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CHIVALRY WANING, SAYS !
BRILLIANT ELINOR GLYNi HOME TRAINING OF BOYS LACKS CARE AND IN-i TELLIGENCE, INSISTS FAMOUS AUTHOR SENSE OF PERSONAL RESPONSIBILITY IS NO LONGER INCULCATED, SHE DECLARES. Tbere it * proverb about "Bachelor* Yr|Te?i and did maids' children"?arvl an 3 have no sons. at.isl only daughters. it may be thought perhaps that I have no right to B'.-f-xk upon th'.e VubjeCt! Pit indeed I have suudbvi 'ho bringing up of boys just i*i carefully x* s;rl ??? ' have raa>1e deduction*? from the tnc'.iioUs of my friends! And there Is another proverb which assures t:s? tha* "lookers on see rno?t ? :' the game."?Lit us * 1*1. if they are intellice-t and on* to learn I The home tra iling of boy* up to 'he time that they go to tl >dr tir.-t school *. tf anyth ng. moro Important tn?n tret of girls. becaxjse later they will he so much absent from the mother's Influ ence. that all the basic vlr'ues h.wI points of view ;hst ?he wishes thim to acquire for after life. must lay th-i foundations of in these few short yearn, and arain 1 must quote as T did in mv ".rat paper, the Jesuits' axiom, that .f they have a boy with them until he Is nevert 'hey have - i fear for his moral '.raining afterwards. But I wo??M put the ace until he goes to h:u privato schc*oL Tn soma ways !' may no' he difficult a task alt seethe- ** to bring tip a girl, been nee -if the public school life, of boys, ard the greit Influence for g-v-d that training exercises upon charae'er. But tbis does no; tesser. the rnothe-'s ro "=pcr.*ih llf.y as regards h *me training Boys Strong In Bersonallty To make what I am going to say ca. ? h.erent. and to save repetition. I beg of hhosc "eadsrs who a.-.; really Inter ested In these subjects. t** look up what 7 wrote in last month's magazine, in re gard to the Infant train in: o* eit-N And as boyr are stronger In personality as a rule. *n*1 more in-'s'ent in densonstrnt ing their egoes. so the mother's thought far them should N* the mor? watchful. Kyery subtle tendency should he known to her whether the boy Is w?.i* or rtrong of will?in what direction me taste* '1e. what hereditary tendencies he may display, whether he is naturally brave and straightforward, or whether he Is timid and so more iikeiy to b? de ceitful. whether he is very sens'tlve o the reverse?wh?*her re .s ge-ercis >t mean. She should h.ive made a rr.'nu'* study of all these things, and used ill her influence loving way to eradicate the fault* and encourage *hs good qualities, explaining always, cm with ? girl, the law of eau*e and effect, and the reason why she wants .Tames to improve. From earliest Infancy chivalry to wards women should be inculcated. p fect manners to mother and nurse. tr;.i brother* a.-.d s'stsrs. should he Insisted upon?the imagination appealed to *<% that the little n an feels proud !n being ??> hS uomon folk. The horr'd little bores badly brought up boys ru i be. Imposing their selfish tire.sontti is ? upon everyone. rude to th*-!r mother i and domineering over their sister*, n* terr :; ting t*onvernation v. itli lneessan xjuc*?tb.?Tts. an I ehoxvinc tamper .it ones when thwarted, nnd all because no firm nursery d:>?!p!ln?. was insisted upon, a-d <? thing reillv explained In earliest years ftotoe mothers allow their adar ai -n f - si-ns to m *ltate against' any c- ? >?! t-.t :unx they ntt.tht have b?on Int. !i u-r.t enough to give them If they ha! cor.trolled their own emotion, and used reason and James from the begin ning feels he r.in sacrifice his mother t and el?*?rs his own pleasure. Selfishness Enconra.fert In England In Ilncland unfortunately the iiuestlon of numbers eneours go* all-boys to selflshne There are fo mir.v more females than males?anil tse general family p-int of view that hoys must have first p'.iee?the exact C"tt trar;.* to the sltulatlon In America, where all boys are made to give way to thelr slstors and -mothers, and so crow in Into .very unseltVeh men.?