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The i [auddin] , 1 ^ STANCABD I I cmccnmNY ^ s r ir IS in T R al sa KLKftCllUN "i OH Heaters ?, Instant heat wherever you need it SI \ < NEW PERFECTION , OH Range / yiitb 5UPERFEX Burners i ' ! A aS?^^hB| / WHEN A MOTHER SON COME HERE F( HERE'S WHAT TH More suits than it every boy in your son ^ More patterns tha show Mother when sh More quality thai clothes? More niceties of tt of stvle that mean i ?r parent? Prices unbeatableus with the 98 cent st alone. This is a REAL boyi tion?we carry the st not cany near the sh< ence in our quality! Boys suits with tw< ly priced . . . .$7.5 J. COHEN The House o # I s 1 - -11 i" / H. W. CDGAB U adertaklng Pir.Ura Call* Miwered 4?r olgkt Prompt and ffWil?r tnHw Day PWo 12??Nlffct Phaas til my _ j L'xxi > juuiSJunntBo It p*y? to advertlaa in Tho Timet. \ v 11. i Jf.tf ideal hi 0 I for city, suburban and country homes lLADDINv security 01 ideal household fuel i uniform, clean and de] l every way# And you ca\ it it?economically# he latest New Perfect ange with Superfex Bun 1 the work of a gas sto ves coal. This range is 1 ailed in thousands of 1 day for year-round servi he Perfection Heater giv< armth wherever you ha^ >om. Whatever oil-burnii 3U use you will find icurity Oil the best kerc Don't be without heat : the coal shortage# Burn leal fuel# :andard oil company a flfi i ac. AND HER 1 )R BOYS CLOTHES EY SEE? would take to outfit 's school? y in the Ladies stores e buys? a is usual in Boys ' # j . tiloring, new touches to much to a proud -unless you compare ores that sell on price . . i store?not an imitadcIc, but nor prices do >ck as does the differ \ * > pair pants, especial0, $10.00 and S12J0' COMPANY I Satisfaction There will one ' day spring from the brain of science a machine or force so terrible !h its potentialities, so absolutely terrifying, that ataa mi?) - the fighter, who will dara*- torture and death in order to inflict H, will be appatysd* snd so will abandon war forever," said Thomas A: Edison hf a recant interview. , * y 1 / ^ ; I -- I i ' i l MM? . . T v ,y ^ iel V LL is the " today. It? pendable n always tion Oil lers does i vc ? miu being indtchens ce. is instant a cold rig device Aladdin >sene for : because oil?the *Jew Jersey) k* u Latvians Meet to Consider Prohibition i Riga, Sept. 25.?The second AilLatvian Anti-Alcoholic Congress, which meets ip this city in September, will bring together local and foreign prohibitionists and other persons interested generally i culture and progress. Following the example of other countries, under similar circumstances, two days have been set aside a$ temperance holidays. Dur?"-g this period no saloons will be open; special services will be held in the churches, and school children all over the state will listen to temperance iMtures. Caveman Lover Has Been Supplanted I Chicago, Sept. 24.?The old-time caveman idea of a perfect lover has been suplanted by the mopdern version of "Faint Heart Always Wins Fair Lady," now in feminine favor along with bobbed hair, short skirts and rolled hose. In the scenarios Of 19,000 women submitted in a contest conducted by a large Chicago newspaper, the bashful here outnumbered the bold and fearless one eight to one, according to James Shyrock, director of the competition. "This was a revelation to the judges who were famous authors, directors, educators, dramatic critics and actors," he said. "They, with conventional literary opinions, believed women in real life worshipped the leonine, dashing, confident type of hero, choosing him for her husband when his assurance and possessive manner had captured her heart. "But the stories showed unmistakably that women, when given a chance to express their real likes aiuf dislikes as they did in this contest, many of them writing under non de plomea, preferred the stammering, wistful, abashed lover rather than the caveman type." They were careful to draw the distinction between timidity and fear, Shrock said. The great majority of heroes were retiring in manners and backward in approach but brave hi morals and, when aroused, courageous in physical combat. This was attributed by some judges to the fact that women prefer being worshipped to being mastered. Others were of the opinion that this showed women want husbands who would be too bashful to flirt with Other women. Shy men dont desert their wives, they said. Still others declared this signified woman's natural - desire to mother and protect timorous mew. ji 9+9 ii In Jerusalem, within 100 yards of the grave in thb garden where ^ the Savious of the world lay after His crucifixion, these la e movie shsnliif revolting and sensual piston s* Am riean Mfs, according to astpwrb tnm ? missionary. 