* rnm r&vcf’s Beacon
Tbarsdav Morning, March 8, 1921.
*■->" '■! 11 "wx-ujji,iw.
Local wise & Otherwise
. Mr. J. H. Richmond la calling on
IN rDeftfhante of the county this week.
Nr. W. B. Dorsey, of Annapolis,
was a visitor to Leonard town on Tues
A new novel, “The Owl Taxi,” is by
Sulbert Kootner, whose home is at
Mr. John H. Chambers, of Pearson,
is advertising Irish potatoes for sale
at 80wants per bushel.
‘Mr. li. Gendaaon is at the Hebrew
J Hospital, Baltimore, and is reported
as slightly improved.
Mr. T. Lee Mattingly, of the State
Tobacao Warehouse, Baltimore, has
bsan visiting his home in Leonardtown.
Dr. Waller D. Wise, of Baltimore,
was tn Leonardtown last week perform
ing an operation at St. Mary’s Hos
Miss Ethel Joy has returned to her
home to Leonardtown after taking the
Domestic Science course at Nashville
University, Nashville, Tenn.
A sterroptioan lecture for the benefit
of Friendship M. E. Churrh, will be
iven at Odd Fellows’ Hall. Ridge,'on
atnrday, March sth, at 7.45 p. in.
“Mr. P. O. Buddhas the sympathy of
his many friends in thq county in the
less of his home at Budd’s Creek, by
tMiOB Thursday of last week.
Mr. Joseph C. Mattingly, of Leon
ardtown, is at Casualty Hospital.
Washington, recovering from an od-
Wratlon performed on Thursday of
“The Eternal Light,” the third of
the aeries of photoplays scheduled dur
ing tha Lenten season, will he shown
tonight (Thursday) at the Town Hall,
JWmes Carroll AlVey, aged fin years,
died in Washington, L). C., on Fob,
18lh. The remains were brought to
Charlotte Hall and interred iu All
. The Cedar Point Literary and De
bating Society Invites Us friends to a
spelling bee at Community Hall on
Friday evenlag March 11th. A pro
gram will be rendered also.
Mr. Robert Mattingly, of Washlng-
IsßTspdht Sunday at his home In Le >n
ardtown. He was accompanied bticK
to Washington on Sunday by his sis
ter, Miss Catherine Mattingly.
An Important meeting nf the Mary
land Tobacco Growers’ Association
will he held attho Court House, Leon- j
ardtown, on Saturday, March sth, at,
1.30 p. ra. Mr. W. IWnard Duke, of
Baltimore, will lie one of the speaker*
The seral-anuual debate of the Wash
ington and Stonewall Literary Society
will be held at Charlotte Hall School
on Friday evening, March 4th. at h.Jii
p. m. Rev. Dr. Whitmore, of St,
MaryVjQliy, will deliver the address
of the occasion.
• >sL ' - , "“ L >
Arthur L. Vic Kory, Deputy Collect os
of Internal Revenue, will l. at iluv
OoWrtHrnise. Leonardtown, March 3rd. I
4*hso^sth, to assist iucoine tax pay
era hi making out their returns. He
mag he freely consulted by all who de
sire assistance or adder.
Mr. Wra. V. Waters has !>eeo In the
annVty this week looking after fenUi
aar orders. Mr. Waters is now repre
. seating thesfltandard Guano t'otnnany
Vand'is prepared to sell fertiliser at
iflcogl U to *lO per ton under generally
AigtMyhfise who attended .the tune
ra) of Miwk Win. A., Fenwick on Stiit
erday of W*t week, in addition to ur-in
br*.of fmaUv. wre
Mis*LulieHßh^^l |s -‘*
Jay pc. :
Ford ls>i^ mgr- 1 s
'nd-tfr* JpHMPme.yerell Lpkor. had
hi* rlghHeg broken below the knee on
Saturday of last week when he '
struck by an automobile iti front o’
the rwsldeuce of Dr. F, K. Oreaawetl.
Tua latter rendered the neceusarv nt-
Notion and Ford isgetting along finely,
State Policeman A.‘ Muezis. of the
Hyattsvllle substation, who Is in L'on
ardlown, la paying close attention to
Violations of vehicle laws It will be
welt for drivers of automobiles und
other vehicles to see that they have
their proper cards and that their mu
ehtnes are fully equipped in accord
ance with the law.