*oo unselfish ' and slavishly subservient to the ca prices of women, some people think, out tnere :? a Juste mlllleu?surely, whl-h rhould be the '.deal to strive for i Nothing much can be done with ran when they are once grown up. but everything can be Accomplished If the' aim of (he mother !? the time from the boy's- Mrlh until he leaves her care. 1". in every way to make him into a firm j manly character, and a perfect lltt'.-i gentleman. under-* "tud'ng .a ex en rela tion of life what is and is no* "cricket.'*, She should never hive allo-.v?d him to retain foolish Illusions upon ih'ncs. or to have remained Ignorant "f tempta tion*. bu' at the eame time t-i have had i. nury idea! held up m him F>nm earliest *lm.es a sense of per-1 Kor.a'. responsib:'I:y should he persist-' ently Inculcated Tf James is not j re-v.lar with lis b.-'*ther-. s-vl sisters; and playmates, he should r>-?'. zi It l?i not 'heir fault but *'* own n some; way and twe cause - * ;ld be -..?arched [ for ?nd ana lyre,*. an ! ?'>?- ? v ?.eihodsl ta"rht him The sooner c. bov 'earns | that he is exact!*- what h? b:msc'/ drew j upon him set ? ?- o ..-.no- xx-;!' h?. bis intel!:pe*i"e to r're sn1 rule No! * '!>? weakness should be pandered t o. j or over pampering glv-i f b-'-yr?every thing wbf.-h can teach tncanVness and self-reliance should b- developed.; T'rlde l.n thelf own courage, pride Irti th?.r fearless f ulowmg f truth?prld-x ~~~ ? In flim thinking ami Qn? achievement, i and. above ell. pride lc chivalry French Picture impressive. ! remember on re eeo!ri/P a French pic ture which touch-d me greatly; it w:-?! of the tri'di, bursting into a v* r;- b- pi tiful silon "n 1'arls in "h- y: a' revolu tion of lT12. w hero etc,>?j the C ntf nm! her little daughter*!? retired back to ,i corner?and ' rv frr n'. e-f them, there had neppetl a tiny boy of eight. per haps, with fe.trl?-? hrr.rrti- marked upon his little face. ami eoura*" in every line. IF- hid drawn his minute sword, and was there protect'a* his m dher and Bister* The crowd had halted "n half-admlrlnc astonishment.' although their dreadful fares and th'catonln* attitudes might have 'Tri fle! anyone. The pi-luro w a i simply ca'I-l "Monfc'e i le Comte" It expressed everythln which " nsl>V?r? oblige" should meau. " Mons'eur lo C'otntc" must behave like a couraco.ais gentle man. event a? eipht y?ar? oM and h'e ? lutv was 'o pri te.-.f the women of his fiwi'ty1 "Monsieur le fotn'e" could n.>* fall in courage or chivalry?his in st.uet was too strong Ami th's same spirit lies dormant In the majority of hovs and only wants waking up In earliest years br their mothers to rema'n the guiding principle of their .after lives. Oh! vulry to women--pride in 'heir own power to protect and defend them. Tills may seem an old-fashioned rows: of view cons'ilerln* the sturdy self-assertive modern mnldens-?but be cause women have grown unaftractive and n egress: vr. is no reason for men *o relax a virtue . n the'r s'de.?-and a truly chivalrous man Is ed red and looked up to by wemen always even i In these dftys. "Manners Make the Man. "Manners maketh the man" l? so true'?how one .appreciates beautiful manne?s?how one resents tircouthness! Good manners?from table manner* to rxuutsite courtesy should he drilled' Into every boy's head. Itis s:ed upon?' even enforeed If "he !? stubborn?from the very beginning of bis life by every mother who wishes for h,vr sor.'s after, success Sonic bovs have Instinctive good man ners. but if they have not this natural quality, they would certainly have ac quired It by 12 years old. If It had been as 'nslstently required of them to be po"*e as it was that they should read and wr'te T*v lo 12 years old anything can heva been made to become a habit. ' In the rush of modern life, parents have not much time for their children as a ru>?.b j; ;t seems to mo that glv 'rg them the suitable tra'nlug should come before spy