In these crepes. the same time should seek to teach his brother the truth so as to set htm free ladder-stltclherringbone used In combination with other crepes Cross-stitcns In the blcrase pictured here, which and ft gotine, ns well ns French knots from bondage of superstition. The hns a yoke and sleeves of blnck geor- play Important parts In the finishing glory; of God should control In all things. gette and body of white crepe de chine. of new blouses. I. "All Things Are Lawful for Me" (V. 23). This declaration Is limited, of course, by things which are right In themselves. It Is not true that a Christian Is free to do thoso things which are wrong. The Christian can only Indulge In "lawful things" as -tie-hac-k i. She's Suffering. Detroit mother with one. child stated In court that she Is not able to get along on $31,000 a year. How much happier we nil could be were It for not being compelled to read at times of the suffering of others. Detroit News. A ASPIRIN Name "Bayer" on Genuine Warning I Unless you see the nam "Bayer" on package or on tablets yon are not getting genuine Aspirin prescribed by physicians for twenty-on- e years and proved sate by millions. Take Aspirin only as told In the Bayer package for Colds, Headache, Jeural-glItheumatlsm. Earache, Toothache. Lumbago and tor Pain. Handy tin boxes of twelve Bayer Tablets of Aspirin cost few cents. Druggists also sell larger packages. Aspirin ts the trade mark of Bayer Manufacture of Monoacetlcaeldester of Sallcyeadd. Advertisement. Not From His Viewpoint. "This town Is noted for Its beautiful ' women." "Aw, gwanl I'm the ice manl" a. AUTUMN HATS PROMISE RICH WINTER MILLINERY t ' L- they are expedient and unto edificaAs individual Christians we tion. have liberty to do many things which because ot their Influence on our fellow Christians we should abstain from. Certain amusements may be lawful to Indulge In, but such Indulgence may Influence others In the wrong way and result In their ruin. Kven with one's self that which Is not edifying should be ruled out. II. "Let No Man Seek His Own" (v. 24). Sure BE Relief Hot water'-S-u re Relief LL-A- N 6 Bell-an-s ' The Christian Is under thecontrol ot lore. The controlling principle iif love Is unselfishness. The one- dominated by love considers the other's, Interests rather than his own. One has a perfect right to arise at midnight and' play the piano, but If he fives In an Apartment, or even In a house In town. It Is wrong to do so, for he would disturb his neighbor. III. "Eat the Food Set Before Vou" (vv. ). X TICKLERS Golf bos broken up a Chicago home. Sliced into the rougbl The Germans plan to withdraw from Silesia everything. Among other taxes is that the fisherman puts on your credulity. Obregon Is planning a Recognition navy. $100.-000,000 WASP STING AIDS MULE Pricks Animal's Tall and Turf Event Ends In 2. Industrial, Walker Parker, gen- Ostracism. At one period In the history of ancient Greece the people of Attica possessed the power of removing from the state, without' making a definite charge, any leader ot the people likely to overthrow .the government This or expelling. was so abased that In time It became Nine Cents a Day Paid Hatters. the right to drive Into exile any perThe use of beaver In making hats son who bad become unpopular without much regard to the cause of bis commenced about 1200, for Chaucer loss of popularity. The dedslpn was mentions It Flanders turned out the African Salt A report made 'to the French Society of Biology shows that 25,000,000 human beings In the Congo region commonly employ salt of potassium Instead of salt of sodium for seasoning their food. They obtain this salt from the ashes ot certain plants; Since the opening up of the country ordinary salt has been largely Imported, but the sjegroes regard It as Insipid, and aban-fcs- a with regrM t heuse of their ashes. They take the imported talt only becauw 4t is cheap. arrived at by vote, each citizen writing his vote on an oyster shell. The Greek word for oyster shell, expressed In our alphabet. Is ostracon, and because the ostracon was. used as a ballot, the expelling of a person from the state by popular vote was called ostracism, which means