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Kales Small on Account of Urgent
Advice to Farmers to Hold Back Curings. CIGARETTK IIHANDS IN DKMAND Veteran Dealer Declares He Has Not Seen Such Appetite for This Variety of Tobacco in Forty Years. (Special to The Time*.Dispatch.1 DANVIIJjH, S?spt. 9. ? With an excep tionally keen demand for all cigar ette tobaccos, tli'i Danville tobacco season opened this mornittK with sales In all of the eight city warehouses. About 2i>,000 poii ii*ls w'ere disposed of at an average of $30. Some good leafy jtrimings brought as high as $03. the "top not< h" price. Jl was noted that common and medi um grades did riot bring as much as during the closing days of the last season. One long-esta.bli.shed dealer stated that ho had not in forty years iseen Filch an appetite for cigarette brand?. While the independent buyers were on hand in force when the tobacco bells began to ring, only "ne. large firm was represented. The sales wore small for th" opening of the season, this being due to the urgent advice to farmers by wan? honserncn to withhold their curings iint!! the full array of buyers is on hand. Many of thej-e buyer?' are still on the South Carolina market which was disturbed when the freight em bargo was laid. Tobacco auctioneers were agreed that prices 'if (food tobacco were con sider.ibly higher than they wire at the opening of 'last year's season, l.ittle of the weed is expf'ted here for the next ten d;*?s. but after that the offer.nss are expected to materi ally increase in bulk. PETERSBURG SCHOOLS OPEN WITH BRIGHT PROSPECTS Military Frntnrr l? Added to High School Curriculum?Coun cil In Session. fSpeeJal to The Times.-l"*ispatch ] PKTERSBI * RG, VA.. Sept. !<?The white public schools of the city were opened today with encouraging pros pects for a. large enrollment! Many new teachers h;ive been added to the faculty Military training will lie a f-ature of the high school curriculum, and a band will be organized among the boys The colored schools will < pen tomorrow. School Hoard Member* ltf-Klrnrd. A joint session of the Council and Hoard of Aldermen was held las; night to Oil vacancies in the School Board. The following members whose terms have expired w re re-elected: W. D Beach. H S. Seward, K. Kat and J K. Meredith. Following the joint session. the Board of Aldermen held its regular monthly meeting and concurred :n the action of the <*ounctl in appropriating 123.000 for pivlng Bollingbrook Street, and JS00 addition for the purchase of an automobile for the Chief of the Fire Department, making o. total of J1.600 for this purpose. The sum of ITOO was appropriated to s<-nd Confed erate veterans to the reunion at At lanta. Trnnnfer of Property. The formal transfer of the property of the late John O'Connor. at the cor ner of Sycamore and Franklin Streets, to I.outs Cohen, the pun rtSHT, was made yesterday. The consideration is said to have been 150.000. On III* Ncco?d TrinL The second trial of V. B. Hewitt, oh-trged with the murder of Thomas Walters, ts in progress in the Corpo ration Court of Hopewell. Hewitt, who had been living in Hopewell for some tune, had removed with his wife to Norfolk. He says she came back to Hopewell, bringing with her as he thought. hL? automobile. He followed her. L'pon his arrival he went to his former home in Hopewell and found Walters in the house with his wife. Walters ran and llewitt shot and killed him. At the first trial Howtt made the plea of justifiable homicide, and the jury stood nine to three for ac quittal. Shot 111* Wire. Joseph 5?lcNair. colored, who last week shot his wife because she came home from a dance with anoter man, and then surrendered himself, was to day committed for trial in the Hust ings Court. The woman was wounded :i> the hip and the ball has not yet been extracted. Note* < f Interest. About 260 farmers attended the "Know Your Neighbor" meeting at Dis putanta last night, and heard addresses by Dr. McKeen and .Mr. Kirkpatrick. \ [siting