Judging from the number of (Ires re
ported In the last few Issues of this
paper, it. appears to u* it- would he a
goed Idea for all property owners to
look their fire Insurance policies over
wad be sure they are in force, and for
tioae few who have no insurance on
Melr buildings to immediately see the
agent for some first class insurance
company and gel a policy forthelarg
sat amount the company will givn
The Peni.ylyanla Fire Insurance Co
of Philadelphia is rated among the
best. It is represented in this county
by George Y. McOullv. Leonardtown.
News From the Seventh
Mrs. Bailie Oliver, wife of E. T.
Oliver, of White’s Neck, fell against u
bedstead and sustained a compound
fracture of her wrist. Dr. Palmer ren
dered necessary medical attention.
Mr. Frank Bostwick, of Stony
■Knoll, -had his goose pen raided by
stray dogs last Tuesday morning and
two of bis female geese killed.
Mr. R- D. Black!atone, accompanied
by Mrs John D. Young, Mrs. C. L.
Palmer and Miss Llllla Palmer, re
turned from a business trip to Wash
ington last Friday.
Mr. Jams* H. Haller, accompanied
by Mr. Briscoe Woodburn, Mrs Her
man Blair and Miss Oaynell Wlble,
motored to Washington iast Monday.
Mr. Woodburn also made a special
business trip to Annapolis.
Masers. E, E. Dent, E. D, Burch,
J. H. Long, M. R. Palmer, W. H,
Mattingly, J. M. Dent, Jr., A. T.
Wlble and Rev. Mr. Saunders, of the
. Seventh district, atlenned the Merch
ants* and Manufacturers’ banquet at
BoNl St. Mary’s last Thursday.
Mr. Wm. Meushaw, proprietor of
Rtvar Springs Summer Resort, board
ad hue for the Capital City Sunday.
Miaa Nellie Palmer and Mrs. C. L.
Palmer, while driving to school, broke
their vehicle and harness in a bad
pi see In the road lust below River
Springs entrance. They immediately
~|Hi.JULJsaroipunicatlon over the phone
With our County Commissioner. J; M.
Dent, Jr., who called up Mr. Reeder,
and he drove to Mr. Woodburn’s, and
in lest than 24 hours the road was in
shape for travel. All praise to our
ldy folks 1
Mr. John D. Ypung, of White’s
Beak, who has been suffering with
whooping cough all winter, is out and
Mr. Oarry Chassldine and son, of
Foster's Neck, blew into our place of
business Saturday. Garry has recent
ly purchased hi* father’s farm and is
making extensive oreparatlons for
?Aecae ideal farming this summer.
The many friends of Rev. Francis L.
Fenwick, S. J., who was recently sta
tioned at Chaptico, are sincerely
grieved to know of his present illness.
Our sympathy goes to Mr. and Mra.
I P. O. Budd, whose home near Budd’s
Creek was completely destroyed by fire
last Thursday evening.
1 Messrs. Edeien and Stevie Gough
were present at tha gathering of mer
chants and manufacturers in Leonard
town Jast Thursday, and Mr. Cbas.
Sheltzer attended the meeting of the
same at Mechanicsville on the preyl
- ous eyenlng.
1 Mr. L. H. Hancock and family, who
have recently moved to Washington,,
are greatly missed in this section.
> The entertainment of the Fourth
District Community Club, which will
be held at Chaptico Hail, Thursday
[ evening, March 31, promises to-be un
usually attractive. The program is
under the management of Mrs. Henry
, F. Burroughs.
1 Miss Louise Fowler, teacher of Cle
- meats school, spent last week end at
her home in Chaptico.
Mrs. Fred C, Davis is vishing her
■ daughter, Mrs. Geo. W. F. Boyd, of
Messrs. Robert Gibson, Sprigg
, Reeves and Teddy Southwlck, cadets
. of Charlotte Hall Military Academy,
spent Feb. 22 at their respective homes
in and near Chaptico.
We are pleased to hear that Mrs.
Zach Hayden, of Clements, who has
1 been quite ill, is greatly improved.
‘ After undergoing on operation gt
the throat, Miss Birdie V. Davis has
’ returned from Washington and. will
spend a tew weeks In Chaptico.
Charlotte Hall News
Tme Washington and Stonewall So
ciety will hold its annual debate on
r Friday night. March 4lh, at 8 o’clock
'/r the * A VSemBlV 'Bittl m the school.
The debate had to he postponed last
week on account of bad weather. The
.raiMu- is cordially Invited to attend.
