Title: Crystal River news
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00075892/00063
 Material Information
Title: Crystal River news
Uniform Title: Crystal River news
Physical Description: v. : ill. ; 51 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: Crystal Pub. Co.
Place of Publication: Crystal River Fla
Publication Date: April 12, 1912
Frequency: weekly
Subject: Newspapers -- Crystal River (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Citrus County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Citrus -- Crystal River
Coordinates: 28.90067 x -82.593699 ( Place of Publication )
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began in 1905?
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 4, no. 42 (Feb. 24, 1911).
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00075892
Volume ID: VID00063
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 40197650
lccn - sn 98026432

Full Text

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Caughtbon Lie fly

Items from her,- n' I l(her, "
About tIIIS o01 iiaiId tha tt 0110

M.s. Q. Ilhy., who has, for
some li ime, I n sjouirniig .in
Inverness. retu:itled hoime Satur-

Mrs. O. T. Spurgeon, of Homo-
sassa..and Mibs Violet King, of
Lecunto, wer,t i sts of .'Irs.
A. |-S. King, "1 trs ,uy.

JilI i V n1i N .' aiiI l s n and
Dr." \i illiamb imi.o. usvr from
Crystal iiver Monday in Will
Denliam's auto.-Uitrus County

11rs. Ed Thompson, who came
here from. Inverness. tlat she
might receive the benefit of our
pure water and ozone laden at-
mosphere, returned to Ihverness
Saturday for visit with tbe.1h:me

Mr. Wmn. Denhani, who rep.
resents soie o6f the largest and
most reliable life knsaiance com-
panies in the country, is doing 4
Jine business in this locality. .-

MissPriemti t joungeut

J. B. Cutler, of the Crystal
River Rock Co., was appointed
by the Governor, to represent
this sacio l in the Com.
mercial Congress which was
held at Naslivill, Tenn., this,
weeKhut lie found it inpeosi.
ble to attend.

G. C. Kers&y, of Port Englis,
whede he has a position with the
Terminal company, was in town
Monday, making arrangements.
fok the removal of his family to
the place where 6m wo1 is. -He
is spokerhfia a hadvwo'rki

Who is


r <* '


We under severala l
petitions wer qre t
commissioner ".
Now wb d de0v thak'
they are alKb : i for
all "tlie.'ery
the county aff 4
tion has just
others of the K ndl
too, it seearms Jfi Irve'
ry "Wretche
jiut.been fiai W a

S6f. WEdwar4!~ sytal RiverIF, ,
t. Judge Turkett'4, iated in mak- 'n
one odt of two. The marO -r
friends of the 'itdy wyede '
couple wiqh t ema. prsperbui'
S and happy lile. Their home for "
* the prleadEtwill be punnelloio, '
where Mr. 'ioth haL a position
as wood-man.
Mr. Langford, the piano tuner,
pagged through Oitront1e last' ;
weekl enroute to .II. I. aso)'. "
to tune and put their pirno in
lapplepie order and onuhis return
Heut i mple days tuning pia- *
Dos f9r)rs.. ;. S. Grace and W.
-d odB. *S;,
S 'T. T rkett attended the.
eetig.of the old veti, at In-
iness, o~ the first Monday.' ,
'A. Turkett wdls'. ltJ.? ,a ....' '-1
one of the doi ( t,,,m .'.o t ,' ,fI'.
Gi- M c .. "

businesid training snd.expect*
soon to'take a elurse. ln a ~ ui-
ness college to aidito-in 1be ac-
complishment of her laudable

