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I * t ' * [ WHO WILL BE THE MAW ^ THE VANISHING BOB. I PROGRESS AND SACRfflGL |£ BREWERY STOOL Mow is the time ta pW* F°*r candidate, with Present OaoOdge ■not choosing,” which means that j he does mot intend la ha a «■** ' date. HoOtr, MifVm, Hnghee, Ito den m a dark home, wh# will k he? ^ Charles Evans Hnghtt b back from Europe, with “nothing to say to reporters,” a dangerous sign ■rith a national convention near* Mr. Hughes never said, "I loo old to be President,” that would be preposterous, from one ©f the most hard working men in public life. He did pay, I « too old TO RW for President* Secretary Mellon is back from Europe, also "with nothing to say to reporters.” Secretary Mellon was walking Bp Park avenue in New York City last weeks, looking about half hia age and going at a rate that would have taken him from his desk in the Treasury building to the front door of the White House in con fide mbly less than a minute and a half. The Smithsonian Institution will have a weather station in south vest Africa. There, high up in the dr. in the dry. clear atmosphere, science will study the sun, calculate r lar radiation, and, if hopes are r'-'ilized, predict weather as much f,, a week or a month, and even Cre year, in advance. it has taken men a long while An find out that what they have ~T>cI -\hat happens to them depends ''• '(’v on the nig star that lights . •,r; . .ort lives. .1 lie man, occasionally pos teg y ( nobleman, was arrestwl recently accused of Carrying fif Ij women and getting a million Boikos in monry and jewelnr from. Sea. fhere ia nothing to be said Stoat that except that it is in the pature of a woman to trust men, tetMtaasUly tor women. f' “Dali Sre coming knelt," snys ■ professor of physiology, even V*» lii4s" and the "shingle’ will fMs« Common sense is with the tote Romaace with the puffed gurl Von could not imagine Sartfil Washington with a boh. K« great thing is achieved with Mt sacrifice. Those distressed by Sow of life ia tying enmy remem ber that dm total number of tenths in tranf-Atlantic flying is •mailer than the number killed automobiling on any fine Sunday. The thing ii to keep oa and con gneCi E. V. IWkf, * Toronto, left brewery stock to seven Methodist ministers and Ontario Jockey Club •hares to opponents of race tracic gambling At the end of nine years, the proceeds of hit estate go to the parents of the largest family born in the province during that time. Methodist ministers, to get the |7$,000 brewery stock, mast drew the dividends and vote on the com pany's management “to see wheth er their avarice for money was greater than their principles.” The ministers, of course, will do what is necessanr to collect the money, and use it for prohibition propaganda, thus thwarting Satan. Leaving your money to the big gest family is dull. The mouse would beat any human being, the shad would beat a mouse, and the female oyster, with her millions of youngsters each year would make the shad look like birth control. Leaving money to poor parents that take the best care of their children might be a good idea. But money lefc for benevolent pur poses—excepting science and edu cation—is usually wasted. The work you do while you live counts, there’s no knowing what your money may do after you. Great Britain intends to protect ignorant investors against get-i ich quick stock salesmen and other schemers. Peddling stocks from door to#door is to be stopped, selling stocks through the mail re stricted and watched. The oil rea estate, and m:n:ng ‘Throw that rob t n v ■O tn ,v,' 1 (tQt h.e VJ4>.