Newspaper Page Text
TI best cothesfr row,
sssde of stibersbrul
cloth. They never
hi., shrink or stretch.
Sitc prtively will
utttb e k n the iRat.
Look hr I
of the ct
Dsusca oilper, Oen~
/o wir clotho~ aideat
We m hwm of the doch osbº
1..ir LDpvrsaed YE rm
fib ". h i ttsr l taw ti n
i;twJr' ~ I~~CY PI
Kamemr Lot's IHav.e Wed' h Siba.
Naw Touch tt do the wooe" knit
W St o "faah*lo handmade
- oaad wlmdla yam in
Il vomem aco utljmtb i a
.petp deame tor ompeL, yar
utwseg. c~r to wwdwotm. al
w*i, thevrne 1gw.~tr
k~ - th~~ tht em. -
~''i l~;e"-l·;-~ S2a
'ie- u~~d tv~l aa
Younghusband Gets Permit to
Scale Mount Everest, "Roof
of the World."
NEVER YET SCALED BY MAN
No European Has Ever Approached
Nearer Than Sixty Miles From Its
Base and Few Travelers Have
Seen its Upper Slopes.
New York.-Mount Everest, the
Himalayan peak called "the roof of
the world," ahich Sir Francis oung
husband, the British soldier-explorer,
will attempt to climb next summer,
Ilas never yet been scaled by man.
Towering above the frontiers of the
hitherto forbidden land of Tibet and
the remote province of Nepal, India,
another land of mystery, the difficul- ,
ties in even approaching Mount Ever
est have been sufficient to baffle ex
The world's highest peak lies in
Tibet, north of the British Indian bor
der, yet. so far as known, no Euro- I
pean has ever approached nearer than
00 miles from its base and few trav
elers have ever seen its upper slopes.
Explorer Gets Permit
The attempts which have been made
to ascend some of Mount Everest's
sister peaks of the Himalayas usually
have been m:.de though Nepal, be
cause access to them through Tibet
was not open. The approach to Mount
Everest through Tibet is said to be
more accessible and presents greater E
prospects of success than from the
Sir Francis Younghlaband an
nounced that the Tibetan government
had granted him permission to at
tempt the ascent of the mountain by
the Tibetan route. It was Sir Fran
cis, who as colonel commanding a
British mission to the forbidden city
of Lhasa is' 1903-2, opened Tibet to
Mount Everest, named for Sir
George Everest, famous British sur
veyor general of India, Is the highest
known motuntaln in the world. Its
trigonometrical altitude is 29,002 feet; at
Its probable height is 29,151 feet. The or
3ext known highest of the Himalayan th
Flag Raising at Home for Lepers
ae at a flag raising at the Lepers' bhoa to Carville. La. maid to be
e largeat lutltttlao of Its kind Ia Ameriea. It has Just been takes over
by the United State publle health servie and will be enlarged to care for
all the.lepers In the country.
DROP IN CROP VALUES
DuI e of More Than Five Bilon
Shown in 1920.
Ors Leds he LIst With ,$1,sda,.
Mi-Te Cropm show Sare Ia
Vale, Oranges Leading
W a . value et faro
e fps et ISM sad t the trm sa l
aml -sdeuts and aualrns . id -a
SaughId, a Siall dsterelaned b,
,the bm oesf crOp etimates, Uniteid
State Departuest @o Asicultam,. is
amaibSS OOO or .SOG OOa below
the tl 'at 1M9. The dftip Is alnost
mth b eained to erops~ amaot
wh~ h the chis declinees in rale are:
Coca, $,08,.00o; cotton lint and
ssd, lU.5,000 o000; wheat. $,o00o..
,py. s e.tame and wfla Usaoesooo;
teehoa 8O",00 O ,; and eats, Sii,
On the ethe hand, as aay as tee
K Kmn at ihtMom tain athrh in Geod
peaks are KincnlnJhnga, 28.225 feet,
and K-2. or Bride peak, whose alti
tude is 28.191 feet.