'i4 Hand ????i? ? ??i? kssaoeaeses^ 1 Sratidant't Vato iJLtv. Throat For ftho Pimat * w President Handlng^a veto at lh< bonus bill^ sustained, mm had been ac pected, by a uarroto margin in the senate, definitely removes, for, the present at least, the threat of a dis astrous misuse of public money, staU-s the current "Guaranty Survey," issued today by the Guaranty Trust compan; of New York. With wramendanle courage, the "Survey" continues, the pfesident has Prevented the imposition of an enormous and unwarranted additional burden of taxation upon the American people The expenditures under the proposed law ?v ?ulc have amounted to $795,000,000 in the next four years, it is estimated. an? would ultimately have reached a sun in excess of $4,000,000,000; and di vectly or indirectly, the money wo*lit have had to come from the pooK?vs o. the American taxpayers. The New Taritt Bill. After prolonged discussion, ho tariff bill has been enacted, and be came effective at midnight September 21. Advocates of the new tariff contend that it is designed to yi^ld ab. u; $400,000,000 in revenue to the government in the form of indirect taxation and to afford ample protection to American agricultural and manufacturing interests. Opponents of tht <aw, on the other hand, feel that the j protection granted is So high as in [ evitably to raise the coa* of living uri-. duly and to react unfavorably unonl the domestic, as well as the foreign trade of the country. -** The law contains certain provision other than hi^rli rates, which are ' < tremely important and open to question on principle. These provisions are designed to render tariff rates changeable without further legislative action, in the discretion of the President. They give unusually wide potters the executive branch of Lit: government either to increase or decrease rates within a range of 50 per cent of those fixed in the act and . > (hange the basis of assessment t f duties from foreign to American va uation. Where American valuation has been declared, however, the President may-not then revise rates * ward. The granting to the President of such broad authority over the bus5ness and trade of the nation has received little comment, in spite of tii great opposition which usually ha been manifested to practically eveextension of executive power in th.-o country. This may be due to a recog. nition of the rapidity vtfth which economic /conditions are changing todav and the usual tardiness of the legis'-a 'tive branch in meeting these change The new responsibility is certain to impose greatly added burdens on the chief executive, and it* remains to be seen whether or not the President can act ..more promptly^ .the same time more helpfully, than does con gress in such circumstances. I Settlement of > . | The strikes which have rendered the i business outlook somewhat ncertair throughout the summer months are 1 virtually of the past. *Jk>th the textile and coal strikes have been settled 1 on the basis of a continuance of the! 1 old wage scales. The coal operators; 1 apparently are relying on the main-' ' tenance of coal prices at a fairly high level. The price of bituminous co.'l is now somewhat higher even then 1 during 1920, when the general pn e level reached its peak. The strike of the railway shopmtr, ' while not yet definitely concluded, seems more nearly on the point of settlement than at any previous time. 1 Several roads, particularly in the East, have so fully met-the situation 1 that the managements feel there is no ( need for further discussion with the : officers of the shopmen's union. The basis upon which the shopmen and ' railway executives of a number of ' roads have agreed to a resumption of 1 work is quite different from that in ' the coal industry, sincd* it ignores all the issues of the strike, either of ! wages or seniority. ' Question on 1 which there is disagreement between the shopmen and the executives are ^ to be referred to a commission of employers and employes for settlement. The Industrial Situation. The cumulative effects of the labor disturbances in the and traiu portation industries are still hindering, 1 in ontna /Iaawaa mamamaI ? ? 1 au ovrsssxp UCflOC ?CIICI ai jVUBlUVBS ress. S 1 The production of stpel ingots in ' August declined 272,52? tons from trie 1 July total, which }n torn was a da- 1 crease of 147,378 tons drom the out, ' put for uJne. For the eight months 1 ended August 81, howoVO*, the output of steel ingots was sfcfoewhat <more than 66 per cent in excdts of the total 1 output for the corresponding period ] in 1921.J In the third^%eek of Sep- i 'tember the sttoel Industry as a who.c < was operating at abodlf two-thirds o. I .capacity. . - Pig iron production last month was : the smallest in any ntOnth this year j since February, bu^waltMnofe than 00 < per can? larger than th% total for Au- 1 A chief requisite of Continued busi- i nese expansion Is edentate transportation, If coal can n# be steadily anpplied to various paf^a-ol the coun- | try for both industrial'and domestic uses, the general' business prospect , should beoome more insuring, Cor loadings-have increased greatly sin -e the settlement of the eoal strike, al- ( though bituminous coal loadings arc reported te be still bctogmnnsl. ' | Construction activity showed i slight seasonal decline during August. in Augilat, 1921. Motor vehicle production for the fir^t eight months of this year approximated 1,604,000 cmqs %nd trucks, and for the year is expedted to exceed 2,000,000. The present ^prosperity of tre automobile business provides employment, it is estimated, for 2,250,y 000 people, and its effect on other lines may be appreciated when it ii considered that 30 per cent of the mate glass manufactured in this country, 22 per cent of the aluminum sup,? y, .20 per cent of. the tin, 16 per cent c the copper output, and 4 per