The Lenten■ House-to-House services,
nnder tire very r ayi a-bKlmi mi get re Mof
Mrs. PctherhridjM Bell, have had two
1 meetlwvs t'te> (tr* at the home of
Mrs. G. W. iVlherhrldge on K>'b. 28,
the second at the home of Captain Wil
liam T McPherson, on kVK 86, - The
next service will be at the butua of Mr.
| Albert Boone, near All Faith church.
Professor Coad spent the week end
Professor Oharltam lias been quite
sick >mt fs now-heltnr.
Tfie Athletie Department of Char
lotte Halt, under the efficient manage
,/bent of Coach Wingalc, was repre
• sen ted at the Johns Hopkins Univer
sity meet in Baltimore on Saturday,
the 36th. 'five billowing cadets, W.
Joseph Dent, Files Hlauvteln, Owen
Selhv. Harvey Hall, Robert Blark
stone ant) S. H, Benncu were on the
trark team, coming out second
Miss Marie L. Levering, of La Plata,
the very- accomplished singer, spent
the work end with Mrs. William Mc-
Uharlotfe Hall District of the St.
Mstry’s Hospital Committee, content- i
■Hated giving a concert to raise Its i
nearly conlrthuilon to the hospital 1
' Plans are now being worked out The 1
concert un). ’hi given after (-col.
ALICE F LIZ ABCTH FENWICK '
Mra. Alice E Fenwick, wife of Wm.
Albert Fenwick, died at her home,
‘Tha Donald,” in Washington, on
Thursday, February 24. aged 77 years. 1
ForVeveOal years Mrs. Fenwick had
been in feelde lieslth, and while her
family\and friends were, in a measure, I
forwaJted that death would soon claim
her, til’y were yet unprepared to part
widi ole who was so sincerely loved
the most endearing
1 “ft tills oN|tharcter and a disposition 1
that inspirit aff tciion In all who knew 1
her * -•. S- -V, *
Beforeiusr marriage she. i a Mi
Herbert, of this county, and much of
| her life had le*o spent here Fop sev
eral years her husband was tha pro
1 prletor of Hotel St Mary’s, and
through iter amlafrility and unfailing
kindness and consideration, Mrs. Fen
wick contributed much towards making
the hotel tile sorl at cent re of thecouuty.
i The dcejiesl sympathy of their ft lends
In Bt, Mary’s is extended to the tie
, reared family, Flit especially to Mr.
1 Fenwick, whose loss only faith and
fortitude can assuage
In addition to tier husband. Mrs
Fenwick is survived by four daughters,
Misses Nellie and Lottie May Fenwick.
Mrs Leo Marsh and Mrs. George
Fleury, and iwo sons. William Albert
i and Francis P, Fenwick.
After funeral services at St. Patrick's
| Church, hi Washington, tbe remains
' were brought to leonardtown on Sat
, urday, Feb, 2filh, and tenderly laid to'
rest in Bt. Aloyslus’ Cemetery
, May she tust In peace!
MRS. HENRY ADAMS.
! Died in Baltimore on Wednesday,
Feb. 23r1, Mrs. Hoary Adams, fopnv*r
ly/k Miss Brawner, of Charles county,
aged 7Tyears, widow of the lave Henry
Adams, of Mechanicsville.
I She 1b survived hy three daughters,
Mrs. ZkifK R7 Mdrgan and Mrs. Frank
lin of Mechanicsyllle, and
Mr* M. Q. Freeman, ofßaiUmAye, and
I one son, Charles Adams, also of Haiti
Funeral service* were held at All
Faith Church,. Mechpplcsvilla, on Sat
’ urday, Feb. 2th
I ■ ' —
/ JAMES BAKER
■ at his home near Chaptico at
' ter a lingering illness. James Baker,
' an eminently respectable and widely
known colored man, in the 66th year
) of his age. Kindly and courteous by
. nature, a devoted father and husband,
he had many friends among his white
] and colored neighbors. Ho leaves a
j widow and nine children to mourn htr
loss and’ emulate his example. Tha
funeral, which was very largely attend
i ed, was held at 81, Joseph's Church,
• Morganza, Saturday, Fen. 19.
j • mmm ——i
- Coming to Thlj Country, __
f It mav he of Interest to Marylanders
• having tobacco storad in . Slate ware
houses here that representatives at the
Cotnpania Arrendatatda de Tobacos,
. which has the monopoly for the sale of
j tobacco in Spain, hW HMgBB| left
Madrid lor this country. This ,oom
. tiany is expected to buy 30,000 to TAOOO
j barrels of leaf tobacco during the com
ing year. The address of .these repre
sentatives may be obtained from ap-
J plication to the European Division of
} the Bureau of Foreign and Domestic
. Commerce. The local branch of the
Bureau is at 106 South Gay street.