Duke Holds Record.
The Intrepid duke of the Abruzzi,
who reached the top of Mount St
Ellas in Alaska (18,(024 feet) and who
at one time held the record of "farth
est north" in arctic exploration, tried
to climb K-2, or Bride peak, in 1900,
but failed because from whatever
point of the compass he advanced be
could find no way up to attain the
summit. At 24,600 feet he and his
companion were in good physical con
dition, although progress was slow'
and laborious; a thick mist warned
them that to go on "would have been
This achievement of the Italian ex
plorer, however, is the world's record
for mountain climbing. Bride peak is
in the Karakoram Himalayas. Be
sides it and Its two higher sister peaks.
there are In the Himalayas no less
than 75 peaks about 24.000 feet, 48
above 25.000. 16 above 26,000 feet and
five above 27.000 feet.
Mountain climbing is one of the
most ancient as well as fascinating
forms of ndventure. Its chief dangers
Every Policeman in California
University Town Is an Expert
in Some Line.
SEEKS TO PREVENT CRME
Each Patrolman in Berkeley Has Mo.
tor Car-Entire Force Could Be
Concentrated in One Place in
Berkeley, Cal.-Policing a city as a
science, where every policeman Is more
or less a specialist In some line, where
the prevention of crime is made a
croep gained In value, chlet of which
arn ranges, with a gain of $32,000,000,
and sugar beets, $24.00,000. Other
Items of gain are abbae, $11000,000;
cowpeas, $10,000,000; sorghuapu cane
sold and irup made, $7000,000. Small
gains were made by soy beans, sugar
beet sed, maple sugar and slrup, and
aises. Apparently. the products of
the fatr wood lot have gamed $228,
000,000 In value in the comparuleos
After oettg gain agaIlnst loIsses,
the net crop-value reduction la 19
below 1910 Is $4.80S000, while only
$!87,0000,C Is found to the total of
farm animal products and farm ani
mals sold and slaughtered. The wool
decline is as yet unrealised, but It is
rckoned at $87.000.000. Of the anl
mals sold and slaughtered. the decline
for eattle and calves is $225,000,000,
and for swine, $427,000,000. But on
the other side of the account, dairy
products gained $811000.000. and pooul.
are avalanches, landslidcs, falling
rocks, blizzards, falling cle, falls frout
precipices or Into crevasses, falls from
Ice slopes or down snow slopes.
Some of the notable mountain..llmb
ing peaks of history and the year in
which the peaks of the various moun
tains were attained follows:
1744. the Tituls, the first true snow
mountain; 1786. Mount Blanr' sunm
mit reached for first time; 1811, the
Tungfrau; 1512. the Finsternarhorn;
1813. the Zermatt Breithorn; 1820,
Pikes peak; 1864. the Wetterhorn;
1855. the Mounte Rosa ; 185., the Mat
terhorn; 1879. Chimborazo; 1883, the
Cordillera; 1888, the Selkirks; 1897,
Adoncagua; 1898, the Bolivian Andes;
1899, Sikkim in the Himalayas; 1909,
Mount Ruwenzorl. There have been
no pre-eminent achievements by ex
plorers since the last-named date.
Have You Seen Anything
of a Lost Indian Tribe?
Washington, D. C.--as any
body seen anything lately of the
. Montauk Indians? At last ac
counts they were living on Long +
* Island, but they seem to have
drifted away and now the gov- }
6 ernment Is asked to pick up the t
trail. Chairman Snyder of the
house Indian committee. Intro
duced a resolution to direct the
secretary of the interior to iu- .
i vestigate and report. }
Zia study. where every effort is mWde to
use the latest and most modern meth
ods in preventing and combuting
crime, and where there is an unusual
ly friendly relation between the pollee
and the general public, are some of
1E the distinguishing features of the po
lice department of Berkeley, Cal. This
city, in which is located the University
of California, the largest student body
o- in the world, has perfected a system
of policing regarded by experts to be
Proud of Police.