Indlanapolle Man Pade Dumbbell
That is Four. Qunees Lee Than
It I* Branded.
Dr. W. P. Kla, assistant secretary
Sof the state board of health, huas found
y what t* term "the limit" In short
weights. He wrote to a sporting
goods house a few days ago to buy
i some dumbbells for his daughter, and
In "hefting" a pair found that one
Swas lighter than the other. He called
the attention of the salesman to his
discovery and the dumbbells were
placed on a balance and weighed,
and ene found to be four ounces short
of the brained welat. .,
;: "I doant believe the misbranding
could be handled under the pure food
law." sald Dr. lpag, "but Ildlor Wull-
son might take the case."
i Dr. King recalled thaU when Ben-
SHur was a slave n the Roman galley
S- be represented to te overeer that
S.keepin a gallery ysive o"l~ed to one
i dt orthe iup all the tUam developed
him on one side ely.adll M tlhe
S'awner was nso able to t full yaleI
S reoIV4 re h hi prs e sir S lave,
ra- that es a rest Hd t weseere
SNhiteW al fltS. one side .t the
sht to br ltie way, en'
w"s b abil. to mastain rugged,
bo a stAN* n.to he es aped.
.s lBe O i ow-lls o o kd r A
develeaet, *ar sw -t tr
or equal wedat, a order I( v la se

R te b sh Lai says
the S ra aidse Cal. They were
s shaout t* 6d old days when
O W Weir an ele *ad there was
a.. la tett es- eree oe-aesion.
.. e.befed tr tPolst. I
>d.. -oI

tow .m

A^. v -

Salo of Fire wqhhin the
Town of Orystal River' anid to
Provide a Penalty for it *Vitora
lion. :
Be it Ordained by the T"PI
Council and Mayor .of OrystlI
Sec. 1 Thab it shall be un-
lawful for any person to sell or
expose for sale, in Crystal Riv-
er. Fla., any fireworks, common-
ly kuqwi .as, shooting, or fire-
crackers, Roman 'annons, sky-
rockets, cannon crackers and
Sec. 2 Any person violating
this ordinance sliall, upon con.
viction, be fined not less than
65.00, nor more then $60.00.
. Sel. 8 This ordinance shall be
in forte fromn its passage and ap-
proval. N. Barco, Pres.
A. 8, King, Olerk. '
Approved.&cL. 29,.191
Richard W.' rvid, Mayor

"Don't plan a .visiC .
Don't plan a plnie
Don't plan a river tri '
Don't plan an auto ride.,-
Don't.plan a bigl feed at hoe
Plan to hear all the speaking
Plan to smile all day long. '
Plan gladuae for other -
Plan a big londh
; Plan to be there

In Rusbhe.Deegfe.
J3e stood istso bhiktde tul
St Park street ftbfty tatfo
Ioan, inab-tr"uhal -
mnest ifralie, eva qtdlS
able Moanl fuo
By mm sa*o

etOliy retposible ant MI .er
6 all oi.f isi-W e bif ha b i
-ited for a liMketfdlf t-ill UiM
capital to get in piei again.*
, If all of thM things have qo
happening, such as building 'a"
'extensive court house, rePting
rock crushers, etc., and n alihol
wants iised, noje*itiOnwiert eirf
lted, bt t),epf *e"#:kept
in I W t f. wai go n
"oni.utill ,in of tbsi.
men rii'a nhe .I ort house,
knowf 1 lthe tan t e that'these
veypbd obit "itions were exist-
ing, 'and said' nothing about it,
just set still 'till election time
and then wq.whlo have in office a
long time will tell the people of
all the corruption and the waste
of money, and they will, then see
whatAriends we are, and to save
the county from goinjito4reek-
age and ruin and the"..ill glad-
ly-walk 5ip and elect up sit'"
Now, this fi how it oW to a
'fellow ep s 'siminoo ie."' Vo-
ter, thlqk wisely tieftoft0 leap.
o, lft~s coiit yJ 8ntit
has not got Wa one orl a
even a do &gesnh Ewf-

,io4rs of 4-. 8" t
her eitise is il tl A
in.. Wl eve tinl tW,
lefes ttelritry pd litelii
gence eno evr th eMounI D

"ihen thie eif heiiiD ,s df.rs.
and belie i at tle *afui'yI
irirs t ^^ t

G nlemn-I heTve.announced
lad' qaliaed'a-tl tandidate for
Obagressnaa at Large from the
Blate oflorida itN the approach-
liA Democratie Primary, and
respea.li*t ask your approval
of This candidacy. The views
which iltertain and will ex.
press in writing and in public '
speechh are, I sincerely hope, in'
keeping with conservatism and
sound business sense.
My fellow citizens and busi-
nesi acquaintances have encour-
aged me in this race, and I feel
'thatthey will testify that I am
in no sense an extre:nmist, but,
upon thebontrary, disapprove of
demagogery and purely experi-
mental legislation, whether mas.
querading in the guise of "pro-
'gressiveness" or under under
anyhlm alluring name. If elec-
ted, I will devote my very best
efforts to the faithful and con.
stant service, not of any special
claE, but of all the people.
Yours very iruly,
W. M. Toomer
Jacksonville, fla. ..