UaltlfhorS ISfSws, Feb. 19.
1 RELIGIOUS NOTICES
ff Church services lor St. Mary’ji
j. County. Fourth Sunday in Lent;
s Leonardtown, 3p. m.
r Valley Lee (Poplar Hill); 11 4.
mu. Church Schoo!,lo.3p A m.
Rev. HT C. G6SDkXIT.
- JJSgS'I-.-iiHl 111 ".. Jl'iSillgNlj! l
In Saafead Laws
Crisfleld, Md.. Fob. 28-Harrison W.
Vickers, Jr., chairman of the Slate
Conwrvatlon Commission, and others
reached Crisfleld today on the State
boat Governor R. M. McLean. Chair
man Vlekars Is here in the Interest of
the Conservation Commission and with
Chief Oyster Inspector Elmer Town
send has,been interviewing seafood
dealers and Stale representatives
It Is understood the commission con
templates making some changes In the
present laws governing and regulating
the seafood industry, but it is not defi
nitely known what branches of the in
dustry the proposed changes will affect.
MUDD OBJECTS TO SLATE
A Beating of National Committeeman
William F. Jackson, State Chairman
Oaten L. Tait, United State* Senator
Senator* Joaeph I. France and O. E.
Weller and Congressmen A. A. Blaka
ney, John Philip Hill, Sydney E. Mudd
and F. N. Zihltnsn, in the Sixty-seventh
Congress, being the offt dal representa
tives of the Republican party in Mary
land in national affairs, was held on
Wednesday for the purpose of consid
ering legislative matters which may
arise in the next Congress of special
importance to the fina>|cial, industrial
and agricultural interests of Baltimore
and Maryland sod to recommend to
President Harding such appointments
to Federal office as will fittingly serve
the public interest*, through the re
sponsible agency of the Republican
parly, as decisively expressed in the
A unanimous endorsement wan given
tn Senator William P. Jackson for such
diplomatic post abroad as .he may be
willing to accept, and to Galen L. Tali
f>r appointment at United States Col
lector of Internal Revenue for Mary
land anti the District of Columbia
Ri commendations for appointment to
Federal offices in Marylsnq were made
by the Congressmen nr party represen
tative of each Congressional district
nd were confirme 1 by the conference.
The slate agreed upon, to be referred
to M r, Harding, fo lows:
District Attorney—Arne W W.
W'lndmck, of Salisbury, now Assistant
A'hHrm-v-General of Marylan I.
-<urveyof of Customs -John H. Cun
•ongham. of Westminister, candidate
for Comptroller on the Goldsborvugh
uckvt in 1911.
Appraiser—John A. JaneUke, Jr., of
fiahlmnrf, president of the Fire Board
of Beltimor# city.
(Vlleetor of Customs-Charles H.
NoHr.man. of Cumberland.
Collector of interns! Revenue—Galen
L Tail, of Montgomery county, chair
man of the Republican Htate Central
Piare* for which selections are ySt to
be made era United Slates Marshal, to
be named bv representative elect Mill,
•>f the Third district, and Commissioner
Of Immigration and Inspretnr of Ex
plosives, to lie named by Kepreaema
live- Mu id, n* the Fifth 'Jlstnc The
post mastership of BaLimnre a d other
firai-nlaes pni mast-rehlps are f„ he
t*li. n up. If and wbe- President Hard
•nt determln* whetn-r they are I, re
i|n undei the civil service. The Pr
intethin Commiasiooership also is to b,-
‘sken up taner.
The Baltimore Sun of Feh. 2.7 th pub-
Hahns an Internnw with Hep Hydnej
E Mudd, in which Ito espresso- hl
dissatisfaction w ilt the above slate
agreed „n by the Slate lenders \
for ihe position of Insfieoior of Kx
plosive* allotted to him, Mr. M.idd
states that this Job "has already ex
pbvied rstam og to Ihe fact that it
had practically Iwon abolished, as no
*p(iroprfalion had I>een made for it.
