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"vi irjrnjwcwi."WT - "",'s-v'7SME -. ' I GEOGRAPHICAL WINDOW DINPLAY An advertising display whleh linn attracted uihikiihI Interest, linn been plaved In the show window of II. K. Herndon, CiU-IUln-Drug Co., on Knox Street, In thli i-Hy. the local agency for the well-known prnprle tary medicine, 'Phi Iho. The display Is Interesting not only from an advertising HUnclpolm, lint it also educational combining lit Mil Attractive and nrtlntle nmniier beau tiful scenes from ninny foreign coun tries where the Ingredients of thin preparation ure obtained. It has occasioned such favorable comment In the city that the pro prietors of the store state that It will reuinln In their window several days longer. Work of Great Artist The display is the work of one of Araerlca's-greuteNt lithographic art ists and the innmifucttirers uf-Tan-lac stale that the total cost will ex ceed sixty thousand dollars, which is said to be a record price fur win dow dlnplayi. It Is In ten distinct and natural colors, and presents scenes from the itocky Mountains as well as from Kurope, Asia, Peru, Egypt and other foreign countries. The natives are seen lu their nat ural habitat and environment, gath ring the roots, herbs and bark that form the medicinal Ingredients of Tauiac, packing them upon the back of camels, elephants, llamas and other beasts of burden for transpor tation by laud and sea to the im mense laboratories at Dayton, Ohio, and Walkervilte, Canada. One of the most striking features of the display Is the reproduction of the magnificent laboratory at Day ton. Here the artist has very effec tively and impassively portrayed the popularity of Tanlac byititroduc lng a group of people in all walks of life who are looking at the Tanlac laboratory with expressions of con fidence, plaiuly Indicating their be lief and faith In the medicine. Another distinctive feature Is the bulletins accompanying the display. Tfasy tall briefly and concisely of tht Marvelous growth and develop rasnt of Tanlao, until today it lias the Urgett sals of any msdlolne of its kind in the world. These bulls tint also quote various standard medical authorities ag to the thera peutic -value and physlologloal ef fect Of the medicine. GO.QQu Potties a Day. Froin these bulletins one also can learn that the now Tanlac lahorator' let at Dayton and Walkervllle have a combined (billy capacity of GO.OOO bottles ami tli'nt the medicine Is now selling at the rate of approximately 10,000,000 bottles per year. That Tanlac Is a preparation of ex ceptiouiil inorit has never been disputed,- Accounting for its tremen dous popularity and large sales thru out the country. It is a powerful re constructive tonic mid body builder and has a 'far reaohiug and most benellclal etTect upon the entire sys tem. Many strong local endorse ments from those who testify as to the benefit they received, have ap peared la the columns of this paper. The manufacturers of Tanlac are firm believers In newspaper adver rising and have forcibly presented to the public the merits of their pro ducts In this way. Their total an nual appropriation f o r newspaper space exceeds one million dollars. Their copy appears in practically all of tjio leading dally and weekly newspapers throughout the United States and Canada. Hugh Asher. of Loulsvllh', thru thl city Friday night. passed Miss Kntherlne fireen was in Mid dlosboro, Monday shopping. MICKIE SAYS: gmogoms i rC sott& oa ww goa wuctt & ausfowvw txuMds v a. joa yKf Ufa cotw UKMC tHOWT OW V Vim 64UOP aroomo urrf in? rf oor vi -ruoa Wt COkN&e rA TMO W. TUR.C& . vxiccwa uhxr ' Mukvrfo to ttMow vuc twea em "aoovio i -co twrt joa op wva vf III Beth - -ffi1 ltsatsCcdCvl'V.r If " -' i I j 3SKS Mr. Kotri. W Cole is at Lynn Caw? thin week, visiting Iter brother, J, M Ohlcr and tiled, Mrs. Jim Hodge. , The Civic League was delightfully entertained by Mrs. Read P. Mack on Oct. 14th. . Mrs. V. H.-Burton will be hostess for the noxt meeting on Oct. 28th. UNION t'OLLKOU 11KCKPTION President and Mrs. Franklin will give an annual reception to the fa culty, students, citizens and visitors Monday, October the 25th. There will be no, formal invitation lest we miss somebody. We are giv ing Invitations thru the Mountain Advocate and the churches and the schools of the city. Come and get acquainted with the new members of the faculty and the new students. Itenew your acquaintance with those of the College whom you have met before and visit with your fellow townsmen and friends.. We person ally wish to greet you and enjoy an evening with you. Everybody between the ages of 16 to 100 come. Guests will pleas not wear evening dress. At the New Qymnaslum 7:30 to 10 p. m. Come. Pres. and Mrs. E. T. Franklin. Sunlight for Malaria. Jr. Q. Vlnle reports to Pollcllnlco (Rome) that cusps of long rebellious malaria Improre rapidly when tht nude trunk l exposed to the sunlight for several hour after each dose of quinine Sikh Prtfers to Die on around. Every good Sikh prefer to die up on the bore ground. Itegiirdless of rank or nge. no rue must Intervene between him anil the enrlh when he breathes his Inn. British Locomotive In Museum. The first locomotive with