SMtthew$ of Brad-.
1190,4 Spe.ker of the
if Mw aentatives in 19007
idibl for nembov.q the

Hldder i'fmeta learianig 'to -Ni
his fine machine, tilokgh soi& r
times he does hit a 'imp i.t
spillsomt the innates, with iO
serious results.

Rev. W. T.-Rencher, of ,ry -
tal River, gate two splendid ser.-
Inoni here SMniday. II is sermons
are always instruct!iv t anl help.
and helpful.
H. A. Hodge, of Red Level,
the always lively turpentine.
man, was mingling with his
friends at Citronell. While-he
is deeply interested in his busi-
from his speech we judge himi to
be interested in national, state
and county politics, also, and
says that W. J. Bryant will be
in the race for president and he
would be the choice over all for |
this scribe. Some think, because .
he has been defeated he has no .
rights; that he should sneak Y.
and never be heard frum. I wish
someone would point out p ".
man in the Denmcrstle-,party ','
who could do as' well. Bit
candidate woulI wi
in mind that we
divided we fali,-*l.' ",
The oatges A the
Sremit t&.t t i. hve,

old saumw tii vet
eshane to ble ..bl

W t. -i




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The Crystal River News




Recently there has been much di-
cussion in educational circles of the
need of men teachers In the higher
grades, and some effort has been made
to attract them to the work, without
any appreciable results. there must
be something about the calling of the
teacher-either Its pecuniary rewards
or Its range of opportunitles-that is
inadequate to attract and hold men
who might take up this calling as a I
life work. The average man teacher F one would lea
uses his position as a makeshift, a lnermot secrets
stepping-stone and means of livelihood let him go frs
while he studies for the law, the medl- woods and field
ciese or some other profession, says first snowstorm
the St. Paul Pioneer Press. Usually ered the earth
the man teacher leaves at the earliest Immaculate m
opportunity for more flattering and glistening whI
lucrative fields of endeavor. It would There he will
seem that teaching would be the most corded a true an
enjoyable work for the student of tive account of
books and of human nature, but the happenings of
fact remains that men as a rule do twenty-four hou
not so regard It It must be admitted edge of the woods you tre
that the profession of teaching does lar traks of the little
not hold the financial attractions of rabbit. By their side, and c
men that are offered in other profes- ly joining and obliterating
slons. The years of preparation re- the accusing foot-prints of
quired, the constant study necessary, chblevous pointer pup, wbh
the Investment In books and other ex- -have been tied up In the bar
penses make a severe drain on the a small clump of swaying w
teacher's income, which is small at are the four-barred prints
best. If It be true that there 1s a real hardy birds as juncos, red-
demand for more men teachers, the th e larger bluejays and cro
dery mass of loosened sano
chances are that the demand will be sifting down from the topm
supplied when the compensation Is of an evergreen at the forest
made commensurate with the services a large snowy owl flies I
rendered, back Into the silent wood
from his summer hunting I
the far north, by the Icy ha
The statistics of the fire department ter, he will levy toll from
of New York show that at least 25 grouse and rabbits, before
per cent of the fires In that city are departure for more congen
caused by the careless use of matches at the coming of spring. H
and of lighted cigars and cigarettes. Is methodical and constant.
Is it not time that this awful risk to silent, wings, he swoops sudd
others by careless smokers should be upon his victim. like sot
taken account of by the law? It Is white specter of the fore
round pellets of hair. feat
not a trivial matter. The tossing bones found on the snow be
aside of lighted matches and cigar favorite perch, lndiate the I
butts without seeing where they land unfortunate, prey. Fierce,
should be as muoh of a penal oeense* and Insatiable, he flies over
as bomb-throwing or Incendiari A and through the rests, evei
c Cart tes..cig'ret^fireff ogth jtall like a -meteor on -some
