Newspaper Page Text
Tma.He -e :Nitr Nearly
S Past d Declares Mowrer.
b'as helped me to gain ten
said J. E. Mowrer, 157 Park
,. hko , 0.,. well-known railroad
stomach was in such bad fix
for several days at a time I could
retain any food. I had no ap
aqd qnten the very sight of food
ame- .ck. I -was intensely nrvy
too, could not rest at night, felt
and worn out all the time, and
i weight and strength until I was
Ans a wreck.
T ni.Ti sc has made me feel like a dif
e ,t n ma's My appetite is enotmoun
n Aiavgen't a sign of indigestion
f inever felt stronger. ~Taniae
does the work."
iac is oold by all good druggists.
i-.When t Pays to Be Bad.
otber-fJohnny; I want-you to stay
house and amuse baby-'tli I get
wouadn't 'vise you to let
b toeliat with re; mother; I ain't
vy-obr , amle.
` .. shouls te sdkea
a a of"
U. S. Uses 16,914,000 Bales
In Year, Census
Washington.-Phe world's prodnou.
lion of commercial obtton, exclusive of
linters, grown in 1981' was approxi
mately 15,197;,000 balm, of 478 poundis
of lint, while the world consumption
of cotton, exclusive of- linters, in the
United States, was approximately 16,
314,000 bales of 478 pounds of lint, the
census bureau announced this week.
Cotton cqnsumed in Amdrica during
July amounted to 458,548 bales of lint.
and 55,424 bales of linters, compared
with 507,869 bales of lint and 63,385
of ainters in June an4 410,142 of -lint
and 50,944 of linters iJ ly tIY t eawr
Cotton on hand July 31 In consuming
establishments amounted to 1,215,4.1
bates of lint and 134,697 of hinters,
compared with 1,322,383 of lint -and
152,065 of linters so held on.. J~iau 0.
and 1,111,147 oflint and 201,353 of lint
eras so held July 31 `ast .yeapi
Cotton on hand July 31 In -publ
storage,and at cotpresses amounted
to .1,488,083 bales of lint and 54,58
bales of Haters, aoipeegd with.1,5S68
)325 of lint and 76,386 of linters so held
Tune 30 and 2,723'2.3 of lint and 243
692 of linters so held July 31 last
Consumption of cotton in the united
States during the cotton year, August
1, 191, to July 31 p22, exceeded that
of the year 1920 2klifnore than a mil
HOn baleasbut was half a ifion bales
.below 19T-20 United States cooaspn.
ti.i, #n. was 28.9 per cent of t:~ a
wowrld.'aliduction, compared with 28.
per cent for 1920-11.' -
The carryover of cotton on Jujy 31
hla&. year was 2,888,186 bales,, com
piared with 6,584,36 bales a year ago
and 3,563,162 bales two years ago.
: Based on the average consumption
er 'the last year the man stocks,
t1 ,10 bales, wilt meet tMh eonrsump
tuiv reglaements of the detkestle
auuls _r tea wqeks.5 ,
:tagtisles for the cotthon yeea Au
.bat ,1921, to aluy 31,1922, show ap
ag r egaiit suppl of 14994,426 running
-:ade up-as bllows: tcks Au
3st1. 114, total m ,84,360 bales, of
-.·.: k I.
j, : I ,
MARY GRAHAM F
'I've b'een given permission to tell
the story," said Master Brown Pelican.
"There's my cousin. Master White
Pelican and he'd like to tell' It too,
but q keeper said It was fair to let
mse hell it 'm F srealler andinot quite
so bftlful so I have beet Igranted
"Fair enough, fair enough," said
Master White Pelican. "Tell the story,
cousin. td be glad to hear of myself,
too, for you'll tell of me when you're
telling of pelicans and their ways,
"Of course, of course," Baid Master
*'hter have ~been so many silly
rhymes maInu up about us. People
don't half take as. seriously enough.
Now theg''e so apt to laugh the min
ute they seb~~u," complained Master
"That Is all very 'true," said Mis
ter Brown Pelicali. "But still I would
rather have rhymes'made up about me
even if they weren't very good than
not to be noticed at all.
"And, iear mpe,"I'd much rather
people "8Tuged, whebq they' saw me
than to ha. theip whep at the sight
"Yes, -d rather- have that, too,"
said Master White Pelican.
*"xiiip to thtin rmn/ so cheerful In
appearance that they feel like laugh
"Well," said Master White Pelican,
O.i jippose it Is because of our great.
long bills or beaks that they laugh.
They are very long."
"It ia.good to have them long," said
Master Brown Pelican. "Besides it is
well to be generous in -things especial
ly In our bills. That is well, indeed."
".ell, Indeed," repefted Master
White Pelican. "
"Now, Master Brown- Pelclan," he
added after a momeut, "do tell your
story of the ways of Pelicans."
"You know it all, Mase White Pel
"Ah, yes," said Master White Pel
eana. "But I think the next best thing
to talking about one's self is to Its
ten to some one else talking about
Ine. If I am not- to talk about myself
miao trwar. eagerly to heari youa
talk about me-end s about yourself,
'i a. " And, as you have allowed me
MINES BEGIN WORK
IN SOFr COAL FIELDS
Old Wage Contract Renew.
ed;. Strikers in 7 States
Return to Work.
Cleveland, Ohio-Immediate resumpý
tion of coal production in bituminous
mines seattered over seven states was
ordered Tuesday and in some places
the cutting of coal started Wednes
day. Orders for miners to return to
work were sent by district union of.
ficials after operators had signed an
agreement renewing the wage conr
tracts that were in force when the men
quit the mines last March 31
The formal break in the strike came
Tuesday when the scale agreement
was adopted by the unanimous vote of
miners and operators at their joint con
ference. The general agreement then
was signed by T. K. Maher of Cleve
land, an operator, as chairman of the
conference, and William Green, a
miner, as its secretary. Supplemental
agreempents between operators and
state union officials were -executed
.ith the union chiefs wiring local
unionp that work might be renewed.