Wall, I am coming again, and will
be in Leonardtown. at Mr. Charlt*
Foxwell's, on Tuesday, March atf,
Any one needing optloal work will, 1
think, find mine satisfactory, After
sever al years' work among the same
people to prove that they are satisfied,
as lot* of them have been using my
ppHsortplions for a long time. Any
one not being aide to gel In town that
day and wishing me to call at their
home can do so by writing to me.
Jaw. J,#. BEAUCHAMP.
15Uf N. Bond St., Baltimore, Md.
I wish to Inform my patron* and the
guneral public that Mil O. U. t'HKDIT,
who has Ireen associated wlUi mo In
bOStdexx for the last 21 years. Its* de
parted for the devastated regions of
France with considerable of my pro
fits. and is no longer in my employ.
Hut 1 have been very fortunate in se
cuf“‘g the service* of Mu Hpot Cash,
and consequently will tie In a much
belter position to taka can* of vour
wants than ever before. Thanking
you all tor your past patronage and
soliciting a continuance of the same, I
remain, Respectfully yours,
ADAM T. WIHLF..
Word to B* Avoided.
Ii 1- mu n lucky word, thla “hnpo*
elide ,V comes of I hose that
ve 0 s*, i.rien tn (heir moulha.—
1,1111 l !
*. Al tare intervals a hitherto un
known author flash** Into th* literary
Armament like a comet. Some dis
appear a* quickly while other* be
come fixed luminaries. About once
every decade a writer make* an in
stantaneous success with hi* first
book. Edhum Menhall, a young
Oregon newspaperman, hi a ease in
point. HA story, “The Voice of the
Back,** was told out almost as soon
as it was off the preee and a second
printing ran into many thousands of
copies—literally a '‘belt seller.” It
ie a fascinating narrative of ro
mance, adventure and nature lore
tn the mountains and forests of the
Northwest and ho* a substantial
quality which bespeaks permanent
characteristics in its creator, with
other delightful tale* likely to follow.
Readers of this publication soon will
bavalt os a serial. Make it your busi
noss to get the opening Installment.
WINTER WORK IN
i GARDEN BIG RID
| Should Begin Due
> ing Cold Weather Season for
Spring Planting Time.
CLEANING UP IS IMPORTANT
Rubbish and Daad Plant* Should Bo
Raked Up and Burned to Protect
, Cropa of Next Season From
i Injurioua Insects.
fPrepared’ by the United States Depart
ment of ArrlwiUured
I Home gardens were boons to thop
-1 sanda of families In the United States
’ last season, and the garden habit
| seem* to have become fixed with a
, large number of persons.
In most sections the late fall gar
-1 dens were killed by front and to many.
I cases the debris still Utters the ground.,
1 Bean pole# and tomato stakes, with’
| their burden of frosted vines, are
, toppled over and glvo the garden an
unkempt and ragged appearance,
i Aalde from the aesthetic Influence of
f cleaning up the garden. It Is Impor
tant. soectullKts .if the United Suites
Winter Cleaning Up in Carden.
1 Deportment of Agriculture say. that
' all rubbish and dead plants he re
moved and burned to protect the crops
of next season from the Insects end
disease sporcM which infesl the debris.
A few hours of work In Ihe garden
now will save serious louse* another
year. Gather the hesn poles, tomato
stakes, and tiny removable treHlses or
wires, store the good one* until they
are again needed; then pull, rake to
gether, and burn all the dead vines
and plants left to the garden. If these
are too wet or green to burn, they may
bo gathered In small piles for a few
■lay* to dry and then plied together
SWrad Manure In Winter.
Winter Is a good time to sjwesd
rough manure over the garden. This
serve* a double purpose. In that It
adds, fertility to the soil and also pro
tects the soil from washing and Mow
ing. Heavy clay soil* should he broken
op and left rough and lumpy before
applying tbs manure. The kind of
tusmire to use for this purpose is not
Important, so long as It I* not mind
with weed needs or iraeh of any kind.
Manure In which straw hss been used
for bedding can be taken direct, frogs
(be stable and spread on the garden
a* a surface rover during the winter,
the rough part being either plowed un
der In the spring or raked off and put
In Urn compost heap. The liner part
rerun Inltig on Ute ground ran be
worked Into the rop arrfl to preparing
lbs seed tied nest spring.
Compost Heap Helpful.