of the biggest in the world's history his kind, this bold assassin
and wholly preventable. A careless arctic does not confine his h
match caused the recent fire in New curesons to.the night timeI
York, with Its loss of valuable life and the day as well; thereby prt
much loss of property-also wholly more destructive and danger
preventable. The careless user of a his ally in crime, the north
spark of fire is an enemy of the pub- hawk.
lic welfare and ought to be treated as Beneath the snow.laden bi
such. We are as yet primitive in out the balsams, the round ca
outlook upon vital facts, prints of the lynx show foi
and prominent, they form
followed trail) through the we
A very pleasant prediction has been half-buried top of a fallen
made by a college sociologist that the cavity left by the roots of an
United States is due for war In 1930 stump, a thick-grown mass
and that this nation will be In the denrons. have all been car
wrong, as probably by reason of its amined by this soft-footed
wealth and importance, It will have y further on, his trarch oins to
become an international bully. He varying hare, or "white ral
bases this assertion on the evidence his tread becomes measured
of history. But to offset this are the ful. as he creeps forward o
facts that the direct rule of the people scent of his Intended victim
Is becoming more and more the na. the edge of a dismal swam
tional ideal of government, and that turbed snow shows where, C
with the people as a whole vitally In the unwary hare, he has mad
control, the peace sentiment will be and secured his prize. Th
stronger than ever. It Is upon the of his prey on the snow as marks
masses, not the classes, that the hor. rled it to the top of an oi
rors of war chiefly fall, and the ele- Here are displayed all the
ment of self-interest will then be more of his savage feast. Having
engaged in the preservation of peace his hunger he has circled a
than ever before in the history of the several times walked to the
world. In the meantime, potential his commanding elevation.
academic wars need not seriously af- almost hear his weird,
fect the national peace of mind. scream, uttered in bold deflh
his prominence. Evidently
that nothing is to be gained
Professor von Wasserman has in- Ing longer in the vicinity, hi
formed the Berlin Medical Soclety of feet have been again turne
amazingly successful experience In the denser forest in whicl
treating cancerous ulcers in mice with his trail disappears.,
injections of a preparation containlnf iBeincrusted brook, appears
cosin. telllurlum and selenlulm. He ous hunting trail of the blo
says that after the fourth injection al* mink. The little footprints I
cerous affections almost entirely dis- two and tw6. register in t
appeared, and at the end of ten days along both shores of the st
some of the animals were entirely the amink In his hunting, cr<
cured. But be is not certain, he says, recrosses on the -ice many
that similar results would be attain- the course of a mile. Keenl7
travels swiftly along, watt
able in the case of human beings. anything with which e m
the pangs of hunger. A dii
A Harvard professor says that dl- careless grouse, a trout, tr
vorce is symptomatice of a disease some shallow, isolated pool, a
which he calls Americanltis and has muskrat, a venturesome woe
something to do with nerve. He is abroad from Its shelter, or
probably right, for there is never a oremirtnsteft owmrh l rp
divorce unless one party gets on the will suffeice In his time of B
nerves of the other. Into the wind goes the slima
head, with the little bead.ll

If, as a FPrech physician charges, a the tiy nose twitches. appre
man can get rid of his superfluous flesh at some scent borne on the*
by en v liberal meal per dy.breee. Every nookand or
b7 ee e ie mels per dy, neath the shelving banks ie
are we to Infer that an emaciated per-. exat orht ; Into ei k alr-nd
so can make himself fat by starving?


- -?-W
Ice-coated stream, Is thrust the rat-
like head, to peer intently into the
depths of the black pool beneath.
Through one of these openings the
long, slender, brown body slips, to turn
and twist with lightning-like rapidity
In the icy current Emerging from
the -i --ata i itft LcoUalleUtg

