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Sitf 11111118 n. it" nl I? Farrand New Head of Cornell The vacuum tube amplifiers then actuated a special receiver attached to a large horn which distributed sounds reflected by heart beats throughout the building. 1 1 Counsel of Shipping Board The Dempsey-Carpentler fight forced Dr. Wilbur F. Crafts of the International reform bureau more than ever Into the public eye. Falling to stop the fight by legal process he an nounced that Governor Edwards of New Jersey and other officials would be prosecuted. He also outlined vari ous reform activities. He said among other things: "We will go through the state to make a campaign for the punishment of the offenders responsible for the 'fight and speak against the proposed use of the Jersey City arena for an other fight on Labor day. "We want the people to under stand that we are not making merely a destructive campaign we have been waging a fight by constructive meth *ods for the past several months in ol der to substitute proper recreation for such amusements as prize fights. ..* .-.** H-:\-' -.r ,** V.v %C 7 t' **&> .i, *t fe Dr. Farrand was born at Newark, N. J., June 14, 1867. He received his education at Princeton, Cambridge and Berlin and his medical degree at Columbia. From 1893 to 1901 he was instructor In psychology at Colum bia university, professor from 1901 to 1903 and professor of anthropology there from 1903 to 1914. The degree of doctor of laws has been conferred upon him by the University ui Michigan and the University of Colorado. In 1917 and 1918 he was director of the tuberculosis work !n France for the International Health board. From 1905 to 1914 he was executive secretary of the National Association for the Study and Prevention of Tuberculosis, and from 1912 to 1914 treasurer of the America^ Public Health association. He was editor of the American Public Health Journal from 1912 to 1914, and la the author of "The Basis of American History" (1904). Heartbeats Over Wireless Maj. Gen. George O. Squier, chief Eignal officer of the United. States army, has made A notable discovery by which palpitation and other trou bles of the heart may be diagnosed even though the patient be far re moved from medical facilities—say, In middle of the Atlantic ocean—by application of "wired wireless." The principle\ involved Is similar to that which made possible the multiplica tion of the volume of the inaugural address of President Harding, March 4, the human heart beats being am plified thousands of times. A demon tration to a group of physicians of the United States army at the signal corps laboratory, Washington, for the first time revealed working plans of the remarkable innovation. A heart transmitter designed for the specific purpose, resting by its own weight over the heart of the subject under examination, was placed In position. Passage of the blood through the various valves of the--heart, is responsible for vibrations In an air chamber which faithfully reproduce the manifold actions of the blood when coursing through the valves of the heart. These, in turn, are conveyed over a wire—practical application of "wired Wireless"—to an amplifying equipment, consisting of a group of standard vacuum tubes,used by the signal corps. The tubes are not dissimilar to those employed In wire less telephony and telegraphy reception. Film Service EiS Elmer Schleslnger of Chicago (portrait herewith) has been appointed general counsel of the United States shipping board, by Chairman A. D. Lasker. A survey of the legal side of the shipping board's affairs which Mr. Schleslnger must supervise indi cates that there are 500 law cases pending in district and state courts of the United States against the fleet corporation and the shipping board, involving claims totalling about $50, 000,000. There are also 1,700 cases in the admiralty courts pending against the shipping board and the fleet corporation, involving sums In excess of $50,000,000. Mr. Schleslnger Is forty. He was born In Chicago. He was graduated from Harvard university in 1901, en tered the Harvard law school the same year, and took his law degree in 1903. shipping board provides that there will be five vice presidents of the Emergency Fleet corporation, three of whom will be In charge of operations, one the chief counsel, and one in charge of sale of ships and salvage of materials. The three vice presidents in charge of operations will be J. Barston Smull, ship broker