blackballing eral manager, New Orleans Association of Commerce, nssisted by Emmett New York. The sting of a wasp Hay Nnylnr, secretary, Writing Paper which lit on the tail of Happy B., the Manufacturers' association. New York, black racing mule driven in the mile and W. 8. Milliner, secretnry, W1U race at the Dutchess county fair" In llamsport (Pa.) Board of Trade. , by Mrs. Theodore Rhlnebeck, N. 3. Civics, Bolaud B. Woodward, secRoosevelt, Jr., caused the second anretary, Rochester Chamber of Com- nual running of this classic turf event merce, assisted by Harry Welch, to end in a tie. Phoenix Chamber of Commerce, nnd When Mrs. Roosevelt and Mrs. John Ihlder, manager, civic developWebb appeared on the track seated in department. United ment States sulkies they received hearty applause. Chamber of Commerce. Mrs. Webb's sulky, similar to those 4. Research, John Mt Redpath, manUsed by the Grand Circuit drivers, was ager research department. United more racy looking than the antique afStates Chamber of Commerce, assisted fair Mrs. Roosevelt used, which, one by Don E. Mowry, secretary, Madiof the judges remarked, was of the son (Wis.) Chamber of Commerce, and vintage of 1870. Joseph E. Culne, secretary, Oakland ' After Mrs. Webb had won the draw (Cnl.) Chamber of Commerce, for position and chosen the pole. It looked like anything but an Interesting Then the bell rang and the race first. Hatters' guilds began to ap- race. on. pear In England, nnd apprentices were was of the distance It For taught the art of making felt hats Nine cents a was an uneven race and everybody and decorating them. day was then a hatter's wnges. In was disappointed. Then, like a cloudthe Sixteenth century the first hat burst, something happened to Happy stores began to do business nnd huts, B. and before the crowd bad a chance therefore ns widely decorated as poetic to learn th,e reason, the two women fancy, began, to be standardized. were driving down to the finish In a In other words style began to rule. thrilling race. A wasp had stung Mrs. Roosevelt's racenand without tho use By 1C00 styles were very much In eviot a whip or kind word, he came from dence, but were very changeable. Shakespeare's plays speak of varied far behind and crossed the line neck and neck with Mrs. Webb's black types of hats then worn. Y-three-quarter- s Tic mule, Nellie. all the hats presented at showings of autumn millinery can cheerfully undertake to see their wearers through the winter. They are handmade hats, of fabrics that have a warm look, and many of the colors in these fabrics are glowing. Velvet, plain or panne, a heavy satin that suggests hatter's plush, duvetyn and all its numerous kindred, make lovely mediums for colors the purple, fuchtn, and pheasant tones, cerise, bright red and strong, clear blues even the new dark grays refuse to bt cold nnd could not well be, In the fashionable fnbrlcs. One may gather at a glance over any of the displays of new hats, that they are draped affairs and that they are soft as to lines. Also, both In their making and trimming, they bear witness to, the handiwork of professionals that are adepts In their nrt. Hnts appropriate the decorative features of gowns nnd go farther. To embroideries, beads, braids nnd they ndd many millinery ornaments, and, among, these are new arrivals innde of metal that It Is hard to call by nnme. Brim edges, and other edges find themselves finished with small metallic oblongs bent over NEARLY them, nnd numerous dangles arc used In the snmo positions. "Nail heads" are used, and have been elaborated. The hnt nt the top ot the group has metallic ornaments set about the upturned brim edge, making an attractive finish for the duvetyn drapery. At the left ot it a felt hat with sntln drapery approves lacquered fruits and demonstrates the beauty of two small apples thnt hang on the brim. Velvet Is responsible for the richness of the spirited shape at the right, with tlower motifs applied in chenille about the brim edge. shapes One of the new finishes the group. It has a velvet facing on the under brim, edged with folded ribbon n cross the front, nnd Is otherwise covered with duvetyn, having a metallic net drawn over It