pleasure of 'heirs, or any personal aim?because what right have parents to brink these souls Into the world ar.d then let them fend for fho-n*e!v?s as to morals and manners-? , fee ing sa:i?ti?d If t.hev have pr'-vlded only for their physical wants? Tou I will think perhaps that I am harping j too Ion# upon this question of manners, j ami neglecting th* more serious points.] bu* to me this knowledge of perfect! m.i-tipts :s. tip*' : rne knowledge or. vnt'.iA of ??u?h. the w??? Important! for a bov to acquire. The public school! g-.nfis on to Mm so "many excellent liens .mil habits of thought. that Irs this paper I wish on'y to Insist up--n the aspects which ! hnve noticed ?r? snurremely 1mpor*ar.t to a mar Num b-ma of oarer's b.av? beer spelH by ijr- I couth manners, when evepv one <>* the' mora] qu.allt'es have been excellent. [ Cubbish fjll'n ungraciousness'?p pu's' employers of??It puts women off?It1 mll'ta-e* .ira'-is' success Which wo ild be I'ke;? to obtain a' situation, ask veurself, of two young men with equal abilities a polished, I ooMte. courteous William or a. surly i 11-rr. innerefl Jam?s* **fln?m?nt Should H Tanarht. Fvery personal retirement should be j 'xurhf llt'lc bo -s who* are prone to rather revolting little wav? r? eating and other unpleasant thivpe And . vther unpleasant things And whatever , SaMt that Is not ntoe *hey s??m to be * licking up, should be Instantly checked, j irht'e tr*y arA the malleable stage. It i sill be hopeless te> try l.ver on. A*"1 above all whv yoti are checking 1 r.vthtng rr.tis: he explained to therr i If a boy ;? Incessantly asking ques- 1 lop*, t: shews that he has u jr.lnd . ?eV!rg f.-.r knowledge and this should 1 ot he repressed, the questions should , hvnys he answered, onlv tf thev are | ut when strangers and guee's nrt , r?sert It should 1 e explained to Jarnes : forwards the* he ]--is po rlrht to hore ; thins with h.'.s 'nnf?. t push htm- I elf f*,rwsn! sod that ?.e must wait ' o ask until he :? a.'-w? w'th his par r,'i Put '?>? has he?n ms'rucied rf *o riapc?- tn ,;r'?-elfSrhrc.-"" and rood ' itsnr.se* he w-(ji rot he troublesome ? a eorr.panv I, James' ?r'r* ? .md hearing hc.u'd he ,";lt!vi".1 fr. ui ? t e ' ?g rnlng. ' rd a.! ?*>< d'du.-M'e ;?? l ies t*"ght I S so that Ue will no *;'-e me'hod In | u-hmi-v re i V h!? hi.(J not ru*!i of* if ? ? reont lie ?,! oil hi he taught to lace vcf V p r o 1 r ' f ?. 1 1". Iv c h a * ? tie ^ urge j-.art whhii \s?.:ty plai s In all unar ' er. ?!i'r":r' lv explained to, dm <r am ffotpg to wrt'e s whole ap?r upon vanity, fop i* I? the Insld- ? aus cause ??*? re.arly nit the Ills and urt rpplress ?he world Vanl'y helng ' Mher pleated . r ?* oypde l 'r x man or | c.-.mar.. !-? wha? colors - juniority's I lews of thing*'. affects their judgment, j :;d ..h-curfs the real Issue of any as?- iiiiij.r discussion 1) /vnnajBin xmy c/rvit-nx. The }>rn?*r?n of analysis should be ; "?? ? I? ir*? I>- drummed Into the hex 1 of n ??>' until !t becomes Ms hnMt of mind ! "here nre snm. who r.i.iv sny: "Rut you ( rouM destroy (y orlglnalltv or impulse ' .Ith such n tr-'thofl" NVt at .'ill' .try I inr? than If-.it nc the Intrieate rubs I f harmony a* <nr'y nro when drvdg- I ry c.i *1 ace ' iiu.ilsli Mresome .thingi-. : noils h tr.uF'rijjn's tabnt and impulse i ?hen he ivlehes to compose In after life. I ? n :he contrary. s;i<-h knowledge. era- j low Mm fo h'? Inspiration run fre?. nhampcred by ingr.nrsncc of method I n how ?o osrrv out Mr insptr.M 10ns | itid it !?? t r:' n Ith n hoy's brain. If up j ? wo'\ ? he is. dally t.vieht th? . to o.'iu*. and "fleet. *r..l 'rntr.od to ? *e deduction and analysis over the h problems. to ths greatest ones, || ? ?til h? equipped with in lne*tlma? j !a benefit for el! Ms af'er life Mo?? mof*>?r'r principle i?l*h their a or a < to shower love and rtev.tlT upon | h?m *-d unconsciously to make them s eeltlsh ?? possible?never really to e**h 'hem ahOut the prlnrlp>r of sex. j