experts, on the development of , this agricultural section. Ceneral Kehan, commander of the j famous Washington Artillery during the War Between the States, is visit-| ing the city, the first time in many yea.rs A handsome memorial window has been erected in Old Bland ford Church in memory of the dead of the Washington Artillery. A revival meeting was begun at the I Main Street Baptist Church. Blandford. I Sunday night, by the Rev. A. N. Money, a missionary worker and evangelist, of Charleston, W. Va. Kor many years Mr. Money was an actor on the Ameri can stage. The special board of directors of the Central State. Hospital met yesterday and ordered some improvements on the two farm colonies. A small tire occurred yesterday on the roof of the bakery at the Central, State Hospital, but the blaze was ex tinguished with \ ery slight damage. Miss Ruby May Glass, youngest' (laughter of Mr. and Mrs. 11. I J. Glass, j of Prince George. City, died this morn ing in the Petersburg Hospital after a brief illness. The funeral will be held from Gary's Church, in Prince' George, at 4 o'clock Thursday after noon. with burial in the local ceme- j tery. An effort was made by burglars to break into the> residence of S. A. .Rid out, in Wynne Street, last night, hut : they were frightened away. The Petersburg Rotary Club will; take supper at 'Waverly Thursday night and attend the "Know Tour Neighbor" j meeting to be held there. DEATHS IN VIRGINIA Frederick .Vnckol* TlnivleN. Frederick Nuckols Bowles, after a long and painful illness, died on Au gust 20, at his home at Vontay, Han- j over County, and was buried at the family burying grounds on Saturday,! August 30. He was norn on July 11, 185S. He died surrounded by his widow. Mrs. Mollie Elizabeth Bowles, and six daughters, Mrs. Ben Levy. Mrs. .1. I,. Webber, Mrs. J. O. James, Mrs. .1. (. Whitlock, Mrs. H. A. Bailey. Mr*. .1 M. Kawele; two sons. J. W. Bowles and F. H. Bowles, all of Richmond; also twenty-two grandchildren and two great - grandchildren, of Pocatello, Idaho, and two sisters. Mrs. Ella Cock- ' rane and T>allie Kd. Nuckols. and one j brother. J. W. Bowles, all of Vontay, j Hanover County. Va. Ilnrlrlgh Chnncr. ONANOOCK. VA., Sept 0.?One of the ! largest funerals ever known In Ac- j comac County, was that of Private ! Rurleiprh Chance, son of Mr. .wd Mrs. ?in Chance, who died at sea en its for home after having served two years in France with a machine gun .battalion. 11 us remains arrived here yesterday. Services were con ducted at the Southern Methodist Church at 1/ocustville and interment was made in Mount Holly Cemetery. His parents were adviced of his death Tlnnpltnl Ordered Closed. WASHINGTON. Sept. ft.? General Hospital No. 42. at Spartanburg, S. C.. will be closed September 30. the War Department announced today. The Weather (Fumlilmi by U. S. Wrothir Bureau.) Korccaati Virginia? cloudy Wnlnm di?r. not qalt? ko warm north c im i portion; Thursday fair. North (' & r o I i ii rv? Partly cloudy WrdncH d?y and Thursday. , ,, I?caT Tcmprruture Yefcterday. - i . M. temperature 3i ?Maximum t?m|i?rHture to * J'. M a ?Minimum teminTatiire to * J\ 11 c.s M.*aii t cmi.erat ore yesterday .... * j Normal temperature for this date!!!! 7.1 K*cfm y?gtcr>liiy * Ijeflcicncy since- .March I .'.'.'.'.'.I'.'.'."' oi fc.xce?a simt! January ) ....lit JO I?cal Itulnfnll. italniall last twelve hours .. Von* Hal nfall last twenty-tour hours" " *!'.! None t?x<?<?*? since March I .. , lik'.Kttn ?ln<e January I I 1.'!!] * 4! j -j **??>? O'mervatlon* ut 8 I'. M. Yesterday. \> tnd direction, sooth, wm.l velocity 6 weather at 6 P. M., cloudy. " ' __ Special Oattt. rTnporat uro, dry hulb. a a M r,3 1 em perature, dry l.ulb. 1 I'. >| '** I ejnperature, dry bulb. SI- M Ki I emperature, w et bulb. * A M c 1 einperatur". wet l.ulb. II' \| 77 I einj?erature. w.?t bulb. S I* .\ll ! 7I H'lativn humidity, h A .M L-1 Relative humidity. 1 p m t,' itelatlve humidity. * J?. Al..IIIIIIIIII* fci CONDITIONS IN IMPOKTANT CITIKS. ... Temperature. a ?v,.!Vm * A M "?