Pride in the work of its polile Is the
la boast of every citizen of this Call
re fornia city. In forwarding the effil
te ciency of the department every po
a liceman is provided with an automo
bile, that is a.combination police ma
chine, ambulance and fire apparatus.
Each patrolman Is qualified as a frst
Through the use of signal lights and
police horns, this department of 32
men. handling a population of 00.000
persons, covering an area of nine
square miles, patrols every street and
section of the city, day and night. No
man patrolling a beat Is at any time
more than a minute away from com
munlcation 'with the station, and the
entire force could be concentrated at
the extreme limits of the city within
Beggars Are Barred.
Through the method applied by the
police department and the ordinances
passed by the city, beggars have been
barred from the municipality and the
sollciting of alms by the fake cripple
has been virtually eradicated. Gam
bling has been reduced to a minimum.
One feature that has attracted un- t
usual attention to the department is
the mapping of crimes. By a pin -
with colored beads, which Indi
cate the nature of the offense, he a
location is marked on the map. 'his
quickly ladicates where the most serl
ous crimes are committed. A general
map shows all the complaints. An
other shows the bad boys of the com
r munity. Still another shows the hours y
of the day on which crimes are comr- ii
I try raised and eggs produced, ulg,
It Ia the rule that, in the upward th
and downward movements of prices~, h
farm animals and animal products lag of
behind crops. So extreme was the lag is
in the price of animals and animal
products in 1920, on account of the i
extraordinary tall In the prices of to
crops with a short period of time,
that the total crop value of 1O is NI
reckoned to be only W5 per cent of
the total value of all farm products. Ml
In the estlmates for a long serie of
years, this is the first crop value esti
mate that has falhle below gpe
cent of the total of all pfodcats,
Spain to Reward Mothers, hit
Madrld.-Most of the Spanish pro. o.
laesn are organizing fetes for the In- tal
auguration of "Mothers' day," a tea- abi
tte of which will be the awardint of by
prizes to conspiclously meritorious a
mothers. The government and the lo- .e=
cal authorities are providing funds to try
organize and pronlbte the movement.
which aims at the encouragement of
Is from r
Is rom improved Roads
er In MUCH MONEY FOR IMPROVINJG
snow Over $400.000,000 Expended on Rural
3 sum- Roads and Bridges During Calen.
II, the dar Year of 1919.
1820 (Prepared by the United States Depart
rhorn; ment of Agriculture.)
D Mat- uring the calendar year 1919. 403
1, the States of the Union expended over
1897, $400.000,(000 on their rural roads and
Lndes; bridges, the bureau of public roads of
909, the United States Department of Ag
been riculture recently announced. This to
y ex- tal is made up of the actual cash ex
e. penditures for such items as Iabnr,
materials, supervision and adminis
tratinn. amounting to $W9p.479.9:31. andl
Bni- * l s
Cecar Creek Concrete Bridge at Lou- e
conviet nlaor and statute labnhor, the
vaine' of which, not definitely knwrin, g
le s estimated at about $132,etx01,t0(. So
leth- far as possible, all expenditures on
etih- city streets within incorporated towlns
stigL and cities and all Items of sinkinkg
nal- fund pityments or tie redemption and
Scf iontenst payments on road and bril;de d'
po ondsa havbeia- excluded. cn
Tinhee road aind bridge expenditthres tu
This for 1919 show an increase -of appruxi
rody mately 33 1-3 per cent over those of p t
)odtem 1918 and 70 per cent over those of ai
te 1914. Miore striking, however, is the in
increase in the proportion of the to- i
tal funds supervised by the several
the state highway departments. In 1918 e
theall the expenditures by or under the su- V$
eal- pervision of the state highway depart- Vi
meits aimounted to $117,285,268. while C.