steel springs was hulli In Kughinri Just one hundred years ago. and Is Mill to bt teen In the South Kenolnciim museum. Oesptratlon. Advertisement Winded, modem house, flat, garage or barn to live la. No objection to living over a henhouse If tht roosters art equipped with Max Im silencers. Boston Transcript. Sutpleloua. Tht head ' the Brm had ttcrttly called In an .expert accountant to check up Hi cashier. "Have you dis covered any evidence of dishonesty?" asked tlm expert accountant. "Well, I've noticed thai bo carries a differ ent umbrella every time It rains," ex plainer) the herd of the Arm. Dry Farming. Dry fanning Is a scientific fanning of land where there Is a limited or unfavorable distribution of rainfall. Irrigation la not practiced, the fertil ity and moisture of the soil being managed by n system of deep'cultlva tlon, rotation of crops and the "plow ing In" of ereen crops. Toabort a cold and prevent com plications take The purified and refined calomel tablets that are nauseates, safe and sure. Medicinal virtues retain cd and improved. Sold only in sealed p-cLajes. Price 35c. . Origin of Johnny Canuck. The word "Cunuck," as upplted tt Canadians, Is of North American In dluu origin, from the word Ca-nuck-er or Kanuuck. With the term Canuck Is sometimes ussoclated the word "Johnny," as "Johnny Canuck," prob ably because Canadians are tons of John Bull. A 8a fe Place. Probably the bent way for a maa to hide his money from his wife ts to conceal It In a sock that needs darning. Dallas Nw Campaign Emblem. So far as can be learned, the first emblem was a (lnger ring of copper. This was worn by the adherents of John Qulncy Adams In IKM when bt ran for president, und was Inscribed "John Qulncy Adams. I82.V Knows His Business. "Uy dear, said Mme. Plancher, It you bare neurasthenia, 'why don't you go to my 'doctort fie Is tha most J charming man, and the first thing bt asks is, 'What ailment would you llks lalotaos WWW OF ROOSEVELT URGES ELECTION OF WARREN G. HARDING In Statement Declares Coun try's Vital Need Is Victory for Republican Candidates. FIRST BACK OWN COUNTRY. Says Opportunity Has Come to Women to "Make Her Influence Mighty la Behalf of.Nation." Oyster Pay. N. Y. Mrs. Edith Ker mil Roosevelt, widow of Colonel Theo dore Roosevelt, is t-vlnclng keen Inter est In the Republican campaign. She recently gave to the press the follow ing statement 'irging the election of Harding and Cool Id go: "The country's vital need Is the elec tion of the Hjpubllcan candidates. MRBeOITH KERMIT R008EVELT. Warren O. UurJIcg and Calvin Cool Idga. Only will the full measure of Americanism In the next Administra tion bt attained. If the people shall declare for the party which holds true nationalism as Its high Ideal.' It Is sol necessary to forget our duty to our neighbor In doing ovr duty st borne. "The time appeals most strongly to the manhood und the womanhood of America. To womun more thnn over before because to her has come the per fected oppor'unlty to make her Influ ence weighty In behalf of the nation. "This year as never before, with world condltious as they are, stcudl aess und staunchness of American pur pose ure obligatory If we would first bring back our country to Its stable place and then by strong endeavor do all tha' can be done .'or peace und the general welfare In all lands." REPUBLICANS INSURE ECONOMICAL CONDUCT Washington. Not one man In ten thousand realizes the enormous ex penses run up by the present Govern ment. The disbursements are roughly 119,000,000 a day, more than a yeur after the war. In 1014 the people expostulated because the dally dis bursements by the Treasury had reached $2,000,000. How gladly would tht people groaning under the impo sitions of profiteers and the burden of taxes welcome a return to those hal cyon days I Congress and the new Ad ntlolstrutlon will have to deal with tht reduction of Government expendlv lures. 'Tha same party that has swelled them returned to power will never re duce them, because It claims the gov ernment ts being economically admin istered. The Republican party will delight In reducing these enlarged ex penses for clerk hire, end the Insa tiable bureaus that have been built up Into money spending machines. By holding In their hands all lines of ex pendltures the new Congress and new Executive working together will cut down excessive Items and eliminate others to un aggregate of hundred of millions of dollars. . NATION DEMANDS THOROUQH CHANGE. Chicago, Oct. . If one were re quired to name a single factor which Is doing more than uny other to work toward Republican success In Novem ber, he would probably have to say: Determination of the public to have change and to get away from Wil sonlsm. Reports from all quarters tell of this feeling, at once a desire for a change and a determination to bring It about at the polls November 2. Whether It be from the ceutral west, tht far west, the east or the south, the reports tell of this seeking for a change. The dail.o for a change If born of dissatisfaction, dislike and dis gust felt by the voters toward the Wil son administration and the thing It has done and left undone. Mr. Cox Is looked on as n man who If bt were elected would