**?? J"'W. Weather. ,1,0 Ss r'" >'? cloudy Atlanta ki ?io 7 j Clf?r Atlantic City 71 7z Cloudy | n 6H i-? Hal 11 . 70 7* 6* '-ioudy Charleston 71 ?i t 70 ci-ar ' hicaKO I.h 74 72 1* v , "5 *0 ^ I' cloudy Hat teraii' ! !! J J! 7} "" 'ar M a v re < "loud y < >ar , . , . ? -? ??? ' "ar Ja< kfonyitle 7 ? y2 7.' J- cloudy K;t ( iv ?.> .... - . . ., 7 < l^ar i , Kan M.ia j Montgomery Naw Url?an.i ?*1? .1 r Norfolk"^.::::::: li I;.", li fu!s0ttd, , Okllili'ilTi* :?'! ;t 7 f) Cie-.r j ''"<?b.irKh 7 1 Ks 72 Cloudy Kail- Kh S? S2 t.? <""i.JU,iy 1 Ixi'iis j,; j, 4 7 c, ci?-ar ! San tranclaco ... r, \ r,$ ifj Cl*ar ! N?v*nnah 71 M ?% clear Wajihlnpton. I j"ri 7^ r'o 70 p^in^7 ?y?^v,He _7<_ M Cloudy 51 INI ATI 'KK AI.MANAC. SeptM!it,.>r 10. 131J c . . HHiH TIDE: 5 Morning 5:17 ? hun K?-ts Kve.nlnR 1.10' Thursday, a wireless message to! ii u le^tct having ticen received at j Jloboken. There -.core many soldiers I ?" lhe ,'unera!, .ui<i the fiallbearers and ! honorary pallbearers wore sc* ectcd from among the number. Mr*. Mnrtlm IJ. Cooler. \i W,uVC!?K;^T,^]1, VA- Sept* 9-?Mrs. Martha 1-.. < ooley, eighty-six years old. widow of Robert W. Cooiey. died sud denly, at .Marlboro, her death occurring It, the fame (.ommunity in which sh? had jia&sed her entire life, and her funeral took place from the Mount , s.ioti I nited Brethren Church, of which ! she became a member over seventy 1 years ago. of twelve children, eight! survive, including the Rev. Joseph H. Cooiey, of the Methodist Kpiscopal ' lurch. South. She leaves also forty four grandchildren and twenty-eight great-grandchildren. Mrm. (Ifornuinna Tyson. FRKUBltlCKSBl'IiG. VA.. ^ept. 0.-^ Mrs. tjeorgianna Tyson, widow of the late Hubert Tjison, died yesterday at her home in Kalmouth. aged 71 vears. She ;s survived by three sons, Jesse Tyson, of Falmouth, Wilbur and i>.c Tyson, of Baltimore. ATTACKS FUEL CIL RATES Sen board and Count I.lne Declared Ht .Manufacture rw to He Charging Too Much. [By Associated Press.} WASHINGTON, Sept. 0.?Rates <->n fuel oil from Tampa to the Bone Val i.-y district of I-'lorida wire attacked today as unreas-jnabl..- in a complaint nl?-d with the interstate Commerce Commission against the Seaboard Vi L?;ne and Atlantic Coast Line Railroads h> the International Agricultural Ccr po rat ion and ofh_*r compar.i?-s 1'iteres* ed in the production of pho*ph.-vt<; fer- ' tilizer. A rate of cents per ton waj asked instead of tne present J 1.50. llolshevlMtn Claim Advinrr. I /ON I >ON. Sept. 5.?-Occupation of I'etrrwpavlowsk oa the Ishirn River, about 17.". miles west ofOm.sk. bv Bol shevist forces. Is claimed in a Russian soviet oflicial state-rnent received today INSISTED THAI HE 1 TRY PLANT JUICE Mrs. Louie H. Bolton, 419 W. Main St^ Tells How Her Hus band Had Suffered. HAD BAD STOMACH TROUBLE Claims Sinee He Has Used the New Medicine He Has No More Aches or Pains. It is certain that the greatest thing j in all this world is health. Without it a man can scarcely do anything that is worth doing; he can accom plish little that is worth accomplish ing. Attention to health then should take preference over every other ob ject. That which is necessary to se cure it should receive consideration in preference to anything else. For instance, the preparation. "Plant Juice," the new herbal stomach rem- i edy. which is gaining such a following in the City of Richmond, where grate ful people are testifying to the great j benefit they have received through the use of this preparation and are recom mending it to their friends who are suffering from stomach, liver and kid ney trouble. Recently, Mrs. Louie H. Bolton, a popular Richmond lady who resides at No. 110 West Main Street, and has a host of friends, stated how her hus band was relieved by Plant Juice, as follows: I am glad to give this testimonial for Plant Juice as I can't say too much for it. My husband has suffered with his stomach for a long time and ho could not keep the lightest kind of food in his