nd 'he temptations which ar? b^urd ? lome to t.h?m If they are strong r.d healthy ?r.d normal?but Just to , ring them ?? in a paradise with t he mistaken potion that indiscriminate ( Ir.dr.es6 is a'.I that is nscessary for i h?m j If mother* really thought our what ; hoy desire for the future of their eon*, mi what was likely to help them to chine i: .J what not. they would over gr> along this happy go lucky fad f drift j brother* Trecvrnt.lT to Blame. Whenever I hear of these hoys "going a the had," in families, Brest and mall, niak'nvr tinforf unate marriages, "eroding their names. and disgracing heir ?.rder I nlwaVs feel 't must he !n ? >nu' tnea?i:rp the mother's fault he ause if from tn'nncy the 1 ?;w ,,f the Oi>nierain: ti:m h..??n explained to tlictn . I. e that which you send nut mils' j eturn to you nenltiV. and a high Ideal f honor and pride in their race, and , i fine achievement. Indelibly engraven pon their su'ioonjiolou* minds during he Impressionable period, they might ave had strength, or ?< lowest, oun- I trt* enough. to ) erp them straight. r? |i,tbc that *o go .-rooked can never ho 'Ofth wh!>. Hereditarv traits are ome-'.mes too strong in boys for any- j hlng Anally to stmd against them, j ut surely tr would t'"? them a b?tt?r i hanee of doing so if thev had r?e?lv?d ha training at the parlod whan babiu of mind aid bo !v iu-6 forming. which would hnre enabt-d them to use rea soning to themrrlv.s- about what they must kn.'W Is ?. rooked in their own characters. ! ? >'j!d recommend tvrrv rr.ot.Vr and | father to st'i'Jy m.>M carefully '< 'hev? r- | field s lcttrrp in li:? aon"-?* b.iok wet10h !n the Victorian period w considered h'ghly Immoral?because that ace was. one of supreme hypocrisy, and. because of a few of Lord Chesterfields' views were coloured with the eighteenth cen tury synlclsra, they dismissed the whole of (Jiem as pernicious: Chesterfield's Son* Poor Examples. We people of the twentieth century arc .Sroader mided. and no I can safely recommend th's admirable work of worldly wisdom and true common sense to ev?ry mother nowadays *(in watt's to train her hoy well, trusting that she will stave intelligence enonyh ;o profit J tv tf.e gents of wlad"m scattered all) through It. f?ne has a.ways un.loi 1 1 that Chesterfield's sop did ru-t greatly I profit hy th!" teaching: which proves; Ut.it msx rtis, however good, are of no a-all without person*} influence. The) boy probably hated receiving the | epistle, and became stubborn. Tho boo!;; should be studied by the parents tor | their own instruction, and then tlie I wise counsel contained therein Imparted J to the boy In a suitable manner. No | rraitcr how le>ftv the aim of .1 moih?r| rri'xht be. or how desirous nhe might be i of t.irining Iter hoy to l e all that Is I chivalrous and noble?.she would not ' succeed If she used antagonizing moth- | ods. Therefore tact Is absolutely neces- J rarv, ard that loving syntpat.hy which feels when Jars tire entering. Vanity prevents many mothers front seeing the truth ahoul the.r sons?they throw dust In their own eyes. Their offspring must bn perfect: and they will not read the writing upon the wall. So that tho boy's xel'irt Is sacrificed to their own selfishness. iwy l*Tvy. If tiny male creatures show very | great affection and emotion. If they are easily reduced t otears, and show real tenderness to ar.lmals-.e th mother should the will be much easier preys for the harpy typo of woman later on? and the wisest direction of their emo tion muel be undertaken by her. l'eople of either sex of strong affections are capable of being led to the highest good, but on the other hand are open to much greater dangers. Nothing but ml ute explanations of the result of not being master of emotion will old them, convince their common senso of the necessity of this, and give great en couragement and praise at every victory. If the boy were mine and I saw that ho was emotional and of a passionate tem perament from Infancy. I would explain exactly where th'.e would lead hlmfi and a-'?us? pride !r, self-coneuest and In be Ir.g master or n:s reelings. I w vj 1 d teach him to read character in otliara, and how to stand back and reason with himself before giving a Judgment. Inspiring ?!w?rt his Imagina tion by showing the power strong char acters wield In after life. I knew n little boy who. from oahv hood. had known his ow n mind. TT one I a-ked him. "L?o you !l*e J?rn of cake J f, -?,?