Newspaper Page Text
profusion-at hi store
lfyuare indub b
You might well be be'
ful, appropriate gift suc,
profusion at this store.
If you are in doubt abc
our store will quickly s
WHEN YOU THINK OF
T RREI-1 A
WEST SIDE. COURT SQUARE
Did you earn that mc
it, didn't you? Why can't
it i'n the bank each pay da
work for you?
Vou wont always be
well. Then it will be a fii
you~ banked, while you cou
We add 4 pe
-Make OUR bi
N& B. DIAL President
very far from
!rever you are
d old Luzianne
t ales sell
he fan helpq
te it- zoocj
- avor- a
i ,jARA HE 'lf t un re conatet
116m c kh uccoing1 retp ,yo ae
ot LRif dZ 19r t
vildered by the beauti
rgestions that abound -in
ks and ideas are
>ut a single gi~ft, a visit to
olve your problem.
ion is invited.
10an d a25 a 'r WS:
JEE1RY.-- TH1I OF
ney? Well you worked for
you put some gtj piece of
y, so that some day; it can
able to work. even if you are
le feeling to have the money
Id work, whioh is now. Bank
r cent. in'terest.
mfk YOUR bank.
(. H. ROPER. Cashier
nird to Settle Strike In Alabamnia has
H3irmt ligham, Ala., Sopt 11.-The
rst oiliclal statement was issued by
overnor Kilby's coal strike arljitra.
on commIssion tonight, in which it
as declared that the board had met
with but little encouragement from
either side of the controversy.
The end of the fourt'h day o fthe
strike found approximately 8.000 of
the 27,000 miners In the state Idle, a(
cording to available Information from
both the miners' representtaives and
the coal operators. Five thousand of
these were on strike when the pres
ent waikout became cifective on iTu
No man ever:a smo
YcU'Ili find C::s n
%any cigare ' we
every rcat :o .
cigarctc enro;' /
Cameiz e:2 oer b end1
Turkisi an~d chocice
C.. f: 6
willH app~ea. to' yce, c
you. to smoke liberally i
ing your taste!
Camels leave no unple
retty aftertaste nor u
cigaretty odor !
You'll prefer Camels blc
kind of tobacco smoke
Can nr e o.-Ic; --: .n- - . r
Paui. os ' 20 c it g2t. or !4-11
ciarg.. ts ain o ge/a i'.;mr-? cI'ovr
:IrI re y rEo:te- R THi cE:o[
ie Sedan is so solidly <
nched in the affections
e American people that
s attained the proportions
We gasoline consumption is unusually 101
The tire mileage is unusually high.
rby Motor Cor
None of the larger steam coa' iilnes
have been affected and no furnaCe or
ImNI opierations of any kind have Lewn
viurtailed. Coa!l production a1t. 1 he
(I( 'v of the -week ieained s. per
EnLgraved Cards and I nvitatio*r,.
Advertirer Prlintin-g Co.
n2 Inuke c
Domestic ; ' I'
a class by
nd to either
d straight! !
LO rfiorv. WO
,KBM&M.&.: it~gt~ .5
Five Minute Chats
on Our Presidents n
J By JAMES MORGAN II
(Copyright, 1920, by Jainea Morgan.) ti
A SECOND-HAND PRESIDENT "
1800-Jan. 7, Millard Fillmore,
born in Cayuga county,
1829-31-Member of New York
1833-35, 1837-43 Member of
1848--Elected vice president.
1860-July 9, sworn in as thir.
teenth president, aged
fifty. Sent Commodore
Perry to Japan.
1852-Defeated for nomination.
1856-Nominated for president
by Knownothings and
Whige, and defeated.
1874-March 8, died at Buffalo,
M ILLAlD FILLMOlti1, the second
vice pro-Adent to be promoted by
death, was the most commnionpiace
president even in a twenty-year period
when the presidency reinalined at low
water mark. Tall and with magisterial
front, but cold and hollow, he loyked
the part which lie played-the dummy
of northern trimmers in polities and
of southern traflIckers in slaves.
A fable of the day hit off the truth.
The new president must have a car
riage, and "'Oh1 Edward" Moran, a
White House attendant in many ad
ministrations, took him to see a hand
some outfit, whose owner was leaving
Washington and would sell it at a
"This is all very well, Edward,'
Fliiore imused, according to the pop
ular yarn; "but how would it do for
the president of the United States
to ride around in a second-hand car
"But, sure," argued "Old Edward,"
"Your Ixellency is only a second-hand
Tn Fillimore we have inother fron
tr r . F w N York..........
was an outpost when lhe was horn
there of New~ England parents. After
receiving about the same kilnd of
schoolIng as our- othier log-enihin pr'esl
dents, he was hound out to learni the
tradle of w~ool cardler.
The one enduring act of the Fill
mnore admtinlstration was taken when
it sent Commodore Perry to knock at
the long-closed gate of .Japan, and,
with the gift of a toy railroad and a
toy telegraph, to tempt the Japanflhese
to conme out of their hermit seclusion.
The rest is politics.
As American men struggled to rise
from the bottom in the more primitive
days of the country, their wvomen of
ten failed to keep up with them. By
the time half. of- Fillmore's piredeces
sors gainedl the presidency, their
wives were eiter dead, worn out or
Mrs. Fillmore, finding herself with
otut strength or ambition to reign with
her husband, her place was taken by
a daughter. This girl of eighteen,
Miss Mary Abigail, was enough of a
new woman to have insisted on fitting
herself by a course in a normal school
to earn an irndependent living. Being
obligated to teach a certaIn lenmgth of
time after graduating, she wvent on
teaching school even after her fat her
became vice president. She kept at it
until her mother summoned her to
preside over the White House, where
she promptly induced congress to in
stall a library, the mansIon .having
been until then a bookiess desert.
A month after the end of her hius
band's term Mrs. Fillmore was dead.
Next Miss Mary dIed of cholera, and
then, after a tour of Etrrope, the
pathetic loneliness of a retiredl presi
dent wanf relieved by a marriage with
a wealthy widow.
Fillmore had tied to avert this re
tirement by an unsuccessful effort 'to
be nominated to succeed himself.
Four years afterwvar# he attenmptedh
to break the retirement and return
to the pi'esidency. Although he had
both the Knmownothing and Whig nom
inations, he ran third in the election.
He lived on in his Buffalo home until
the very 7/,ear wheni another Buffalo
nian, ('Nover Oleveland, started for
the WThite House by -way ,of the
abrievalty of lea contny.