stomach; he could not eat nj food on account of the severe puin he suffered afterwards he got very nervous and restless and all run down and he could not get any sleep at night, often he would have severe headaches. We had heard a great deal ' nhout Plant Juice and 1 insisted that he would try it He had little faith i in it as he had tried so many different medicines and treatments without any ! benefit whatever. Finally, however, he got a bottle and now he has taken ij for several weeks and Is feeling th~ best he has in years. He has no more pains or aches, sleeps well and is able to eat everything without the slight est distress afterwards. Wc are both iflad to recommend It to others on ac count of the great benefit he received - The Plan*?Juice Man Is at the Tragic Prug Company's store. i? Richmond, where he Is daily meeting the local public, and introducing and explaining th# merits of this remedy. Free sam ples given. For sale In Petersburg by Morrison, the Drug Man.?Adv. CHARGES PACKERS INDUCE WITNESSES EC TESTIFY Representative of Grocers' Associa tion Asks Tliat Swift & Co. Man He Sworn. WANTS HIM QI KSTIOX E D Suggests He Might Tell How Much Money Five lii^ I'ackcrs Have Spent in Kailroad Fares, Hotel Hills and the Hike. iriy Associated Prens.1 WASHIXOTOX, Sept. 0.?Charges thatj the packers wore inducing witnesses t<- attend the hearings of tihe Senate Agriculture Committee in opposition to ilie Kendrick and Kenyon bills pro posing Federal license regulation of the industry, were made today by lyfwiH 1A. Haney, representing the Southern Wholesale Grocers' Associa tion. Mr. Haney gave out after today's louring a letter he ?nad written to Sena, tor CJronna. of Xorth Dakota, chair man of the committee, in which he suggested tihat the committee call "Mr. l$rookn, of Swift Ac Co., and put birn under oath." "Ask him." the letter continued, "how much money the live packers l/ave spent or have become obligated to pay to date. in railroad fares, hotel bills, e'-'.. for- any of th? witnes.-es.' A group of stockmen fro;n the Middle West, pi inc:j?a.lly Iowa, and sf*^>-ral wholesale moat and produce dealers from various <ities joined in defense .if the "bis !lv?;' packers today oefore tr.e committee. "It's a pity t'nis sort of a bill nan 'o cornf from a prosperous luva," said .! S. Mlaekwell. of Mu.'ca t:n?'! referring to the fa t that .senator Kenyon. of Iowa, is sponsor for the chief regulative measure. lo*a cai ? > feeders a-re prosperous and lana values have con" up in tne past. ?* years from to 1500 an acre due to th" fact that the pa kers ha\e male a market for its produce" PROHIBITION INSPECTOR HALL TO FACE DANVILLE COURT Oflkcr Will IK- Tried oh TWiP?? Charge for Method V ?ea lo Srl/lnc l?l?|tior. fSpecial to The Times-Dispatch.] I,* v'vil I K VA? J-?Prohibi tion- lrs;?'-*etor \V. <\ Hall, whose trial at Manassas conc'.ud-d last Saturday. will be g:\< n a hearing here in th-j (?orponitlon Court Thursday morning, on a rhargc of trespass and damage tiiis growing out of his act.\.ties some wteka since when, in the na,?* of the prohibition <U partment, n seized certain liquors then in the cus tortv of Chief of Police James K. Bell. Th* oflicer on that occasion secure^ from Mavor Harry Wooding a searci , nd seizure warrant for tne city store cupboard" broke down the door and turned over liquors taken from con vict.-d bootleggers to th? city sergeant. Every Woman Wants a Clear, Smooth Complexion A Skin Witli the Tint of Youth?Free From Pim ples, Freckles or Other Blemishes. Happv is the woman with a beauti ful ?kin. Th^re is no joy like that whi^h comes from knowing that you look your best. When you meet peo ple. the first thing they do is to look at vour face. First impressions arc lasting. If vou have a smooth, velvety skin, free from blemishes and pimples, vou need never fear the impression you make on all you meet, for a woman with a pretty complexion always ap pears charming. Some women are endowed by nature with a clear, smooth skin; others, not so fortunate, can acquire it by the use of the popular Black and White Beauty Treatment, which consists of Ointment and Soap. Those who suffer the embarrassment of a dark, sallow or muddy complexion, pimples, tan. sunburn, freckles or other skin blemishes, just cleanse the s?