follow the track of Mr, Wilson. In fact, he has declsred himself In "complete accord" with Mr. Wilson. The public, by all accounts, is not looking for a man who will go along with Mr. Wilson or the Wilson policies SSBBBBBBsVHirFB'tB "w '- V"ff'J p SENATOR HARDING PROPOSES WELFARE POST IN CABINET Tells 12,000 Women He Favors Department In Defense of Mothers, Childhood and Public Health- TO ADVANCE SOCIAL JUSTICE. Emphasizes Need of Safeguard ing Women on American Farms. Stands for Enforcement of Law Marlon, O. The creation of n Fed' era! Department of Public Welfare to function In defense ommternlty, child hood and public health was proposed by Senator Hiirdlng In a speech on so clnl Justice to 5,000 women who came to his front porch from all points ol the compass. Such n iV'pnrtment, said Senatoi Harding, must ''avoid the fearful re sults .of bureaucracy. There can he no more efllclciit way of advancing o hunmjiltnrliin program," he said, "than by adapting the machinery of our led eral Government to the purposes we deshe to attain. While others may linve their eyes fixed upon some par tlculur piece of legislation or mora par ticular policy of social Justice which calls far the ryuipnthctlc interest of us all, I say, without hesitation, that our primary consideration must be the ma.-JInery of administration, and thai when- the time comes for us to re organize our administrative govern incut lu Washington we must all stqnd together for the creation of n Depart ment of Public Welfare. "I pledge myself today," he said, "to support with all that Is In me whatever practical policy of social welfare and social Justice can be brought forward by the combined wisdom of nil Amcrl runs. Nothing can concern America, and nothing can' concern me as an Aiuerlcun, more deeply than tht hrnllir the happiness and the enlight enment of every fellow American. Must Avoid Paternalism. "The social Justice that I conceive h not paternalism. It would be easy to make It so, and dangerous Indeed to the best spirit that Americans can hove the spirit of expressing by the Individual free will one's own, merits, eovcrnment to sunnrcss Hint exnres-1 slon of free will, even by benevolence, but we do mean to preserve In Ameri ca nn equal opportunity and a pre paredness for fclf-expresslon therein, even though we use the government to do It. "I believe Hint theru Is no step more practical, no step .which will menu more to the growth of America's so clnl welfare; no step which will guar antee better America's social Justice, than one which I propose to you. Dangers to Be Avoided. "I have no doubt that there will be some who will find In lids proposal cause for calling me an extremist, but when we huvqtu task to do, which has been dictated by our conscience and approved by our wisdom, let us straightway find the way to do It. 1 do no! soy tip's without u word of caution.-! recognize certain dangers which are always presented when gov ernment undertakes large and detailed tasks " Tasks of Social Justice. Senator Harding pointed out the necessity of going forward .upon a sure footing and declared: "When milking the proposal for a department of public welfare to America, I am aware that I have made a step In advance of any platform. "We all know that we face tasks of social Justice, which we roust under take with dispatch and efficiency. Who cun surest one of these tasks which can supersede In our hearts, or In the rank which foresight and wisdom will give that of the protection of our ma ternity? "The protection of the motherhood of America can not be accomplished untirthe state and .the potion have en acted and, by their example, have en forced customs, which protect wom anhood Itself. I know full well thai there are women who Insist that wom en shall be treated upon the same busls that men are treated." Senator Hurdlng discussed the need of adequate protection for women In Indnstr.y and expressed his belief In the wisdom of an eight-hour day for women workers. He emphasized the need of safeguarding the women on Aiuerlcun farms. He proposed putting the Children's Itureuu uuder the sug gested Department of Public Welfare, and urged prevention of abuses of child labor. . "I must not full," Senntor Hardlns went on7"to speak to you today of one of the measures of social Justice and social welfare uot often catalogued In this manner, but perhaps more Impor tant than uny we have considered. 1 refer to the enforcement of law. It will not be my business when elected to decide what luws shall he. It will be legltlmute for me to Invoke public opinion for their enactment, but such a call to public opinion must be based more upon the duty of the Executive of the nation to give fucts to the peo ple thap upon his desire to give opin ion, theory and propaganda. The en forcement of the law Is an Executive responsibility and must be under taken by the Executive without regard for his personal approval or disap proval of the law, which It has been the people's will to enact" PMMMdtodbdbMMhrtttBMta4tMMMfcta THE ACCUSER I. ..1 -V WWXLM 8hades of James Madison: "A steady regard for tht true Interests of thf United States equally avoids an abandonment of their Just demands and a connection