cent of the annual iron end steel production are used in the manufacture of motor cars and their parts. Unemployment in the country has become practically normal. About this time last year it was estimated that approximately 5,500.000 workers a ere out of employment. Today it is estimated that only 1,500,000 are peeking work, while another million and a half are on part-time work. Reports from various parts of the country, in fact, refer to labor shorties m certain districts and trades. Prices. The general level of wholesale prices as measured by the index number of the Bureau of Labor Statistic, which is based on a variety of commodities, from raw materials to man i 1- i? -? i wvui cu yuims, hub snown a steady , r.vance in recent months until Au: .st, fcr which month the index re' r'ncd the same as for July. Bradr> vet's index shows only a slight incense in wholesale prices as of Sep'finbor 1?$12.0793 compared with ?j2.0688 on August 1?on both of inch dates this index was somewhat e wer than on July 1, when it. stood a* $ 12.1009. Dun's index indicates i light recession of wholesale price*, v n rg the summer months, amounti* <r to less than 1 per cent. This in i x also reached its maximum fo** i' e recent upward movement on July .. Expressed as percentages of 1913 prices, Dun's index on the first of iily, August a J September, stood a'" t i.l.d 143.7, and 142.9, respectively. Price movements, as reflected in va * js index numbers have been some? at confusing of late owing to the great rise occurring in certain basic mnmdities, notably iron and steel nd fuel. As fuel is not included in in's index, the recession in the in[pees for bread stuffs, meats and dairy oducts more thun offset the increase *i the metals index. The indices for her foods, cloth and miscellaneous modifies have remained practically ?! ationary. Iron and steel prices reached their low point, after last > ear's liquidation, curing the winter and early spring of this year. The Iron Trade Review's composite average of iron and rteel prices in February was $32.8?? per ton. Since March, this average hus advanced more than 20 per cent. The pfice of bituminous coal has more than doubled since the coal strike began. As the coal strike, in both the biti minous and the anthracite fields, h: s been settled on the basis of the iurmur wane states ana as tne wages f employes in the steel industry have been increased, we may expect, even tftcr the fuel shortage has been overpom, the continuance of a high level nf prices for coal, iron and steel products for some time. Neverthless, in flew of the declines which have been taking place in other commodities, loiably certain agricultural products which have been protected by the Lmergeney Tariff Act for more than :i year, it is doubtful whether such a it vel can be maintained for any great length of time. This is especially true of the iron and steel industry, in vhich the larger part of the purchasing orders are placed only when buyiis are convinced that prices are rea cnably low. The effect of these geneally high prices may be felt more in the form af reduced consumption of these commodities next year than in any immediate slowing up of industrial ac. tivity this fall. The signs point to a moderate increase in business activity during the coming months. , World War Mero Made Governor of South Australia London, Sept. 25.?Major General iir George Molesworth Bridges has Dten appointed Governor of South \u8tralia, succeeding Lieutenant Colonel Sir William Weigell. The atter resigned the position because ie said he could not live on his salary and had not sufficient private neans to afford the luxury of mainlining such a position. His successor, Sir George, is known n the British army as the 'Toy Drum Hero." The term has not been applied to him in derision, but in recognition of a memorable incident of the war in which he displayed great gallantry. After the action at Le Cateau, in 1914, the British army started on its great fighting retreat, and men were dropping out from .sheer exhaustion. Major Bridges, as he then was, went back to St. Quentin to round up 250 stragglers. He fopnd them in a state of collapse. At a little village shop he bought a toy drum, and falling the men into line with the toy drum and a penny whistle to serve as a band, he marched them off, laughing in spite of their weariness. They kept on marching for 28 miles. Sir George was the military member of the Balfour mission to the United States in 1917, and head of the British WSr Mission to the United States in the succeeding year. A Moor consider* it a great sin to cut hreadwitlr a nife, declaring that our handa^wsr* given us to break it. 1111 1 i.i. 1 i 11 W-M-l H I I I I I III I I n 1 II II I I I I ? 1 I I 1 I I I I I I I II 1 II f 1 t I IJ :: 1 TAKE A i Ainnp SHAKt WE ARE STILL PRESSING THE MATTER OF GETTING ADDITIONAL SUBSCRIPTIONS fO THE CAPITAL STOCK OF THE CANNERY. i WE MUST HAVE THE TOTAL SUM OF $20,000 TO FUNCTION TO / GOOD ADVANTAGE AND TAKF. CARE OF THE CROPS WE :i' CONTEMPLATE TAKING ON NEXT SEASON. TAKE A mm * mamm ' SHAKE. UNION CANNING AND nnnnnnm nn rnuuubiouu. LEWIS M. RICE ' President 1 1 # I) I i :: < & i: j ? *' r ' * > < I 1 I 1 I I I H I I I I I i I I I II | I | | | | | i I I I I ! I t I I ! I ! ! I ! ! I ! ! , I t; \ ?