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I AGNES SCOn UICKLY RAISED yxtur. Ga, Oct. 14. (Special) 'n-t tS campaign "was an hour old faculty and student body of Ag- f Scott had overwhelmingly over bed their quota of 115,000 In ..1 minion dollar campaign that I joiiege Is launching today, with that amount to $19,95. The ... (a hv no means complete, and I I. every inaicaiwu mo. wo ... I. L' f8U't Will pass iar ucjuuu i .f thousand limit. fL ,m amount the faculty gave I' . A A . ,v the captains oi me leamn -jj canvassea me tunco, . ,ov, ja if students $800: and the re nin? $11,975 by the students at . nignt xne sruaenis neiu rally In . the chapel In cm- oration for the launching of the ve. The classes each marcnea in tody, singing the snappy new r?ai?n songs, which had, been n for the occasion. y ::'ss Mary Cady, former professor History, at Agnes Scott, who Is now he National Board of Education. C T. M. C. A-. spoke very lnsplr- Vf Don why colleges needed endow- L.t why Agnes Scot In particular led one, and why the student body i Mine to set the pace. After Tier 0; the girls retired to their rooms the captains went over the cam- s rmvassinsr. :h results of their efforts were not wa to anyone until this morning n before the whole college comrriU tha figures were added up on an ir.g machine. ' ' v fter the mad cheering and applause ! died away when it was known t they had gone over the top, it i quickly revived at the announce- :t that a holiday had been granted. whole student body wildly snake- ced from the chapel, out on the jpus to celebrate.' he campaign was formally launched )ughout the eight Southern States iy, with every prospect of a speedy cry after two and a half months nt in preparation. The workers Atlanta held a final meeting at a iuet given them Tuesday evening, of the special features of the eve- j was the presence of the Agnes tt Glee Club and orchestra and a ;e number of students, who gave program of college songs. These ;ints also sane at a rally held 4e DeKalb County Court House la in the evening for the Decatur :?a!gn workers. Agnes Scott College at Decatur DRIVE AGAINST RAIL ACCIDENTS i FULL SWING REGIONAL SUPERVISOR OF SAFETY MAKES STATEMENT CONCERNING RESULTS IT IS' HOPED; TO ACCOM. PLISH. Two million railroad employes through out the ; United States entered Saturday midnight upon an intensified camnatan against' accidents the national, railroad accident prevention drive. For two weeks, ending 'at midnight; Friday, Oc tober 31. caution and care ;wlll fight for a record clear of injuries and. fatali ties, which might have been avoided, on evry railroad under government ; control. Definite figures on results of the first twenty-four hours of the campaign will not. be available for several days. Men and j women, officers and employes, on the road. In shops, roundhouses, stations. and offices along some 231,000 miles of railroad In every " part of the country are Involved, so time .will be required to assemble and complete the dally re ports. The purpose of ;the drive Is to elim inate so far as Is humanly possible the avoidable - accidents which constantly take a- distressing toll of life and limb on the .railroads, and thus to demon strate what caution would mean if practiced day In and day out in the operation of the railroads. , Previous campaigns, conducted in regions and on individual " railroads have given an idea of what can be. done. The great nation wide (movement is designed to produce a more forcible demonstration, and, with the corporation or industries along the railroads, shippers; state and municipal authorities and the public , generally, - to bring the jlesson home to everybody. During the third week of last January the first of the regional safety demon strations was staged in the southern region, with the iremarkablo result of 8) per cent reduction in accidents com pared with the same week of January. 1919: This record has not been equalled In the other regions and the southern railroads have gone mto the national competition determined to stay at ' the top. - soutnern region em- 'i ployes in their fight for the record as the region of safest railroads, B. I Winchell. res-tonal direct - with -ri- quarters at Atlanta. Ga., i has . offered a . . uanusonw suver cup to oe awarded to the employes of - the group of lines showing the smalest number of acci dents i during the two : weeks. There are eleven groups of railroads in the region, and the cup known as 'The Southern Region . Trophy" will . be awarded upon the basis of the reports of the eleven fet'eral managers. .The trophy is now oa display at Atlanta. V . i ; .When the drive Is In -full swing, da'ly returns from the southern region will be received and given to the public by C. M. Anderson. Regional Supervisor iof Safety, Atlanta, Ga. NEW ORLEANS TO HAVE NEW STEAMSHIP LINE To Handle Shipments from and for Entire South. Philadelphia, Oct. 17. New Orleans Is to have a new steamship line which will begin operations early next month and handle shipments from and for the entire ' south, according to a pub lished announcement here today. The vessels of the new line will operate from Philadelphia and New Orleans through the Panama aanal to Los Angeles, San Francisco and Honolulu. The new line is reported to have the financial backing of steel interests of Philadelphia and is made possible by the present rail rate on steel products from the Atlantic to the Pacific coast which is $1.37 1-2 per hundred pounds. The water route it is declared, will cut this rate almost In half. The names of the steamships which will be' placed on the route will -be an nounced soon. On 'the eastward run from the Pa cific coast, the ships will "bring sugar from" Honolulu and canned goods, dried ruits and other products of the western coast. The ships will stop at New Orleans and discharge part of their cargo of merchandise destined for places in the south, then take on rice, cotton and other southern pro ducts for Philadelphia. On the west ern run the steamships will take out cargo for New Orleans and other southern points .and iron, steel and manufactured goods for the Pacific coast. ... Captain