Compost made by piling up soda,
manure, and auy malerlnl having fer
tilising value will be needed in proper
I Ing special soil for seed beds and for
starting plants next spring. Mow Is
> the lime to make a compost heap. The
best method is to obtain a load of
manure, prepare a level spare 4 by U
feet, spread 2 or 3 Inches of the
. manure over this space, follow with a
layer of sod which baa been chopjied
i into pieces with a sharp stride, (lam
additional layers of manure and sod
' until all of the manure has (Ham used.
I A* s rule, the natural rainfall dur
ing the winter will be sum.lent lo
keep the pile properly moistened, and
as spring approaches a roof of boards,
or other covering, should be plkced
over (he pile so It will not be too wet
for use when needed. When the time
comes lo use It, Ibe compost should be
cut from one end of the pile with a
sharp spade, then thoroughly worked
over and screened before It Is placed
I lo seed boxes or In the hotbed.
Experienced gardeners keep a com-
I post heap going In one corner of the
garden from one year’s end to another,
and all surplus manure and sod are
placed In it. As a condequence, theae
gardener* always have a supply of
good loam for preparing spffeiel plant
beds or topdressing a piece of loud
for the growing of lettuce or-other in
tensive crop. .
PHOSPHORUS FOR FERTILIZER
Method Devised by Department of Ag
riculture for Obtaining Material
From Raw Rock.
A new method Is said to have beep
devised by the United States Depart
ment of Agriculture for extracting
phosphorous from raw rock phosphate.
If It prove* practicable It may revo
Unionize the fertilizer Industry.
Roquefort cheese has been success
fully made ti, tht nvtmfif; Nm Ton
tern with making li to this climate,
our sclent Ist* proved tbnt goat's milk
was imneciinsnryf ' Cow** milk wilt
r produce excellent che -se If It ls prop
! T-*- i-iV lj.V J i
ti , . . ,
tA/k ..flea ‘‘Ultan*--*-- H _
. A Greek bernlil with the force* he
, foro Troy was, blessed vylfh a very
i powerful voke. In fact we are (old
, It was as loud ns (hose of fifty other
\ men. The ’naift natpe was Styntor
I and from bl* namo we derive our mod
[ ern word stentorian. '■’***’ 1 * *-k -
, .v. , k
, Bird Film Act'rt.
, New Fork has n bfrtf ivhffih bn's
j started on a sncceysful fllm screen
i., career. He I* a cooks too frilled Cpcd
, Hl* beautiful white feathers attracted
the nttentioa of the director of a
j large fltro company, and sow he Hus
a Job appeifrlng fn tll scenery Vhefe
birds are needed. He gets a good
WHAT POST WILL ADOPT HER?
Little French Orphan Whose Father
Was Klllsd in Defending Verdun
From the Boch*.
Little Denise Sellisr is now ten year*
old. She was six whan her father was
kilted defending Vardan from the
hoc he. Denise once was the adopted
daughter of the American civilian em
ployees of the Central Printing plsnt,
at 17 Hue de I'Aqueduc. Parts. Now
the Americans have gone borne and
Denise and her Invalid mother, her lit
tle brother and aged grandmother And
;lt very bard to make ends meet.
Many posts of tbe American Legion
ialready hav* followed tbe suggestion
(of national headquarters and have con
tributed |75 to care of a French or
|phati for a year. Perbapt some of Urn
former foster-fathers of Denise, now
members of a Legion poet, may see
this and roedept her. Any Legteapoat
NmL. '-fSTMr' Ms
” ~ PIN lit lELLTKW.
(Daughter e* Warrior at Bottle of Vsr
dun. Who Needs Care of Seme Le
thal wishes to adept ber. or any otbsr
at Of thewngde of French orphan*,
can do so by sending $75 to th* Le
gion national trossurrr, Robert M.
.Tyndall, -at Legion headquarters, Indl
.soapolts. / -
. ~ —mj
CASH BONUS PLAN FAVORED
Rsfsrondum Laves Adeptod by New
Verb. New Jersey, Washington
and South Dakota.
Four more Mates adopted refers*
duro lawa providing for tbe payment
of a cash bonus to vetormns of the
World wtr at the stectlon* on Novem
ber % following a well organised cam
paign by American Legton pedis and
various civts orgsot-ssitems. The stats*
wens: New lark, gut a month, $250
maximum; New Jersey, 110 a month,
• 100 maximum; Washington. $lB a
month for service up to Noveaabor 11.
1810, and South Dnkou. $U u month.