\in with warm water and Black and White Soap; at bedtime apply Black and White ointment according to directions given in each package. The next morning, wash the skin with Black and White Soap, and repeat the treat ment for a few- nights or until the de sired results have been secured. It's safe, simple and as delightful to use as other cosmetics. Both Black and White Ointment and Soap can be bought from any good drug store- at 25c a package, or the manufacturers will send it to you postpaid upon receipt of the price. Free sample and literature can be had by writing Black and White, Box 913, Memphis, Tenn. BLACK~WHITE PINI-HENm iB&fi* hienskt He sir Makes any women look untidy. It is a known fact that Long Silky Hair improves the looks and is what nil women want, and you too can have lont? pretty hair if yon will uso this now dis covery, called "QUEEN HAIR DRESSING No matter how short or kinky your hair is QUEEN will it mako long, soft and silky. Got a box today and see for yourself how pretty it will im prove your huir. QUEEN nlso removes dandruff and stops falling hair. Bo sure and get a box ? it will surprise you with the wonderful effect it has on short, stubborn and unruly hair. Sold at all drug stores, or sond 23c for a box to Newbro Mfg. Co., Atlanta, Ga. Special Coupon Otfor?To pro** to you the wonderful merits of Queen will trnil you po?t* paid our 01.U5 ael of Queen Toilet I'ro.iuct* for ?1.00 and (hit coupon. [Agents wanted?write for terms Mayor Wooding on the following day > lined Halt $100 on a warrant chars; lug trespass sworn out by the chief of police. Hall noted an appeal in th s I oast'. The ownership of the liquor in ' question is not Involved :n this case j which pertains solely to his method of taking possession of it. Hall will be prosecuted by one o.' ( the men who testified in his behalf i at the Manassas trial, John \V. Carter, the Commonwealth's attorney. Mayor ? AVooding wvll bo a witness In the case. Hall i* her'- but it is not known who will represent him. ARMED POSSE*AFTER NEGRO I /KIO Men and Hoy* Closing; In on .Mnn ! fhnr?r*Ml Willi l\ ill Iiik While Woman. ruy Associated Press. J ATHBNK, OA., Sept. 9.?An armed posse composed of men and boys csti- ' mated to number about. 1,000 tonight ' was closing in on I.#ong Creek Swamp, ' near Lexington, Ga., where < ?l<?- c>>.\. j negro, accused of attacking and J killing a young white woman, is be lieved to be in hiding. The swamp i covers about li.OOO acres. The negro, who is twenty-two years* old. :s under indictment for attack- i ing a woman of his own race a few ? weeks ago. The white woman at tacked yesterday was beaten to death I with a hoe. She is surv ved by h?.*r ' husband, a well-to-do farmer. and two children, the youngest six weeks old. TO SETTLE DISPUTED POINTS Ifotine Nome* I onferenre Mnnnurr* to Ileal Willi Srnnlr on Dry Knforrenirnt Hill. [My Assocl.it'd I'r?-ss.l WASHINGTON, Sept. 0.?Represen tatives Volstead, of Minnesota, and Morgan. oklaJioma. Republicans. ami j Representatives Webb, Democrat, North Carolina, were today appointed man agers for the Ilouso, in the conference which will settle disputed provisions of the prohibition enforcement bill. The Senate Is represented by Sena tor Sterling, South Dakota, and Ni lson. of Minnesota, Republicans, and Senator i Overman, North Carolina, Democrat. INDUSTRIAL COMMISSION DECISION IS SUSTAINED . ?Judge Beverley T. Crump Gives Im portant Killing in Workmen's Compensation Award. KMPLOVKK GUANTKD DAMAGES Court Holds That Isaac Rray, In jured at Seven Pines, May Collect From IMiatip and Tinsley, Who Had Appealed Finding. _____ j In an opinion handed flown yesterday ! by Judge Beverley T. Crump, of the j Baw and Equity Court of the city of Itichmond. the Industrial Commission, of Virginia is sustained on every point in the tir.st case appealer! l?y defendant employer.