George L. Craig of the Craig WATSON, PAR K E RIiWE E SB ' CO. J w F IT VTH I N f. . T A . IV FAR w HEN men of discrimination buy their clothes, they know just how they want them to look, They usually want a variety from which to select, regardless of what their particular tastes may be they will have no trouble whatsoever in being satisfied here. Our stocks are complete and we are always ready to help them. "Wnen Grandma Comes the Dirt Mast Fly" Clothing News for Men Wm-M The man who cares about the clothes he wears will find just what he wants in ' our wide collection. There are a number of styles that will appeal to jmen of all ages and types. For the .Young Man there is the waist line or combi nation bel tstyle. For the Man who dresses more conservatively there are plain styles. Worsteds, ' Serges and Cashemeres, all of. fine wearing qualities are m- eluded. They range in price from $3211 T0 $50!! --and for the Boys Well just let us outfit him -We always make it a point to please both? you . -and himr Bring" him here once and he'll insist on coming againi We have just what he wants ' whether it be a plain style, waist seam or belt effect. . There are a number of mixtures and colors in well wearing materials. They are to be had for the young sters of 3 years up to the big , brother 18 years old. ' $9.50 T0 $18.00 Shipbuilding company, of Lorrame, Ohio, and who also conaucis a. emp bulldlng plant at Los Angeles, is the senior member of the firm establish ing the new line. ROOSEVELTS MANLINESS REVEALED IN EPISODE There is Ho grit in Grandma it never cuts nor scratches. Will not harm the finest leather chairs nor the finest grain mahogany. - Just -a tablespoonful in the water and then SUDS creamy, radiant, glorious, foaming suds that clean without scrubbing and without effort. Goes further cheaper to use. Grandma's Powdered Soap is a perfect, cleansing medium, Does the work of BOTH Washing Powder and Bar Soap. ' Buy it from your grocer today. Don't wait until tomorrow. By tomorrow Grandma will have done today's work. ' . rl O o Tnjlhls Powdered Soap Todatj New FALL SHIRTS are here-r-and they are dandies each and every one of them. There are a number of colored stipe effects in Madras, Percale, Poplin and Silk all are of the famous Arrow and Bates-Street makes. . ;., . n $2.50 TO 10.00 ? sfHatS'!"" Latest All the popular shapes and shades in Stetson's and Marshall's , There are blues, blacks and browfis in smooth and scratch felts in the most desired sizes. $4.00 TO 8.00 A fine lot of Men's Neckties has just come in. There is a wide assortment of beautiful striped and dotted color combinations. They are specially priced at 75c; L00; 1.50 UP TO 3.50 ARMY WILL BUY CAVALRY HORSES An enisode that reveals Theodore Roosevelt's manliness and leadership mr nthpr.men Bs graphically, de scribed bv A. W. Merrlfield, who was Colonel : Roosevelt's ranch partner a t , the time that the future president was in the cattle business along the Little Missouri river in what was then the territory of Dakota. This was thirty three years ago, and R,oosevelt -was at that, time only twenty-si years of age. "One niirht." savs Mr. Merrmeia, "we were camped at Andrews' creek, just across the Little Missouri from Medora, and all the boys of our out fit and most of the other cowpunch-o- in tVio rnnnrt-un rode, into town and got to drinking. Roosevelt rode to town himself later in tne even-.ng. and about eleven o'clock stepped into Tom Stack's saloon. x Thfl nlap was crowded with the boys and they were pretty noisy, hav ing had about all they could cary and beginning to get careless with their com. Roosevelt ' greeted them and said: 'One more drink, boys ; and go ing to the bar. he set up me annss tvi rowd although he never drank . himself. Then, when the men had had their drinks, he said: 'Come on, and went out and the noys troop ed after him like children. Farmers Who Can Unite in Collecting Carload Urged to Do So." During the next few months theH government intends to buy quite a number of calvary horses throughout the entire country. One thousand of these horses are assigned to the eastern zone as "a first allotment. Twenty per cent, or 200, of these are to be purchased from farm ers and breeders If they wish to sell. These animals must be from 5 to 8 years old; stand between 15 and 36 hands . and must weigh from 1,000 to 1,250 pounds. Only solidly built, close-coupled geldings will be purchased. The weedy, thin type will surely be reject ed. ' ' ' Any' combination of fanners or breeders who can collect a carload lot or more of this type at soma one ing officer.- eastern purchasing "zone, remount depot,- Frant Royal, Va. Upon such a notification this officer will wire" a. date when he wlU be present to buy." . . WHAT MAKES WOMEN BEAUTIFUL - . .,,Ma Ann't rannt nflftrfv no ieguuir much as perfect skin. . or't rhanea their features. V V UU'vii " v . but toy usin . . TETTERINE tev can improve the skin. fo Tetterlne removes blotches, spots and marks that maV woman's beauty. It is used for Schema, ringworm tetter, .tch and.aU skin affections. Sold at drug stores. Ihuptrlne Company. Savannah. Ga.-adv . Ingram Optical Co. WE GRIND OUR OWN LENSES ' A IR-IN is the coat of double use. For il fair weather this fall you want a stylish topcoat of good material. For the rainy days . you want a waterproof coat to keep' you dry and comfortable. . Air-in serves the purpose of both-r-at the price of one. In appearance it is a gentleman's topcoat, but when wet weather comes it gives you complete prdtection from the elements. ' : ' -; ; We term Air-in the "coat ;vith lungs" because it has none of the stuffiness of the ordinary raincoat... It is scientifically yenti lated by the invisible opening in the back of the coat whichinsures a continual circulation of air. Air-in veritably breathes as you walk. Go to a good' clothings merchant and ask him to explain the many exclusive features, whjch have won such wide favor for this new idea in coat-malng. KLING BROSL &. c6 Inc CHICAGO Maker of Klingmadm Clothing Specialties including Klingmade Leather and Leatherette Coat . The 3oBe Soap Gbmpamj. QnctnneU.