e the local road funds, over which they th
mo exercisetd no control whlate r, arnomint- on
ma- ed to $168,812.925. In 1919. however. or
t. the state highway departments super
rat vised the expenditure of $200.292.694 Ini
as against the total of $189.163.237
and expended by the local road and brlidge
and TREES BEAUTIFY OUR ROADS
Lme Enthusiasm Displayed All Over Coun.
om try in Campaign for "Roads of
bin Motor travelers all over the coun
try have stimulated a contagious in
terest in planting trees by the road
the sides. The Federation of Women's
__ Clubs, which was one of the first na
en tional organizations to assist in this
the work, has planted many trees along
pie sections of the Lincoln highway,
W_ writes Victoria Faber Stevenson in
im. Slnclair's Magazine. Today it is beau
S- tifying many roads by planting trees
Is in memory of the men who served In
in the World war. In fact. enthusiasm goo
dl- for roadside tree planting is evident live
he all over the country in the widespread con
ila Interest which is taken in "Roads of
ri- Renetllrance." wt
a Patriotic and civic organlzations. thl
a women's clubs and boy scouts' units
Sarm providing miles of roadway with Of i
m young oakes and elms. These sturdy "
a trees, which will perpetuate the menr
ory of the men who took up arms for id
America are also giving the roade "
Sbeauty and individuality. first
4. Perhaps the most unique work of ever
this character which is reported by thin
r the American Forestry association is dan
Sbeing done in Georgia around the city can
of Macon. There the wonman's auxil- your
iary of the chamber of commerce is tier
Splanting a hugt roam of trees in hon
Sor of the men and women who went foi
to war from their vicinity. WOO
a NUT TREES ALONG HIGHWAYS *
L Michigan Is Flirst State to Offer Re. T
t ward for Beautifying its Im
I- proved Roadways. e
Michigan is the first state to offer
a reward for planting nut trees beside "N
highways. In Europe the pro8fit from voice
readedle nut treeo assists in main- voce
Stalainng roads. Rondside nut trees
abroad are protected fron vandalism
by public sentiment, and this is true to yr
of the out orchards in the principal think
centers of prtductlon in thllis couna
Much Money for Roads. have
Great Britain is expending $140..our
000.000 a year on highways.
improve by Dragging. so
PFequent dragging of a dirt road.
with the King machine, not only main
tains the proper curvature necessary
for drainage, but develops a hard, "
well-packed wearing surface and atoday,
Irn base,. with the result that the I
road costatantly inlproves instead of "
Fines for Ovorleeding. A
Fines ranging from $25 to 6100 are d
impose a on ffenders who drive over. "Te
leaded mototrucks on highways in pell
Peusylvaala. T l
Trueke Pubaie Carriers.
Meotoetreks moved I20008400 A
tos frilght is the Unlted States a
ast year. They weren aewed only to was
the l rlhas as public earelars
SW desiet Sminwes e - e
A wshis - " "wmi, om o __
+- "-'+++, w
v, 6 Eveling
Rural Fairy Tale
" G A ra w GRAvHaltn O.s-sem -,
Some of the voices who were shout
i9. 46 lIg out to the boy and the girl as
over they were adventuring in the woods
v and said that they didn't think anything
lds of of Mrs. Wood Elf at all.
f Ag- And yet the boy and the girl had
ia to- found her so nice.
Ii ex- "She was so goolI to us," said the
labor, girl to the voices. "Why, she never
ilnis- even asked us to wash up the dishes."
.and "Well, maybe she isn't so nice after
all." said the boy. "She left Mrs. Get
the-Most-Out-of-Life to do them. She
came along on a trip with us. which
was certainly far more pleasant."
"Certainly," agreed the girl.
"Don't be so co'nceited." said the
second voices they had heard before,
"for Mirs. Wood Elf is doing you a
favor. You're not the most wonderful
creatures who ever lived."
"You're pretty fine." said the first
voices. "She Isn't so nice as you
"Oh." said the second voices, "don't
he influenced by those other voices.