of New York William J. Love, shipping representative of New York and A. J. Frey, ship operator of Los Angeles. Crafts and the Prize Fight We will press the constructive cam paign harder now. Community organizations will be suggested to provide proper recreations in place of such dangerous forms of amusements as unre stricted moving pictures, public dances, and automobile rides." X} -vr U4 *39. rf *i. ....... rw Dr. Livingston Farrand, elected president of Cornell university to suc ceed Dr. Jacob Gould Schurm'an, re cently appointed minister to China achieved national reputation by his war work. He obtained a leave of absence from the presidency of the University of Colorado in 1915 to en ter war relief work overseas, and when he was chosen chairman of the central committee of the Red Cross, he resigned the presidency March 1, 1910, to devote his entire attention to that organization. Mmp The plan of reorganization of the AUDUBON COUNTY JOURNAL The new arrivals In street dresses disclose designers to be of one mind, at least in the matter of the straight line silhouette. They have developed their Ideas In many ways, but the foundation of the styles lies upon the straight-line figure, even when plaits are employed in the skirts. Some of these dresses have the effect of skirts set on to bodies, under narrow strap belts, placed at a low waist line but this belt does not break the line from shoulder to hem. Bell sleeves, elbow or three-quarter length appear to have STYLES STRAIGHT LINES NOW FEATURE CLOTHES FOR STREET WEAR r} ALONG with new suits for fall, come the new cloth dresses, the one-piece daytime frocks that have made a secure place for themselves among street clothes. They employ the same fabrics as suits do—the same sort of decoration and finish—with more latitude In the matter of trim ming—and have become a necessity In the wardrobe. They have an ad vantage because they are worn with out a coat for early fall and under heavy wraps for midwinter. SMART STYLE IN KNITTED THINGS FOR FALL WEAR have become so Important In knitted things for outerwear that garments are named after them— as "tuxedos," "slip-overs," "tie-backs," and so on, rather than by more reveal ing terms. In wool, silk and fiber silk manufacturers have made smart things for outer wear that deserved to be re named and are. The sweater-coat has become the "tuxedo," our old favorite the surplice waist is now a "tie-back," and the sweater pure and simple al most Is no more—the "middy"—with various descriptive words preceding this titlo, the tuxedo and the semi tuxedo have replaced it, aided by new Bweater-blouses. This movement to emphasize style has resulted In the most attractive outer wear for fall that has ever been presented by the knitting mills. These knitted things are for everyone—young or old—but they fit the youth of school girls and young women at college as surely as smooth cheeks and sparkling eyes. Worsted middles In white with collars In navy or cadet blue or jockey red are turned up about th# bottom, with flat pearl buttons calling atten tion to the fact, and made with elbow length sleeves also provided with turned-up cuffs. As sure as fate some one will Invent a knitted hat to com plete this snappy affair for fall. A plain tuxedo Is shown above. Full length revers and cuffs are provided by knitting the yarn in a different stitch and there Is a detachable "knit ted sash finished with small tassels flfe" ,,4, ,\ captured the fancy of their makers— but collars and the neckline are much varied. The dress pictured here Is of navy tricotine. Its half-length sleeves are slashed and faced with crepe-de-chine. The wide opening is bordered with the crepe and" ornamented with buttons— one square, white button following an other from neck to hem, In two rows. They also outline the bottom of the sleeve. A black patent leather belt, piped with white, could hardly be nar rower, and Is loosely adjusted about the waist. Many street dresses have panels that emphasize the stralghtness of their lines. Narrow braid and small beads in neat rows, maintain the tailored character of these frocks on many of the smartest models, and the strap belt adds Its testimony to the same feature of the style. Small fur neck pieces, for crisp autumn days, will be added when the time comes to wear these graceful substitutes for the suit. !v that slips through supporting straps at the sides. This Is a dignified coat that lias many rivals In fancier stitches and revers df