of their fortunes with the systems of other powers." LEAGUE IS IMPOTENT, DEMOCRATIC BELIEF Tho Cincinnati Enquirer, a Demo cratic newspaper, says : "Commendation Is due Senator Hurdlng for his statesmanlike expres sion In opposition to tho entry of this country Into the League of Nations. We believe the great American people, us we ) often have ald, will endorse the attitude of those who oppose tying up this nation with some other nations In what virtually Is a political alliance, "The Senntor ppenks truth when he says: 'The League Is nn association of dlplomats'iind politicians whose de terminations are sure to be Influenced by considerations of expediency 'and national selfishness.' " KENTUCKY WOMEN ARE NOT BLIND Judging from appearances, the Democratic party bus mistaken the women of Kentucky for a sugar-and-taffy sort of people. They nre not. The Republican party knows they are not, and It la urging them to vote the Republican ticket strictly on the Issues. Kentucky women are not blind. They do not want a Wilson League of Nation, which" means that Amer ican lads must be constantly In the military service, possibly fighting and dying for other natloiis whose In terests ure nut ours. They do not want to barter off the constitution and the American right of Independent thinking and acting, to European politicians and self-seekers. They do not want to continue In of llco for four1 more years a party that' has kept taxation at high pitch, that has practiced despotism, that has left public .will und desire entirely out ot administrative action, that has wasted und squandered on a scale unequalled lu history. - They want a party of construction, not destruction; of action, not reac tion. That Is why they are going to vote the Republican ticket In November. "HE KEPT US OUT." Woodrow kept ua out of war, out of peace and out of sugar, and he will now proceed to keep Brother Cox out of the White House. IN THE MIRE AGAIN The Democratic machine In Kentucky Is tho,'amo old machine. Willi the nice, new front It put on a few weeks ago, many believed It really had changed Its colors. But alas It has proven a false-face. The same old machine, coated with trench-paint t Afler the decisive defeut It has suffered, after the stinging rebuke It has received from the people of this stato on more than one occasion, many hod been led to belle vo that It would reform. Democrats who believe In .cleaner and better things hoped the change would come. But It Is the same old machine. In the memorable campaigns of the past decade, that same old machine has, iiimle Its presence felt by certain practices which by no means served to ele vate It In tho esteem of Kentucky voters. This yeur they nre out of Issues ugaln. Ask them about tho IS) wars now going on In Europe. Ask them about Article .Ten, which would keep this country constantly st war. Ask them about pacrlflcliig all our forefathers won for us. Ask them about surrendering the Constitution und our rights for a wprld government of European politicians und self-seekers. Ask them about wur wustc, ubout profiteering, about the aeroplane and munitions scandals, about squandering of billions, about one-man rule. ' Llku a tin tulklng-machlnc, they answer: "Join the League!" On the League of Nations, on the record of their national administrators, on unyand every Important Issue, they cannot even talk back. They have no ground to stand upon. Such has been the case with them yeur after year. But when they hats found It Impossible to defend themselves, or to stand squurely before the peo ple on Importuiit Issues, they have done what no doubt uppeard to them to be the "next best thing." Mud. That's It. The Democratic machine, false-face and all, will dtsj In It In Kentucky this yeur. Watch them. Details are not necessary, These efforts will be recognized by the jsepkv Just as they were recognized last year. " V The rebuke will come on November second, . REGISTER REPUBLICAN The Victory Ticket For President, WARREN Q. HARDINQ, Of Ohio. For Vlco President, -CALVIN COOLIDQK, 'of Massachusetts, For United States 8enator, RICHARD P. ERNST, of Covington. REGISTER REPUBLICAN UNION LABOR URGES DEFEAT OF BECKHAM The following resolution was adopt ed by the Kentucky State Federation of Labor at Its convention In Hender son on September 10: "The American Federation of Labot urges all unions to defeat political ene mies of the American Federation of Labor, mid has published the record of Senator J. C. W. Ilcckham, showing plainly that his sympathies are not with the working people. Be It re solved that the Kentucky State Fed-" eratlon of Ijibor urge all unton men to vote and work ngalnst the election of J. C. W. Uecklinin for United States Senator and the secretary be Instruct ed to publish Senator Beckham's record as published by the American Federation of l.almr from time to time untlUtho November election." NEVER AQAINI The more tho people hear of Gover nor Cox, the more they realize that "four yeurs of Cox" means "four years more of Wilson." Tbeyhavo ulreudy begun. v. zl -.. j :- . I .. .,-OSI " Zt-j- :, -oi Tyi -:l--!; .it' ' .j.rfip? IMS V-iGp'-V1 . ;' ? A '.V, -- jS , t Mi -V' - i,& --St .Jrf" to bsvof" .: I -4.