>?? j,, not hesitate and say.' ? Which do you like?" or "T don't care." j H? replied firmly one or the other. He j adored his mother aid rMipecte<j ever> - thing she said?but when sh< had read him a h historical story book, let us say. he would not be Massed In any w?, by her opinion aboyr the characters In it. He woul.J dget the facts clearly Into hts head, asking Intelligent questions to do this, and than ha would announce Mb opinion deduced from his own Im pressions Nothing convinced him bm the truth, he unconsciously was unin fluenced by emotion, or anyone else's views. He le growing Into a wonder ful man now and will go far. And It fs this habit of taking decision, assuming personal re?pens|Mltly and then stand ir,g or falling by It. which I would in cula'e In every boy front the very be ginning. so that he may rrew Into ? strong man. and not a drifter Boy Soout Movement. The Boy Scout movement ought to produce In time a new arid finer race of Englishmen, and laslly I would havo hurg up In every hoy's room where l.e could fee It from his bed, a clearly printed copy of Kipling's "If"?the most perfect exposition of what makes a man?and th? most immortal poem which ha* eve.r been written. There Is no spaee here to touch upon the different characters of boys and how the groups should be treated, but if the principle has been grasped. I. e . that it Is the af'er life success the mother Is aiming a'.. If she la Intelli gent these words I have written may help he.r to use the right methods with r.v-h different son 'o obtain that end. and la-?;>?, i would ?>ay: L*.-e common ?en?c always and discourage sentiment tallty. ELINOR C.LVN MISS INTERS, j ACTRESS, SIGNS I FIEflflCJNTRiCTi ztocai/ gzrx. px.ating stock in patterson, n. j? to make roni pictures next summer. | Miss Fh.i r I r. 1to Wynters. Wheeling gtrl. playing stock in Patterson. X J. Is about to mi ecu nib to the lure of the movies, according to her press eg'-nt. who declares Miss Wynters has r*eelved an offer to make four pictures for the Warner Production company to he filmed next summer. .Miss Wynters has an ideal camera face areo'-dim: to the press report which continuing ".Miss W;. liters, it was learned some months ago. photographs unusually well, and has what is known ns an Ideal cam era fare This, coupled with her admit ted great histrionic, ability, .assures her success In the silent drama. It was during last spring at the M;d- I die Atlantic Photographer's convention j in rvtuburgii. Pa. that Miss Wynters i came to the notice of a movie picturo j producer She had posed for four hours ; for the honor guests of the gathering. | Including Goldlnsky. the famous photo#- j rapher of f'hiladelphia. who illustrated to the others how he secured his artistic effects. Miss Wynters also posed for Johnson, the leading photographer of Pittsburgh Goldinsky was so pleased with Miss Wyntor's picture that he j mounted a full length pose of her. which . still remains in the window of his studio, j I0QIN1ALLYI HERE0N1.6; Meeting of Cam pa Tomorrow to Eay Plans for the 1533 District Gathering- j Sunday afternoon a meeting of the officers, committees and membes of the camps of the Modern Woodman of America will be held at the Woodman Hall, 1321 Maket street, to complete plan* for the Tri-State Woodman Rally, on January 6, Ii'23. ( All camps have been notified of the meeting and it is expected that a large meeting will be held. These camps have been