angora or other wool furs. Very often the revers and cuffs, are In white on a colored coat, or In an other color, as pearl gray on shell pink, gray on navy, white on Jade, flame on white. One sees these knitted tuxedos every where—at the country club, the con cert, the beach, on the street. Their numbers will Increase with the coming of fall and we shall find them In the company of dainty blouses like that shown here and with silk skirts. This blouse Is made of French blue geor gette with embroidery in black and cerise. It features the bell sleeve and Illustrates the tuck-ln style, which Is at least holding Its own among many over-blouse rivals. A EPRNIOHT VOTUN NCVJMMI UNIOM Dotted White Veils Popular. It is surprising how the colored cbenUie dot holds its own in fashion able veiling. And now that the white veil is having such a tremendous vogue we see white veils dotted la bright colors such as jade, cornflower blue, cherry, coral, etc. Even the new nine-inch veilings that are becoming so popular are being shown in white. IMPROVED UNIFORM INTERNATIONAL SundaySchool Lesson' (By REV. P. B. FITZWATER, D. Dl, Teacher of English Bible In the Moody Bible Institute of Chicago.) (©. 1921, Western Newspaper Union.) LESSON FOR AUGUST 7 PAUL IN CYPRli8 AND IN ANTI. OCH OF PISIDIA. LESSON TEXT—Acta 13:1-62. GOLDEN TEXT—Te shall be witnesses unto me both in Jerusalem, and in all Judea, and In Samaria, and unto the ut termost part of the earth.—Acts 1:8. REFERENCE MATERIAL Matt 1»: 11-83 28:18-20 Mark 16:16 Luke 24:46, 47. PRIMARY TOPIC—Adventures of Paul and Barnabas. JUNIOR TOPIC—Saul Silences a Sor cerer. INTERMEDIATE AND SENIOR TOPIC —Paul Begins His Missionary Travels. TOUNO PEOPLE AND ADULT TOPIC —Paul Becomes a Missionary. This marks the beginning of foreign missions as the deliberately planned enterprise of the church. I. The Gifts of the Church at Antl och (v. 1). Young as Antloch, the new religious center, was, she had prophets and' teachers. Such are essential to church life. Indeed, they are never absent from the true church. In Epheslans 4:8-12 Paul says that when Christ as cended tje gave gifts unto men for the purpose of perfecting the saints unto the work of the ministry. II. Barnabas and Saul Sent Forth YY. 2, 3). While the Ave ministers were pray ing and fasting, the Spirit of God com manded them to send forth Barnabas and Saul. The work of evangelizing the world was laid so heavily upon these men that they refrained from eat ing In order to seek the' will of the Lord In prayer. This Is the kind of fasting that meets God's approval. From the fact that they were directed to send forth those whom the Spirit called, we learn that the real call to Christ's service comes from the Spirit. The Spirit calls and the church sec onds the motion by sending those who are called. They sent the very best men from the church at Antioch. III. Preaching the Word of Qod In Cyprus (vv. 4, 5). We are not told as to why they first went to Cyprus, but we infer that It was because it was the home of Bar nabas. It is most natural that those who have heard good news should go with It first to their kindred and friends. As they went forth they preached the Word of God not civic righteousness, current history, philoso phy, etc. The great need today la Spirit-called and Spirit-filled men preaching God's Word. IV. Withstood by Elymas the Sor cerer (vv. 6-12). When Barnabas and Saul by Invita tion were telling Sergius Paulus of the Word of God, Elymas maliciously sought to turn his mind from the faith. This Is the first obstacle they encoun tered. This opposer Is the same one who came to Adam in Eden and to Jesus in the wilderness. He is the enemy of God and man. He now seeks to bar the gospel as It enters upon Its career of the conversion of the hea then. Saul denounced him In the most scathing terms, calling him the child of the devil, full of guile and villainy, and pronounced him the enemy of all right eousness, accusing: him of perverting the right ways of the Lard. Happily, the deputy heeded Saul's teaching and believed the gospel. It was In this connection that Saul's name was changed to Paul. V. In the Synagogue at Antioch In PIsidia (vv. 15, 16). From Paphos Paul and Barnabas went northward to Perga. From Perga they went Into Antioch In PI sidia, where jthey entered the syna gogue on the Sabbath day. Though he was sent to the Gentiles he does not depart from the order of begin ning with the Jews. After the usual reading of the