large-crown- of life for the Christian. The Christian Is not at liberty to do that upon which he could not ask the blessing of God. In all our concerns here below we should have God's glory before us constantly. , In our eating, employments and pleasures, we should have ns our transcendent aim God's glory. How could one ask God's blessing upon the intoxicating cup, dancing, gambling, theatergoing, Sunday desecration, luxurious extravagance, etc? V. "Give No Occasion for Anyone to Stumble" (v. 32). We should so live that no one can ever say that we have been the occasion of their downfall. VI. Follow the Example of Jesus It Is not Incumbent upon us to be on the hunt for occasions ot the conscience either of ourselves or others. Exercise your freedom In the enjoyment of all right things which the Lord places before you, but as soon as it is brought to your attentlor that certain things are to the disadvantage of others, you should desist; that Is. exercise IV. "Do All to the Glory of Qod" (v. 31). This Is the grand and supreme "rule l. at any price. The college graduate is finding his mettle worth more than fits medal. Count that day lost whose setting sun shows Babe Ruth made no home run. Our idea of a useless educational Institution Is a bavber college In Russia. 4 MAKE 'EM LAUGH A friendly smile Is one of the most beautiful sights to be found In this world. A merry grin radiates Joy and dissipates care as the sun radiates heat-anlight and dissipates noxious vapor. ' ' cont.-ctr- n vistiin kitouu unioh Sport Frccks of Knitted Silk. Sport frocks of knitted silk of the stnilght-lin- e type with n high collar, that may also be worn low and roll lug, nre very smart Christ (11:1). Christ through love gave up all for the sake of others. He did not please himself. Everyone, therefore, who Is a Christian should Imitate Him. s VII. The Christian's Body ,1s the Temple of the Holy Ghost (3:H! 17). This greut truth Is true of the Church as a body, but that which Is true of the body Is true of the Individual- composing the bod; so the point In this Scripture Is the serious consequence of defiling the body. The Lesson of the Lily. To the thoughtful mind, the Is a wicket In the great unseen portal ot death, through which we may obtain bright glimpses ot what Is beyond. It opens In all Its snowy purity nnd exquisite grace from the dry, withered sheaf, as the transfigured Immortal life bursts from the temporary Imprisonment of death. And If the death ot the plant should thus blossom Into undreamt of beauty, what Infinite possibilities better than our brightest hopes are held by that darkness which bounds our vision here I He who raises up the lilies every summer, each from Its own root In the mould, will not leave our life In the dust. Hugh Maciulllan. BETTER DEAD Life is a burden when the body is racked with pain. Everything worries and the victim becomes despondent and downhearted. To bring back the sunshine take 3 GOLD MEDAL "Once Used as Symbols. ar The earliest hat was a symbol away back 0,000 years ago. when the Egyptians invented it, to Show the rank of men. And then, along the Tigris and Euphrates hats appeared as helmets of fighting men. The archaic picture of Naram-Sln- , ruler of Agade, shows him in a helmet with curved horns. Cloth and fur came first hat modeled after the old tiger The Detroit Federation of Laborhas skin Idea and then, legend runs, St completed a new labor temple. Clement Invented the mode of felting rabbits fur. Cloth hoods and mailed caps, also developed through armor. The more general use of hats seems to have originated In England with the Norman conquest, 1000 A. D., nnd In the" Thirteenth century hnts with brims appeared. In 1254 Pope Innocent IV authorized the wearing of hnts by cardinals. Medieval plumed hats appeared about this time. Fire Hits Oldest Town. Annapolis Royal, N. S. The business section of the town was destroyed by fire which raged unchecked because of lack of water duo to the prolonged drought. Buildings in the path ot the fire were demolished with dynamite. More than 25 buildings were de- stroyed. Homeless families were being cared for in town and in the village of This town is the oldest in Canada and with