-! from the decision of the I commission. The ta.se in nuestion was that of I'haup and Tinsley against Isaac Uray. in which the plaintiff. Bray, com plaiii'-d that he was injured at Seven Pines while sawing wood in the em ploy of I'haup and Tinsley. and claim ing that (the injury had arisen out of and in "he course of such employment. The injury alleged whs the loss of a part <>f the index linjr<T and the lacera tion of th-e thumb of his r;ght hand. I'haup and Tinsley, the defendants, claimed that they did riot come within the provisions of the workmen's com pensation act. and that they were mer chants and not contractors. Dniunjtcn Are \iriirilrd. ' The defense was also made that Bray was employed by a third party at the tirne of his alleged injury, which said third party was an independent con tra-tor. and that the alleged injury was intentionally self-inllicted. After hearing all the evidence sub mitted. the State Industrial Commis sion decided that the claimant, Isaac Bray, was entitled to recover from the defendants, I'haup and Tinsley, com pensation for the loss of the index tin per of the right hand, and he was rs? we have the Triple Sei-vice Suit/. A Suit that gives your boy that up-standing style you want him to possess. Yet it gives your pocketbook the relief it needs. Made of Bright Scotch Cheviots, with extra sewn pockets, reinforced wearproof seat and knees and interlocking seams. Sold with a guarantee of absolute service m $16.50 JUOmOND VIRGINIA. 60 H. P. BIG-SIX A BIG, impressive seven-passenger car of 126-inch wheel-base with an over-measure of power and a woman's ease of control. Wide seats, deep cushions uphol stered in genuine hand-buffed leather, large auxiliary seats with high backs, wide opening doors, plenty of leg room both front ana rear. Yet with all its roominess the BIG-SIX is not a heavy car?it actu ally weighs but 3125 pounds. The only car at its price equipped with cord tires Coburn Motor Sales Corpn. 1-17 West llrond Street J. T. Harden, \ Irr-I'rrxldcnt nml Mnnngrer. Telephone KirlinnKP, tliiril.ion tiCCKl. awarded the amount of $10 per week ' for a period of thirty-five weeks. The case was appealed within thirty days by Phaup and Tlnsley. Hunsdon t'ary. a Richmond attorney, represented I'haup and Tinsley in the and K(|\iity Court of the city of Richmond, and Isaac Hr:?y was repre sented by Bethel &. Williams, also Hlchrnond attorneys. This be in p. as it wrc, a test case under the operation of the workmen's compensation act. the opinion of Judge Crump is regarded as being peculiarly significant to the 8.000 employers and the JOn.oOO employees of the State of Virginia. Derision of .Indue. "I think the holding of the commis sion." says Judge Crump in his de cision. handed down yesterday, "that the case made by liray comes within the purview of the provisions of sec tion 20 of the workmen's compensation act is correct and should be affirmed. Section 20 provides, in effect, that if a person has contracted to perform any [ work and lie makes an independent contract with another person for the performance of the "work in whole or in part, still any one employed in th<- j work, although engaged by the second ' or independent contractor, is entitled to claim the compensation allowed by the act from the original contractor. "Whatever may have been the inten tion of the act," Judge Crump goes on to state, "the result of its language is to abrogate the technical doctrine of independent contractor, as understood | in ttie law of master and servant, in the application of the provlstonrut- tbft act to casii's arising under It. ..>? I "It l."