Scriptures, upon the invitation of the rulers, Paul deliv ered the discourse recorded In verses 17-41. This sermon Is worthy of care ful study. It'consists of four parts (1) Historical ($y. 17-23) apologet lcal (vv. 24-37) (3) doctrinal, (vv. 38, 39) (4) practical (vv. 40, 41). It sets forth the missionary message for all times and lands. Its essence should ever be the same, in this ser mon he presented the glorified and risen Christ as the Savior from sin, basing his proof upon the testimony of living witnesses and the Inspired Word. VI. The Effect of the Sermon (vr. 42-52). Many of the Jews and proselytes requested them to speak to them again. Almost the whole city came to hear the Word of God the next Sabbath. This great crowd incited the jealousy of the Jews. This jeal ousy could not long be restrained It broke out In open opposition. This opposition was in turn answered by Paul's rejection of them and turning to the Gentiles. Learn the True WI«dom. Learn, O student, the true wisdom. See yon bush aflame with roses, like the burning bush of Moses. Listen, and thou slialt hear, if thy soul be not deaf, how from out it, soft and clear, speaks to thee the Lord Al mighty.—Haiiz. A Question of Right. But Peter and John answered and said unto them. Whether it be right In the sight of God, to hearken unto you more than unto God, juuge ye. —AcU 4:19. "•RP* 'I FW,-- i- •»*«, HOW WOMEN OF MIDDLE ACE May Escape the Dreaded Suf ferings of that Period by Taking Mrs. Block's Advice Hopkins, Minn.—"During Change of life I had hot flashes and suffered for two years. I saw Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com-? pound advertised in the paper and got good results from! taking it. I recom mend your medicine to my friends and yon may publish, this fact as a testi monial."—Mrs.ROB- ERT BLOCK,Box 542, Hopkins, Minn. It has been said that not one woman in annoying symptoms. Those dreadful hot flashes,' sinking spells, spots before the eyes, dizzy Bpells, nervousness, are only a few of the symptoms. .Every woman at this age should profit by Mrs.Block's experi ence and try Lydia E. Pinkham's Vege table Compound. If you have the slightest doubt that Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com. pound will help you, write to Lydia E. Pinkham Medicine Co., Lynn, Mass., about your health. Your letter will be opened, read and answered by awoman, and held in strict confidence. PESKY BED-BUGS P.D.Q. P. D. Q. Kills Bed Bugs, Roaches Ants and Their Eggs As Well A 35 cent package makes on* quart, enough to kill a million, and contains a patent spout free, ,:.: to get them in the hard-to-get-at :S places. Your Druggist has it or ,!? can get It for you, or .mailed pre- ,f paid on receipt of price by the OWlT' CHEMICAL WORKS, Terre Haute, Ind. Genuine P. D. Q. is never peddled. LiverTrouble? For relief go to ,v For rates, etc., write Mudbaden Sulphur Springs Co., Jordan, Minn. SKIN TROUBLES May Defy Lotions & Ointments Eczema, tetter and similar affec tions should be treated through the blood. Outside applications offer .only temporary relief. The thing to use is S. S. S—the stand ard blood purifier, which has suc cessfully relieved such troubles for over 60 years. |fei For Special Booklet or for indi* §1§. S.S.S. Co.,Dept431, Atlanta, Oat S.<p></p>S.S.S 1 vidual Advice, without charge^ write Chief Medical Advisorm Ga. S. S. at your druggist Standard for Offer Fifty Years Kill All Flies! THEY SPREAD DISEASE Placed anywhere, DAISY FLY KILLER attracts and kills all flies. Neat, clean, ornamental, convenient and cheap. Lasts all sea son. Made of metal, can't spill or tip over will hot soil or injure anything. Guaranteed. DAISY PLY KILLER at yonr dealer or 4 6 by EXPRESS, prepaid, $1.25. BAROLD SOMERS. 160 De Kalb Ave.. Brooklyn. N. X. Guticura Soap Is Ideal for—— The Complexion Soap 25c, Ointment 25 and 50c, Jaleum 25c. Do you know why it's toasted? To seal in the delicious Burley flavor It's toasted. /hfS 11 T\ J* —FOR SALE- CALIFORNIA LAND 10 acres, located In Glenn Co., Cal., mile to school and two miles to town. All ef tract In cultivation. Soil Is silt loam with almonds main crop. Orchard of 760 almond trees. Can be Irrigated by well If needed. No Improvements. This almond orciiard lies on the Orovllle-Wlllows lat eral of the state highway and will soon be pavea, making this an exceptional buy. Price Is *500 per acre with possession to be arranged. For further Information write or Bee JOHN N. WESTBERG, Butte City, Calif.