sliced to take part: Elm Grove, Claysvllle. Washington, Pittsburgh. West Liberty, Wolf Run. Cameron, Wal- j. lace. Moundsvllle, Grafton, Clarksburg, Parkerslturg. New Martinsville. Bellalre. Bridgeport, Barnesvllle. St. Clalrsville.1 Martin* Ferry. East Liverpool, Welle-1 burg, Cannojjsburg, Belmont. McMechon Ben wood, Steuhenvilie and Wheeling. Reports will bo made at the Sunday meeting, and the program will be 9ub mitted. The Rally Is one of the mnr.y which arc being held throughout the Jurisdiction. Wheeling camp fi'*t is considered ac tive and mafly applications are being re ceived for tiie class adoption. The head Consul. A. K. Talbot, has asked for 125 000 new members for the year 1952. 90.161 certificates were Issued during the nine months ending Sept. 3d, 3 922. Membership Large On Sept. 1. Medern Woodman of America had 1,053.672 members, Bene fit certificate* outstanding, awaiting adoption 2*.026. West Virginia instituted six new eamps in September In October 1D22 the society paid 742 death claims amounting to SI,239.116 615; also <5 mem bers received the old .ige benefits amounting to $22,431.70. Interest recolv *d during month for be eilt investment fund tvas 64,639.48, Wheeling camp held a meeting last Thursday. Many applications were re ceived. The degree team !h faking on >tea.m and expects to be In first clam shape for the accaslon. The Bugle, fifs and drum corps of Wheeling camp, that has been giving a series of Monday night dances at the Arlon Hall, has can celled Its dances to give more time for the Rally. The Modern Woodman of America will celebrate their fortieth anniversary In January and each camp has been asked to pledge forty candidates. Wheeling Camp haa already aecured I their quota and ?t!ll going. Eaeh atm ber of Wheeling Camp is asked to get a new mAniber and In so doing they will I bo classed In the Wc ton with a mem bership of over 2.fl00. t j Monday evening many members of I Wheeling camp. Elm Grove and Martin > | Ferry camps will go to Washington, I'a. leaving the Woodman Hall at 4 o'clock, where the Washington camp will enter tain with a banquet. TRIANGLEVESPERS The Religious Education committee of the Blue Triangle bianch T. W. C. A. J Is putting on an interesting and dlversl i lied program at each of lis vesper serv j lcca held on Sunday afternoon at 4 ! o'clock. World's Fellowship week was begun ? last Sunday by the Girl Reserves, gtv l ing a pagcan*. It te being Observed by a group of Girl Reserves, meeting each ] of the educational classes this week, i and presenting the purpose of World's I Fellowship. j Sunday, Mr. V .1. Truman will ad ( dress the vespers. Mrs. J V Davis will ' preside. Music will 1k> furnished by ! the Macedonia Junior choir. Women's J Bible class wilt meet c\ery Friday eve I nlng at 7 o'clock. In tho national guard maneuvers this year real barrages were laid down ; before the infantry. ? ! I , M cFADDEN'S |j . J SPECIALS! Boys' $4.00 and $5.00 d*! AQ !l , SCHOOL SH0ES$l?y5 j| The<.e are jrenuinc all leather Shots?made of excellent j * t leather?sort pliable uppers?best oak l.aih-.r soles and heels. it A comfortable medrim English shape?in a dark niaho^- . r any color. All sizes. j* An excellent wearinc shoe for school or dross war. r 1 a Regular S4 and $5 <jJ1 QCJ Values I..70 | * ^ 1 1 1 . . J.. . . - --- i ' x _ i ^ . f Wrinkle Proof Soft Collars 25c Each Special! 5 for SI TV season's nenest t'cliars?made of special soft rna- , tenal that will not wrinkle or break down-Minn- iaund- r nicely ' an he had in ????mfortabie low or nndinru hicrh K shapes i r ' !' ? lr Silk Knitted Neckwear j* The most popular styi*.