<4*. Britain. Our Practical Pattern No. 1115 Dressed for the Party The soft little cape collar, the dashing ribbon bows and the prac tical matching bloomers make thi9 dainty sleeveless frook an H'.ca! party dress for the little tot. It ■ ^ dress the little girl will lov. o wear. It would be delight f dainty, made up in all white, i . f a soft silk crepe or in any shad • >r rose, blue or maize, with the D >w3 at neck and pockets of satin rm bon to match. However, for every day wea' a printed wash material in any color could be combined with ribbon to match to form a practical'as well as prettv play frock. ^ May be obtained in sizes ' n. Size -1 requires 2ki yards of t material and 212 yards r. trimming. No dressma ence is needed ti Ko. 111" If vot» u.-e 4 1 ! (to —c ivi’t I) ^ ; l oiuaw .TkaUieoa kil’di »v«. "v,v. . S.sam nptUBig<m . rtOVUBIUS, HiMS&UF Hunters and trophies-_ r jfcr. f The Cariboo district ol British Co lumbia. according to K 8. Knight, of ' Ashcraft B. C. whoee guides roam this region with hunters, is the ta* ! vorlte naunt of “Old Silver Hp." cne grizzly, one of the moet sought anc ' most feared big game animals. Orix* ; tiles, black and brown Dear caribou. ] goats and smaller animals are plentl I ful in this region, out the Here* and | fighting grizzly ta the chief prize de , sirea oy the hunter Many of the British Columbia grizzlies weign nearly uall a ton. and when a wouno ed one chargee a sportsman there u ; plenty ol excitement “Pic* out vour tree oetots you shoot.- u» * *nnr adage A grleziy charges- :> a. . ■ • - • — • * it. * grizzly 01 art which is supposed to charge walking like a man A male grizzly unwoundeo will get away tl be can » female with cub* will charge a ouniei u slu gets nls scent All in ali the grizzly is a oig game ammai worthy hi the oest efforts of Uu daring sportsman 3arthoc is the aaunt hi the suvet tip grizzly in tne "iuesnei Lake die- I uici reached from Aihcrott Jarioou as well as grizzlies irt- Dienntui oere ana the reai spoi'sman -ike huutet look* the aeras tvet soa makes nc i kill untu tie has *eer ’m ht-ac tie desires A New tforn -tun'et wtir n*o seen mant hirrvi ’ * ■spot *:i> •n,«' f v •" , — .V* —V — . .. ft wonderful spread within easy ranca ; and shot Wm Now che wonaerfu* j trophy adorns the wall ol ais den rhere are many guides in Britisn J Columbia including E B BLnighi ot Ashcroft; Pred Mansell, of North *'an couvei whc shot an ll-foci iinzziy; ; Klbbe * Reea Thompson Bro- j Q. Cochran ana Joseph Wendle Bark* [ ersvllle B C- and Oouqh v v.ien. Likely B O These and other- are kdowd to A O Seymour Canadian ' Pacific Montreal The Indian zuidee nave a crea1 re spect lor tne grizzly On- mdiao 1 retusea tr ire with ms min'.” r.'U •_ of as a seeD now <ooa muex • no -noni Then if •mu*: “"W d"' ' *ll»' • ip ■— iui i snow ycd UlU.__ __ ( Canada the Bio Game Hunter's Paradise Bl0‘ SPR.EAP* SHEaP Bamsyi Colombia Big <2RSZ2vt, British Gxombj* Canada 16 still the hnesi Dig game area in North America. Moose, deer and caribou still abound In the provinces ol Nova Scotia. New Bruns wick, Quebec, Ontario, Alberta and British Columbia—the latter two of fering mountain sheep, mountain goats and grizzly bears for good measure, out caribou may not be shot in Nova Scotia or New Bruns wick. Early reports from veteran guides In all these provinces Indicate that game will be more plentiful this yeaf )han for many seasons pact. Nova Scotia, fascinating country of Longfellow's Acadia, has In South Milford its most famous “Jumping off" place to the hunting districts oorderlug Lake Kedgemakooge. and Lake ftosslgnol. These lake regions are the haunt of the finest specimens of moose, deer and black beer. In New Brunswick, the hunter has thousands of square miles of big game country. Prom Piaster Book, on the Canadian Pacific Railway, there is easy access to the wild life areas of the Tobique, Neplsiquit end Upsai qultch Rivers. Other norco cm* <n•• trlcte border the Mlrarrvr!