Presilent John L. Lewis of the min
ers sal that operators controlling an
annualnoutput bf approximately 60,000,
000 tons had signed the agreement.
Their mines, he said, were in West
Virginia, Pennsylvania, Ohio, Indiana,
Michigan, Oklahoma and Washington.
Plans for extending the break of the
strike also were laid by the union
men Frank Farrington, the Illinois
miners' president, announced that he
would ask the Illinois operators to
meet the union's district scale commit
tee at Chicago on Friday. John Hes
ler of the Indiana miners asked the
Indiana operators to join in a scale
conference at Terre Haute on the same
day. Van A. Bittner, statistician for
the. international' union, announced
that operators in Kansas, Missouri,
Oklahoma, Texas and Arkansas would
be asked 'to meet with the union at
Under the policy laid down Tuesday
by the- union, operatrs, will be re
quired to accept the interstate agree
mett, made at the general conference
at-Clevelan, as the base for their con
tracts with the union. This agreement
provides for. the reestabliahment of
the wage contracts wheih include the
"cheek orf" of union aus tiat were in
force ast 2S3a Si, with .t sew coen
tra.ttuw s ron unM March 1 liast. FWar
ther, tl~ Ageesment profties rir orew
tin of an advisory fact inding conm
lsion, meetin being calsed of all
soft oal operators for eai Oc ober
to effect e s_"lectaa otf the me a-iin
Dpth the minert .;ti re o t
h Ep e meetingc s ·toratifythe
f'ernee, wb re reanbeoss approvad
w vote .ie=. tse b!
wfhth, opef.ters. hav · aptom;0 : of
-v -F _ Stl
edua PtlR~l5iaficit e~-th~s;~at hsii 09m
rs i .. r ý
"world toevmose medaethesr ti
effects o canarrh. Caturrt i
m eevery helo eery oAriCATAnIIt
hoverkes pelB M CSATA
Ht stir~kn at aoo t oof de
oot. th tae aw a nd Inm amed mucous
ih membranes. Feona sel ever as M
workin aroserly and uees streasgtb vigor
sad pep to the whole body. ty it. sand lik
toa.add al othera. learn what it msesstobewell.
SOLD EVERYWHERE TABLETS OR LIQUID
i I I l I I l l [
"Great guns of Iron, Gap !" asound
edly ejaculated an acquaintance. "Your
clothes are mighty nigh tore off'n
you. Been fightin' with a catamount?"
"Nope!" replied Gap Johnson of
Rumpus Ridge. "Been whipping thusn
der out of some of my kids for being
sassy to me."-Kainsas City Star.
Cuticura Soothes Baby Rashes
That itch and burn, by hot baths
of Cuticura' Soap followed by gentle
anointings of Cuticura Ointment.
Nothing better, purer, sweeter, espe
claily if a little of the fragrant Cuti
cura Talcum is dusted on at the fin
ish. 25e each.-Advertisement.
A Clean Tongue.
"Do you always read in the original
F'rench?" "Yes, translations are so
After one is fifty nothing in human
behavior seems as surprising to him as
it was earlier.
The Woman likes to pass Saturday
afternoon with the schoolma'm.
Usually there are two or three occur
rences in term time which have helped
to form the silver lining of the week's
During the spelling lesson the teach
er had asked the children to form sen
tences containing the words that oc
curred in the lesson.
"Ivan," she asked a little son of
Russia, "can you give me a sentence
with the word 'plight?"'
"Please is p'lite," responded Ivan,
with a smile that denoted the pride
of work well dlone.--Chicago Journal.
Swat 'Em Now.
One pair of flies effectively swatted
early will avert the possible plague
.of 324,000,000 potential descendants
Greatest of men have their fo~lij
eccentricities; but that is not what
tRes ,is a new dlosed cr brut apodmfl fr willy parpams fi
caiy or oun drykig.
Proms mend raiches. hae lond waed low.pvicsd. cofom
Ic;CSIdased car ofbtielIuhty gryeat i-EMjr crimiwg,
pOWp wi i alh e haUmti.I of modern matodng.
C Uti Cuap6 a tiaes this, sed i evary particr.
a&dmPq. - msmavatags far mnesbmessy
- soli re "and d those w ISo ed a car for every day urms
,i:_ Wc~ctios eput all kds ofwather.
TCbwsvrelet Utility Cup6 has a hkigpWde Fisher body with
· "14, ljll-1: - 1 º rry hipeord upholstery; plate glas windOwa
d..b vd b iindShi1 awn visor and ea ra wpide doore
:idkthe veer dseck. isa anparmacnt twicem
8i:.hr ~:w Axis Co..fdrina. ooj~*t, mam~u~fl p~jsuinr. r
rm . y.po found an coupe
.4'- - -ie n
ftg o wtw enu damm>.m.
e'- .avestigae b.. _lffses
!f as d on s d d I n r r'--
e~~~r~ c1· bg. uc O pcs
. catr~s .p..a- Defocv YOu on l
= : roe; M or .Company, DatYt Mkhfg
phi, .0mu aagt motors of Crr
Diuiiua~oa of Quuau Enit~ er Ge~-ertoia
_. °: > e, vo. 'o; ýtis`ssie fi r rr B draI T
£.oJpflrh-bgh Ditii~ lih~r
'7-. 1su v v u t~~u .~~d A
ý'' - h c" .A`S'K aY . -