You must be clever arni be able to
know w!!ch :: best. They, the first
voices, the wicked ones, are advising
you not to like Mrs. Wood Elf, and
after all she has done for you, too!"
"l'ooh," said the first voices. "What
has she done for you? She was glad
enough to have you conic to see her
theree in the woods. She has but few
friends. She likes company. Gra
the clns! You did her a great favor by
,wn, going there."
So "This is very strange." said the boy.
on "The voices are so queer. The first
wa;s voices, the ones which say we couldn't
ing- like Mrs. Wood Elf, all talk together,
and like a great chorus of voices, and so
ige do the second voices. I do wish we
could see the creatures who own
ires these voices."
xiT- "You can't see us." said the first
of voices. "for we won't let you. We
of are doing all we can for you, though, _
the in telling you and warning you not to
to- like Mrs. Wood Elf."
tral "We can't let you see us." said the
918 second voices." but we're the Right
su. Voices and the others are the Wrong
art- Voices. We can tell you that much.
Iile Can't you see that our advice Is really
hey the right advice? You've got to be the
nt- ones to decide, and surely you're clev
rer. er enough to know."
wr- "Ha, ha," said the first voices,
694 laughing in a very queer fashion.
u- "Good," Said Mrs. Wood Elf. tin
in "Mrs. Wood Elf wasn't really so eat
"m good to us when you think that she ar
ot lives alone, and mnust be glad of the hat
id company." said the boy.
f "And she let us get that fright d n
without coming to tell us that every
Is, thing was all right," aid the girl. Evu
ts "I don't know that I think so much t.ll
th of her now," said the boy, dt
e "That's right," said the frst voices. -
*e "And oh, it's getting very dark,"
Ssaid the girl. "It's going to storm,."
le "It's not going to storm," said the
rst voices. "bunt we'll 'show you that
tr even the sun Isn't as bright as con
y think It is. We an show you how j
v dangerous you can he, and how oue
y can hurt not only your enemies hut
I. yow' friends. For we'd show you that
o friends weren't so much after all."
"Oh dar." said the girl, "I don't
tfeel very happyo. I did like frnd o]
Wood Elf." acn
"Yaou really like her atill," said the D. (
second volces. aow aseounding very far e
away. bel I o"
"Oh, beleve I do." said the gir.
Then the second voices sounded loud' and
er and stronger. And the darknew and
began to change into light once more, get
The son was shining through the feel
trees and the shadows were dancing. ing,
"Nhow I don't hear those first box
voices." said the boy, "and the second ___
tolces sound near."t
"Of course we do." said the second
voices. "fo now you're true and loal
to your good friend and you're not
thinking things that aren't so.
"You'll understand all ahout as fotm
her, if you haven't already. and if youa
hae- let us beg of you never to doebt
your friends again."
"We never will," said the boy.
"We never will," sak the grlt.
"Good." said Mrs. Wood Elf. whe
sow stood before them.
"What have you learned at school
today, Richard?" asked has father.
"I have learned to spell horse," was 01
the reply. A a_
"Very good. How do you spell" I. 9
"Ho-r'se," spelled Richar dm
"And now can you spell colt?" in- we
aired his father.
"Yes," was the prompt reply, "yoau
spell it Just the same as you do horse g ,,I
slyeyou use smalle, letters,"
Sharks Uaefulessa Ended.