-.-. Clespereaux. Serpentine • gouche Rlvere. Quebec, with lta 700,000 square miles, its enormous game resources and favorable water routes, Is a most attractive prospect for the sportsman, i Moose, deer and black bear abound in the districts of Lake St. John, Klpawa Lake, Upper Gatineau River. ; Lake Mistassini. Lake Megantic and j the Laurentlan Mountain* which Champion Gene Tunney visited last 1 spring. Noted "golng-ln" places to this hunter’s paradise are at La belle, Nomlnlngue and 8t. Jovite. Similar attractions are found in the province of Ontario, whose 407X100 square miles are heavily wooded and plenti fully stocked with wild life. Attrac tive regions here include Georgian f Bay, French River Lake Temiskam Lng, Metagama. ignace and Nipigon, j Alberta has a great plenty of mountain goats mountain sheep. j deer, moose, grizzlies, caribou and a variety of small game, all of which j can be conveniently reached from such noted "Jumplng-off" places as ! Banff. Calgary, Edmonton and High Blver. British Columbia’s Cariboo and Oasslar districts offer the very biggest of big game In the Canadian Rockies. < Prom Ashcroft, B. C, the hunter en- . ten the Cariboo Country where, with ' other big pma, am found the great shaggy grljUis whose very ferocity ] lures the ambitious and daring i sportsman. Vtom nald, Kamloops, I p.eveistoks aad Moamous great num- fl :->pr8 of nuntem go every lesson In 1 lost of tpf giant game la wj^oh J rpgi^A, .aound^ _ __B Fourth Meal at 4 P. M. Urged for • > .' _ ... _ . • HabATi^oS^FqiiiSySS^ a o«pT~y CmCAQO—"Fourth Mart at Pow*< is the slogan ot mattMn ibsoapMtt the middle vest and le raptdty be coming national, aooordlag to Henry Stude, president at the American Bakers' Association, whto annual convention takes plaoe here Septem ber 26-29. "Health rules for the modem child demand many hours of exercise and play,” said ltr. Stude. "But play to the child amounts to actual work and work means the using up of energy. "The operation of the human body is much like that of a steam engine. When the fuel supply gets low through lack of food, the body, in stead of stopping as an engine would, draws on Its own body tissues to sup ply the emergency fuel. “The child uses up this body tissue pucb faster than the grown-up with ie result that a repeated call on this .-•-rgency supply results In anaemic :-'rnourlshed ind underweight 1 •Iren The long «»« hours between i^i-ii at noon a; a dinner at six -- detrimental to the child unless «:,r..: time during thla interim fooo n fur j nlshed to replenish the urod u. | energy Th? mo*Me— r*1 • Mi have learned *l;«« <.• r *'• •• fmtr !•> ?• o - ’ ol ai;a , learned ..o • * • the r*u :■ r. _ . f. * „« rv* <&**?• v • * * :V r/W. .t ■; tW <.«. . .» +■*;, # I KELLY MILLERS’ AUTHENTIC j . HISTORY OP A GREAT NEW WORLD WAR HISTORY ; In addition to lta containing a ' graphic account of the War, includes j many chapters on subjects of vital ! Interest. Following are a few of the j subjects treated: The Flash that Set the World Aflame—Why Americans Entered the War—The Things that Made Men Mad—The Sinking Sub marine—The Eyes of Battle—War’s Strange Devices—Wonderful War Weapons—The World’s Armies—The World’s Navies—The Nations at War —Modern War Methods—Women and the War. A volume of general in formation upon all subjects which ! have their bearing upon the World Conflict, as well as an authentic ac count of the Great World War. The Book also Includes thu follow* lng subjects: The Horrors and Won ders of Modern Warfare, The Bar ; barity and Merciless Methods Em ployed to Satisfy the Ambitions of | the Kaiser and His Imperial Govern | ment. The Ruthless Submarine War ; fare Waged to Starve England and France Into Submission. The Story of the Hardships and Horrors which 1 *he