the exception ot St. Augustine, Fla., the oldest European settlement in North America. Still on the Market. Consul James G. Certer of Tananarive hns been Informed that tho total quantity of- - cloves produced In Madagascar during the 1920-2season amounted to 20 tons. It appears that 1921-2- 2 the outlook for the crop I very good. 1 Clem-entspor- t. May J(ear White Next to Face. The woman who likes to wear a touch of white next to tlje face must ndeed be pleased just now, as she can, to her heart's desire, follow her own Inclination and feel that she Is quite in the latest fashion. Black and white seems to be more popular that ever before. Vase and Mirror, for holders tall ot shallow, big or lit tle, come In every Imaginable tint of the rainbow. So Jonquils may have a yellow bowl to match and curnntlont n pink jar that exactly tones. If desired. Mirrors set In easel frames of blue, green and gold are placed In rooms, either upon tables, desks, bookcases or mantels. Using Leftover Roast Beef. The National Remedy of Holland for ovet 200 years; it is an enemy of all pains resulting from kidney, liver and uric add troubles. All druggists, three sizes. ' Look for li name Cold MJ1 on erery box aa4 accept no Imitation YOU Leftover roast beef may be made jin effect that any home decorator can have In her rooms nowadays Is an Into n savory stew wlty onions and trtlsttc vase that matches her flowers, potatoes. DERIVATION OF "BLONDINE." ford dictionary, a leading modern authority, gives the word "blondlne," nnd Is A Bog Sparta but yon can promptly with CANT CUT OUT er Tkorosgtyhi clean tacm off "Tommy Wilson" as Lawyer Honored States Will at Be Likely ef the United to Smile Reminiscence. In the first "Record of the Class of 79. of Princeton College," published In 18S2, a paragraph referring to his law practice Is found after President Wilson's, name. He was then called "Tom-mj- " Wilson, the name by which it-- . Is lurs been hammering away at It at home. While in the University of Virginia he easily captured the oratory medal In the JefTersonian society. still known to his classmates. The Tommy has als'o from time to time paragraph reads: written letters on the condition ot the "Wilson, Thomas W has hung hi South, which have been published in 'shingle' on the 'outer walls' at At- the Evening Post and very highly comlanta, (& and reports his business mended. Is neither married nor enprospects as excellent After gradua- gaged." tion, stndied law from October to JanAmong the Brahmins the ruTiy Is, a uary, 18SLat University of Virginia, when he was compelled to leave on favorite Jewel, as they Imagine that it 111 hearth. account-o- t Since then he acts as a charm against are. The term "blondlne" as it is generally used in tho verb form, as-- "to blondlne. the hair," has never been accepted by any lexicographer, and so does not appear' in the standard dictionaries. The term Is said to have been derived from a proprietary prepaHas to Hold Them. ration Jua Tuuklns says the reason a which, bearing the title "blondlne," was enrolovcd as hntr M.nh ts that after be speaker Is has got a few auditors going he's The Inventor of the preparation may afraid to let them set away and think uac uuocu me worn iroui me i reiich "bloudlr," to grow yellow. Tho Ox- things over. . long-winde- d states that this adjective is derived from the Freuch "blondifi." and tho Itnllnn -- hiondiuo," tnd Is the diminutive, of tit word blonde. "Well, rare, and Last Toll Road. The last toll road In New Jersey passed into history when the state highway commission purchased a four and stretch near Camden tor $70,000. The road was constructed. In ISoO. I W. and you work the horse same time. Does not Meter or remove the hair. $2J0 per bottle, delivered. Will tell you mors If yoa write. Book 4 A free. F. TOUMC. be. Tit Ttb St, 3rfcEU. itr "Not bankers daughter yetV "No; she's too rich." "But that's nothing smintt against her. hn T- Hopeless. .. have vou nronnsH f 1Ur --.v, he i. Motor Trucks Overweight. During the last year highway Inspectors In Pennsylvania weighed 1,076 motor trucks In various sections of the to be-- over- state and found 1.1 Cuticura Soap L 4T.1 ana neeps u kjoi F "it- -