A shark to saigoe harbor, Indp smha
(blaa. btliag to take a baited book,
was fed a large piece of pork con
tai hledrinated fresh lime. The 5***
adtleue of the water ou the hle caused "
a ezplnsso. which threw 'ieces of M
shaik mast U00 yards away Ia the
Aagle thickets. *
Back Given Out
There's suroly some reason for that
lame, achy back. Likely it's your kid
neys. A cold or strain ofttimes congfsts
the kidneys and slows them up. That
may be the reason for that nagrpn
backache, those sharp pains, that tired,
worn-out feeling. You may have bhead
aches and dizzy spells, too, with annoy
ing bladder irregularity. Use Does's
Kidney Pills. They have helped thin
ands. Ask your neigkborl
shout- A Mississippi Case
irl as B. Crisler, prop.
rocery. 124 Water
wood t., Yazoo City.
thing IMiss., says: "I had
been suffering from
a lame aching -
I had back and my kid
neys acted irregu
larly. I was lame
d the and my muscles
never ached terribly. I
couldn't get much
dies." rest at night. and
after It I sat down I
could hardly get
.et- up. I heard of
Shie Doan's Kidney Pills and decided ft
try them. I got a box and was sur.
hi prised at the prompt relief I obtained.
At the end of the week the pait bad
et Dasm's as Au Suaes, ae S m
the I DOAN'S * Il o T
on a POST-.MILBURN CO., BURALO. N. T.
rst WHEN REUMAIW
HITS YOU HARD!
e to Sloan's Liniment should be kept
first handy for aches and peai
sing I THY wait for a severe pain, as
and WV ache, a rheumatic tinge fho.
0 !" . lowing exposure, a sore musle.
T rat sciatica, or lumbago to make you quit
work, when you should have Skioa's
glad Liniment handy to help curb it and
her keep you active, and fit, and on the job
few Without rubbing, for it Pexmtrok
a apply a bit today to the afflicted p
r by Notethe gratifying, clean,promptrehef
that follows. Sloan's Liniment conl 't
hoy. keep its many thousands of friends.ts
first world over if it didn't make god
t That's worth remembering. All
dn't gists-three sizes-the I aretm
her. most economical. 35c, 70c, .40.
gHt NOW DOCTORS
AND THE FE
resot in'atmnent I sa N
Prgs With Calatabu aS
Puried and Refined Caloom
'ablets that are Nause.
lsle, afe and unre.
Doctors have found by perlmss
that no medicine for solds and
enza can be depended upon for full et
teetiveness until the liver is made Oter.
eughly active. That is why the lrg
step in the treatment is the new, mais
less solomel tablets called C
which are free from the sickeniagsd
weakening effects of the old style sald.
meL Doctors also point out the fl
that an active liver may go a loag
towards preventing influenza and is -
of the most important factors is s-s
abling the patient to succeessfully me
stand an attack and ward ofl p.
One Calotab on the tongeu ad bi
time with a swallow of water--tom
alL No salts, no nausea nor the dd
se eat interference wiji your eatian pg,
e are or work. Next morning yewr 4
he has vanished, your liver is aetiv y
system is purified, tad you are
tfne, with a hearty appetite fe
Serigil Sealed package priet .
Eve cents. Your money will be ebe
: Acid 8tunii
for 10 Years
lOW A SUIFFRIT HUE
"My wife war a greet suferer fgs
acid stomeach for 10 yars.m" wita .
, D. Crippen, "but is a difereut w
r sine taklan Eatonie.
Sfrer from acd stoum b-
Eatonlc help you also. It qulerly ta
up and carries out the exceas oeldty
and gases and makes the stoma~
Sand comfortable. You digest ea .
get the full strength from-ywar'
feel well and strong, free f la e.
Ing, belchlng, food repeating, ee
box coests costs only a trll with sn
A egentlc preparation for the reatmaS
etCATARRH and kindred ailments. COtesh
dulls the brain Try NOU-UU and be .
.l SatsMe lo aranteedO
SBILL e~w, not tomorrow bu t . go
P. 3am 04 OKLAmeOMA CTr. OeLE
OXIDINE NE HOT WATER
Sad aeetdeeem e Iea,. able sahld
seede sfme ald i la a l mmM betb a
Waddy lee emeevab effeet a lmmeanmp
-bee will esae w m sneemis."
iflee r m, b eed eel Wr p I sa . .
speaem. siag a ear dogglue-, a-M
-aaermt mbto a 13