Twelve stales, which supplied 1,000,
OHO mm to the army, have uew grant
*>' *he cash compensation, la addb
G“t> to the four named above, the cask
I ona# stales ere: Massachusetts, *l*o.
plus 810 a month to January Ift, IMS;
Vermont, gto a month, maximum at
13 mouths; Mew Hampshire, $100;
Mlnosaota. gift a month, maximum at
$100; Wisconsin, $lO a month, mini
mum of $80; Rhode Island. $100;
North Dakota, $36 a month, and
In New Turk the bonus rode to He
tory by s majority of more than s
million; the rote to Wssblngfon tsss
three to sue ta Ha favar, while lo New
4rMsr“kM 'ltdirt)i Dakoi* thk Legion
natrrs wrrr successful by large mar
in*"’ 1 u v -
Nadidhsi ‘official* of the Legldtt>on
tend ihst thr bmiri* referendum* shoo
imcluslvrly that the people of On
United Ittairo ftvor compensation fi
"T-nervlcr men tsnrt they propose to re
rouble I heir effort* to obtain the pa*
Age of the l-egion’* fourfold nsilon
■I bon us Taw in the next congress
PARIS POST IS EFFECTIVE
Organisation In French Capitol Ha* sl7
Vstsrsn* of tho A. E. F. on
Over in Fiance where the men who
mike op the Amasc*u Legion fought
and suffered and to the very city
where In the winter of lIMO the A mgr
Iptn Legion was horn, there Is retry
Ing OU today a large representative
p**e of the-orfentsation. ' With Art
veteran* of the A. E. V. on Us mem
bership rolls and the entire second
floor of a, hendeorae butldtok for It*
headquarters- fbe Perl* "post todsy Is
making Its Influence felt In raring for
Ihe needs of He members and etl for
mer service men. •
One of the chief benefit* rendered
by the Parte post bee been In the way
of obtaining employment for honora
bly discharged service men seeking
work dn the capital More then 100
men were placed In position* during
the first seven weeks of the poet’s
service bureau operations. Helping
men to return home when their fund*
arc Insufficient Is another phase of the
work HUM J*. betogtog relief to many.
The poet, which. Is located In the
building of tbe American Library as
sociation, at 10 Hue de I’Blyeee, baa a
flourtehlng women’s auxiliary of some
fifty members with applications com
ing In all the time. In addition to
serving the American veteran, tbe
Parte poet Is Mrivlng to
bond between France and America
through the younger generation of
I’arla by offering yearly prices for tbe
best essay written by any boy or girl
In a l*arl lytee on a subject which
connects the history of France aad
; ■ -ss-sro*.*,,■ -rUgwarTee-A-v. jk ro*-.
Purebred Duroca, Pirb aqd
SKoata. Also Pork.
~XH Kr.J*ATM S T
i Fattepiw In ;
‘ WAX-L PAPER
r 0 --i vf '
Window Shatdea, All (Colors
30x71,-flAa, flOc and $1.26
, ■ - 3#x®o, 00, 80c ond $1.60
42x0,12.60; 48x83, 83.50; '
" • - .... . 64*80,83.76. i
1 ' ' -MUM Paint, 30b a pound, v
Floor Sttttog, 65c a quart.
* Tl>oma St Messar o,
j 1016 West Bftltliuorp Street \
v i r *%- %c mif.Bßr m•
, % '
m bk ivii\a
■. nvmnuT w vhthm iswnntwnslii 1 -
"Cheerfulness,” said little Merry
Chickadee, “it the greatest thing to
the world. I feel sorry for creatures
who always have something to fret
about, such a* their clothes or the
weather or the amount of money they
have in their pocketbooka for soda
waters and school books"
"Of course,” said little Jolly Chick
adee. a brother of Merry Chickadee,
“it's part of our family history to be
gay and cheery. We've always been.
Now. It's different with people.
They’ve had cross members of their
family aad pleasant one*. With the
chickadees, right down through the
age*, right down through the hletory
of birds, we've always been gay and
“1 don’t see why we shouldn't be,"
Jolly continued. “It Is really differ
ent with people, too. They have
thing* to worry about —dresses and
•alt*—we don't have to worry about
our feathers. The same Feather
Brothers are onr tailors and dnm
maker* year after year.
"We don’t hav# to worry about the
price of food. Worms ere Juat se
cheap a* ever. The ground la Jnet a*
good a market. Little Insects ore
plentiful which means there are
plenty of them.
“Tea, some creatures may have
more reason to complain than we
have—we hav# no reason at all to
"Some folk* have to think of wheth
er they can afford this or that, for
the butcher and the grocer may be
charging more this weak than lost
but the cost of living doesn’t bother
na. No, no. Indeed.