Belgians and French were Com I pelle'd to Suffer. The Billions of , Dollars Required to Carry on the Awful Struggle. The Terrible Loss I of Human Life and the Desolation of Countries, The Weird and W^nder | ful Methods of Warfare. The New and Strange Devices that have come into being. The greut “tanks’ . the . “biimps’ , the submarine, the gas and poison bombs, and the marvels of science Things about which you may never have heard. Marvelous gUD* that shot, for miles. Feudal and Me dieval weapons that again came into p'ay. The plans of the Hohenzo'ierns , to create, a World Empire, whic i • drew upon thorn the wrath of Na tions The Nations Involved. The Armies find Navies aud what they , Represented in Men and Equipment Tld.s Great Book tells all about the Negro Everywhere in the World War !—How Ho Did His Duty ‘A NEW REVISED BOOK WITH i In every capacity- from ::ght up L'n r]i« Front T.’.nc- Trenches and ci >bp .Rrttt’eVMs—-Clear Baric to tbe V- ork cr Keeping the Home Fire < , uuraiiig: On the Farms: In the Mips :’:J r.Iun' ion Plants: On the Rai • I mads and Steamships: Tp the Shi > . and Factories. Men and W ' man with the Red Cross, the V. J\ . C. A., Y W. C. A., the War Cam »• C'lnmur.’*/ Service, ;he Li hr*: y Loan II ive;-. etc., i-c’ i Tnip Vn uine tells the vrorM how : -‘•-jro .tas won nis place uud hu right tc a voice in the &a*irs of “-ank.nl against prejua'ce, ridicuh. face hatred, and almost Insurmoun’ ohb.ac.ea. Alany t»Uiking tesU '.L-crn the Secretary of War and Army Officers of high rank and reputation are sot forth in no uncer tain terms. The following ringing words of Major General Bell, ad Iressed to the famous “Buffaloes”, he 367th Regiment, are typical of as high regard and respect of Amer an and European officers for our • "lored troops. Every private in this *giment and most of the officers '•ere Negroes. The General said:— “This Is the best disciplined and ' •'st drilled and best spirited regi ment that has been under my com mand at this cantonment. I predict “ l last fall that Colonel Moss would ’ ive the best regiment stationed here ■i ad you men have made my predic • on come true. I would lead you in ; ! ’ttle against any army in the world with every confidence In the out . come”. ! THE NEGRO IN THE NAVY. More than fifty pages of the Book rt. voted to the Achievements of the ! ' ^gro in the American Navy—Guard leg the Trans-Atlantic Route to >-.-ance—Battling the Submarine Per : :1 —The Best Sailors in any Navy in me World—-Making a Navy fn Three t V ->nths from Negro Stevedores and , I. borers— Wonderful Accomplisb , m nts of Our Negro Yeomen and Y cowomen. j As we have fought for the rights mankind and for the future peace ”t:(1 security of the world, the people want to be correctly and fully in Corned or the facts concerning OUR "f*;oes—and this is THE Book they :<rj looking for ; Til 13 ONLY HISTORY THAT WILL F'.'LLY SATISFY. THE 'AMERICAN j COLORED PEOPLE. Tills Book appeals to the Colored People. They are eager to hay It. ; Why—Because it is the only War I Hook published that tbrillingly, graph Ta! y, yet faithfully describes the wonderful part that the Colored Sol I rtioc has taken in the World War and ' is absolutely fair to the Negro, j It relates to the world how 300,600 • Negroes crossed the North Atlantic, j braving the terrors of the Submarine i PerR, to battle for Democracy. ! The loyalty and patriotism that j characterized the black man's nature j his sublime self-sacrifice, his Indls p;;fable bravery, the wisdom of Negro Officers in command of their own fftMjpe. PHACB TERMS—7M PtgM. oat this Coupon and send ue $.\!>S and we will ship KeHr lMHerla K-'pro In the World War (9t.S4) Tb<> Planet for one pear (ft), a total value of f.4.99 tor.ff.98 THff PLANET, 311 N. 4th 8t., Richmond. Ta.