? also to bo noted that thi? ??? i tlon 2(> allows the original contractor, I who is nuidi' to pay compensation to *n i employee of ar. Independent or Inter mediate contractor, liable therefdr: and i that it also allows the workman to de mand tho statutory compensation' di rect from the intermediate contractor; and finally, that it is provided that tho principal contractor, when sued ?lon? i>y an employee of the intermediate contractor, shall have tho right ta. call the intermediate contractor as defend* ant or codefendant." Withdraw 2,000 Aeren of I,and. [ WASHINUTON. Sepi 'J ?It wai an nounced today that more than ' 2,009 acres of land in Harding: bounty, South l>akota. and nearly 1J.000 acres in ; C:,rter County, Montana have by pr??l. dential pro-.a-nat ion been withdfairn fr-un Sioux national fores., and will be opered for homestead entry Oclobet 14, I Xatrhn File* Complaint*."'" WASHINGTON. Sept. 3.?The Natche* Chamber of Cornmer.-e today asked the Interstate Commerce Commission to [ compel a number of railroads to give ! the same loading and unloading ser vice without charge at Natchez xt in effect at New Orleans. Japnneae I)ema,id More P?y. TOKYO, Sept. 9.?Six thousand" /-1 ndred arsenal op;ratives have struck, demanding wage increases. Troops hr.ve. been called out to guard arsenals throughout the coun:ry. Back to School Needs! Jumbo Pencil Tab lets, special, 3 for. . The Big 5 American Line Tablet, 3 for. Composition School Books at 5c and... Loose Leaf Note Books ........... Loose Leaf Extra Fillers at Crayola School Cray ons, 5c, 10c Esterbrook's Steel Pen Points, dozen. Lead Pencils, choice . Art Gum .. ...... Erasers at Pen Holders ........v. 10c 10c 10c 35c 10c 15c 10c . 5c . 5c . 5c . 5c Velvet, Indian, Mongol; the Modern Clutch Lead 10c 10 c 10c Pencil at Carter's Writing Ink, per bottle King's Writing Ink, several colors, per bottle Waterman's Ideal 1 p" Fountain Pen Ink.. IdC Rulers, 12-inch, g. at .......... 3C Rulers, brass edges, f A at ..>??^ lUC School Bags, in several styles, at 69c to Book Straps at 19c to Many other articles wanted for school not mentioned here, priced attractively. $5.50 .. 59c rr Painters Like To Use STAG PASTE PAINT They can recommend STAG PA TNT. to their friends and customers, because they know they can do a Job In less time and do it better by nslng this paint, 'tine Ballon makes two." \ INCORPORATED * Handing Material ?( AQ Ktadf. 142G East Main Street, niebmaad, V?. Zi . ..,,1 . HOW THE CLYDESDALE CONTROLLER ACTS When the Truck Strikes a Hill Take a ride on a Clydesdale. See what hgppaw ?ben it cornea to a steep up-grade. You will hardly beGcve your eyes. The di iver doesn't touch the accelerator or the hand throCtie ever, yet the track doesn't slow up. Stranger still when it comes to the top of the hill. There ? no increase in speed. And the Clydesdale plow* through mod, cand and snow at the same steady rate. When the driver de-clutches for a quick stop the motor new races. When he engages the clutch he doesn't touch the acceler ator pedal or hand throttle. Yet the truck picks up speed in stantly and smoothly, with never a jolt or jar. "Wonderful," you will say. "Never saw a truck like it." And you never did. For there is no other truck like the Clydes dale. No truck equipped with this remarkable device called the ' Clydesdale Controller or, as users term it, the "Driver Under tipe Hood." This device, found only on Clydesdale Trucks, automatically opens and closes the throttle depending upon the changing con- ? ditkms of road or load, keeping the track moving under all ooocB tions at the rate of speed determined by the driver who sets the hand throttle lever for the speed he wishes to maintain. It does away with practically all the trouble with inexperienced drivers?prevents the motor from racing uselessly. It saves gas and oil?saves depreciation, up-keep and repair bills. There is no other truck on the market that can compete with the Clydesdale in low up-beep. For no other truck has the Clydesdale Controller. Yet this is only one of a number of vitally important feat ares on the Clydesdale which combine to make it the moat economical track in the world. Forbes Motor Co. 1615 WEST BROAD STREET. Mad. 204.