“Even when prices were highest
we etlll didn't have to worry. That
wae Indeed fortunate. W# didn’t have
to buy anything or pay money for an?-
thing, end the same Is still true. W*
don't have to give out chickadee or
bird money because there isn’t euch
“We Just help ourselves to what we
see and other* of onr kind do the
**me Birds are given presents some
time* and that Is always nice. Birds
and children and, to feet, everyone. I
believe, ere ell fond of presents Bird*
“Just a* Cheep."
are given crumb* and such goodies os
gifts And mama kind people five
birds crumb* and east all winter long.
That I* kind, indeed. 1 always slog
an extra song of thanks around the
hotter* of such people, for even If I
■taft'l happen to have eaten any 9t
the suet or breadcrumbs I Ilk# to hear
of such a thing being done.
"And oil. how much It dues mean to
the bird* In (lie winter, bow much It
"A* I said before, w* don’t hav# to
worry. We have the same dressmak
er* year after year. W# don’t have
lo go to school. A* long a* we gayly
sing rhlck-a-dec-dee-dee. chick-e-dee
dee-dee, we’re el) right-"
• Weir;—Tffitff Merry, “we do some
thing ols boride sing, oE,course. We
eat over,live ihtmaoml eggka day. they
>, of tbe worm* Which would Ilk* to
deatroj the tree*. 1* never counted
the number, 'thyself, though I’ve Im
agined Dan.eateNa good many. Thefe
enough tf u* cheerful.
”1 wonder IT i*-ople would iSTee to
UaL though T“ be added.
-Probably not. - ' ald Jolly, “but no
mutter. It would lie a horrible world
If everyone rrf us wanted Joel tbe
mine thing. Ju*l suppose, for exam
pie, that every boy and girl to the
world suddenly wanted to oat nothing
but orange*. Nothing but oranges
Think of 111 Oranges for breakfast,
lunch end ‘tinner, aereral oranges el
a time, it would never do. The or
ange* would all give out unless every
one suddenly became an orange grow
er and I don’t suppose everyone would
want to do that.
"if* a good thing we're all differ
ent. Oh yea. everything ta finely ar
ranged. There I* all klnda of weath
or In Hie world, add we don’t have to
get tired of one kind. There are all
sorts of thing* to eat from worms to
breadcrumbs. No wonder we're no
grateful." ~ ,
And ea tho Evergreen tree upon
' which Jolly and Merry were ewlngtog,
seemed to the happy email birds to be
’ singing, too, they sang this Uttle sung
In honor of their dear friend, the
"Sun* tv*** aes ro**l aad *s*u t*M;
Sam* Moon* Mi U *rlMttm*. *m* Am*
us ta lb* lalt
I But lb* atmat on* eVv* *v*r *• ’**"*’ **
: la tb* leyst. faithful v*rr**s’’
1 And the Evergreen tree bowed It*
branches In thank* to tbe chickadee*.
Had Warning Enough.
A Weal Norwood in-in who described
j himself * a poci told the magistrate
thin he hod twice hcen knocked down
by n motorcyclist. Our opinion I# that
he should have given up poetry when
he was knocked down the Aral Umax
Over 60 fine Colonial
and other Farms,
Timber Tracts, &c.
Great Bargains? See*
• • -
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Directors • S
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*' ■ '■■■■— '■ (I .ll l||. J IWi ii Tiii JMiiu i _ .miu
qA Fascinating Outdoor I
Fiction Serial 4 dfal
One of those tales which appeal to the quality in man and
woman that finds stories of human contest with the wild
forces of nature so enthralling. Possessing a high degree of lit
erary merit it is being hailed as the modem classic of its type.
Zone Grey says:
* The Voice of the Pact Is clean, fine, raw, bold, primitive; and i
haa a wonderfully haunting quality in tha repeated wolf-note."
The New York Times says: -'■>*—****
“ The Voice of the Pack* contains an intimate and detailed knowl
edge of the Oregon woods that makes the novel fascinating. The
i story in the main is a woodman idyl, rich in poetic fancy and
throbbing with a reverent love for a nature which is unspeakably
wonderful both in its majesty and in its all-pervading hospitality.
The Chicago DaUy New, son: .-i iT*
all around, Voice of tile' Pact is the best of the
stories about wild life that has come out in many, many moons"
STARTING''SOON IN THIS PAPERI
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