* of today, Beautiful new patterns Je iu Silk Knitted Ties?fancy designs, college stripes. too tone grenadines and j>!ain colors?the mason's newot shapes - the smaii or medium. i Special at ij 50c 75o 89f $1 ?c / ? ... ^ Sport Bow Ties ,[ With Elastic to Go Around the Collar ? ! .? These are the real popular Ties ith the young fellows. Can be worn nicely with soft collars or collar attached j,j shirt??new fan^y deigns and patterns in kni"- d or plain * siikr ' ! s Special ~o p gt fJvl i, MEN'S $2.25 COTTONADE ttl ft Q WORK PANTS Special at fI) 1 *ou M. n's $2 25 Gray Ccttonade Work Pants??nicely made, good fitting?made of extra good wearing fabric. Sizes 32 to j 42. 100 pair in this special lot. \ very good pants for mill h work. r ^ ... ? ? -? (t Men's $1.50 Warm Ribbed <51 1 Q L Union Suits. Special at tD?*?i/ I i! flood warm ribbed Union Suits?snug fittiritr. closely t woven?made of -good wearing ltulbrigguu cotton. Sizes 34 to 40. '* Special- (PI 1Q I at ?pl.jy ? kcFADDEN'S ;j I 1122-1124 Market St., Wheeling, W. Va jb L Ah v A ? s This Is the New Overcoat Hat In All Colors "7y t3 S0 It isn't a felt. It isn't a velour. Its a soft surface i finish?different than any hat you ever saw. An over coat hat. A hat with the prosperous look, of a big warm ulster and made to be worn with one. There's nothing in Wheeling like it. It comes in all colors?all one price?and a peach of a shape. Don't miss see ing it. IRefll itfub ? ? Heat Your Home with a I GENUINE I HUMPHREY RADIANT-FIRE! Makes More Heat and Consumes Less j Gas. Throws Off No Fumes ? NOW IS THE TIME TO BUY ji Keep Away From Cheap Imitations i j SEE OUR DISPLAY OF ' GENUINE HUMPHREYS . New Designs New Prices $15.00 to$200.00 HUMPHREY p AdLlantlTlrA Wm. Hare's Sons Company Plumbing?Heating 46 Fourteenth Street Electrical Appliances ^ Help That a Aching Back! ACHE, ache, ache?all day long that nagging backache! You get up in the W morning lame, stiff?achy all over. U And so you spend the day?worn out and y miserable. Evening comes and finds you barely able to drag yourself to bed. Tomor- ; row the same weary round of suffering.'' But why continue in this unhappy condi tion? Why not look to your kidneys, which are so likely at fault? That dull, unceasing backache, is aften nature's first signal of hidden kidney weakness. Other warnings quiciuy follow, such as distressing kidney action, headaches, dizziness, and knife-like pains when you stoop or lift Don't wait for serious trouble. Use Doan's Kidney Pills before it is too late. Dean's have helped thousands and should help you. Ask your neighbor! Read How These Wheeling Folks Found Relief: i i iL twm ^ Tells a Story" ldtS. SHTTA DITTMORI, 2420 Jacob I St., says: "My kidneys were in a lad I comlltlhn and l suffered with backaches. ? There was .1 continual dull ache, over my ? kidneys. I became dizay and had ncrv. I ?us Ji"?adaohes. poan's Kidney Pills were I recommended and 1 used litem They 8 Boon relieved mo of all signs of 11ns i trouble." (Statement given June It, 1921.) On May 9. 1922. Mrs. r>!ttmorc said: "Occasionally I use I'onn'a Kidney Pill? if 1 fci! a fittie run down atnl always tret the same good results. My state ment of 1921 holds good." CHTUSTTATT SMITH, 135 18th St., rays: *'I had an attack of kidney trou ble and was .bothered with my back. The constant pains neross tny kidneys were almost unbearable and sometimes when I stooped. sharp pains caught me in the small of my back and I could hardly straighten. My kidneys were dl-'ordered and I had to pass the secre tions too often, 'i read about Doan's Kidney Pills and decided to try them. Afier using them a short tim? I was relieved. I am always ready to give Donn m my endorsement." XI3. B. DAL'BBJtT, 1313 Alley X, say*: "Some timo ago I had trouble with my kidneys. They were weak and acted too freely. I also had backache and the steady bearing down pains bothered mo considerably. If I did any lifting or stooping, the pains became more severe. I heard about Doan's Kidney P!ll? so I ilecidod to try them. It wasn't long .before the trouble loft and I am not bothered much any more." Doan's Kidney Pills Every druggist has Doan's, 60c a box. Foster-Milbuni Co., Manufacturing Chemists, Buffalo, N. Y. ' " 1 i ssssas. / i i ?? !? ? _ I ? - -- j