the agile little animal has Its Jaws
fastened across the body of a luckless
trout Beneath the shelter of a fallen'
pine, (bthe prise is laced and closely
guarded by the suspicious mink. Aft.
or many little patrols about the near
vicinity, made for the purpose of dis-
covering any hidden foe. It such there
be, the crafty hunter has partaken of
his well-arned meal. Some telltale
evidences left hebitd on the trampled
snow proclaim all this, and then the
tracks lead on down the stream.
At some distance from the brook-
bed, farther back In the forest, winds
the e0ar-cut. well-deaned tracks of the
red fox. The foQtprint are dis ingush-
able from those of. the lynx eYn at
first glance. The Imprints themselves
are nrrower, and placed more nearly
In a straight line; while the stride,
from the track to track, is half again
as long as In the wider lynx trail. The
drag of the bushy tall is duly recorded,
as the, sharply outlined footprints lead
up to and over the brow of a hill.
Prom the clean, sharp tracks left on'
the snow, one can readily imagine the
sly, red fellow daintily placing those,
tireless black feet. The trail leads
Into an old wood road along which
the fox has trotted. sAt one place,,.. evi-
dently frightened by something he has
Jumped far to one side. then gone on
at a mad gallop. Down to the edge
of an ice-covered, snow-coated pond.
the tracks lead. Evidently recovered
from his unexplalaable panic, he steals
stealthily to the cover of the bushes
that fringe the frosen lake. His trail
proceeds to the outskirts of a frosen
marsh, along wblhk It follows. About
several muskrat houses hie wayward
footprints "circle; at one particular
dome-shaped habitation the impatient
fox has scraped saway the snow and
seemingly endeavored to scrateb
through the Impeatrable. frena mass
composing the roof. Having probably
caused the terrified inmates to aban-
don the gras-llned fing chamber.
and to pagne Into the black, chilling
water beneath the loe, he has turned
and made his way lelnrely across the
swamp to a hemlock grove. Catlou-I
ly be haa worked his way under the
drooping brasoea, hisa keen naee
searelnag '(fr some prmlabsing sent.
He has alarmed a torpid grouhe, as re.
corded by the disturbed area of anw.,
showing the bomblbhe light of the
startled bird at the Mear approach of
the silent stalker.
At ome pigse he has Jpmped for a
mouse, and, judge by. the Imprints.
has miscalculate,. the distance sad
missed his quarry. Two or three play*
ful bmends mak te aet-otils traMil
to higher 0nu( 0We teaching
aer m opei "e=try t of to the
..' *

right, the tracks showing he has bro.
ken Into a hurried trot for parts un-
On the crest of a neighboring hard-
wood ridge is the trail of a noble
white-tall buck. Differing from the
trail of the doe, by the larger tracks,
more rounded toes, greater length of
stride between prints and drag om the
snow before and after each particular
footprint, the tracks are sufficiently
interesting to.follow. From the trail
it may be gathered that the animal
as walked leisurl jLng up-wind,

walked a log to cross a brook, and
stood,drinking of the clear, cold wa-
ter. Occasionally he has stopped to
listen and look back on his trail for
the detection.olfany harmful follower.
He has nothing to fear from the front,
for his sensitive muzzle would detect
the warning taint on the breeze, long
before the enemy itself hove in sight.
In several places he has pawed the
snow clear for considerable spaces,
evidently In search of some winter
delicacy beneath'the glimmering crys-
Another buck track still larger than
the first, which It joins, promises In-
teresting developments further along.
For some distance it follows its rival
at a walk, then Impatience is shown
In the recorded tracks left by the trot.
ting animal. This second buck one
would Judge to be the bigger animal,
from Its larger tracks, although this
need not essentially follow. At any
rate he Is evidently in a great hurry
to overtake and challenge his pred.e-
cessor. Judging from his tracks, which
show he has broken into a graceful
canter. ,
Farther on the snow records the pre-
liminaries of battle gone through by
both bucks at sight of each other.
Each has pawed and stamped the
snow In a circle of considerable area.
Both have broken small bushes and
rubbed the bark from saplings with
their antlers.
At last they closed with a rush:
both. from the evidence recorded ap-
parently having been carried to their
knees by the force of thq impact. Ris-
Ing, they pushed, retreated and
charged, until the snow was entirely
cleared from the arena. Several times
one or the other has been thrown
heavily to earth; the imprints left by
their bodies being plaily visible: mBt
of hide, long coarse hairs and alarm-
tag blotchea of red, prove the ferce.
nees of the battle for supremacy.
As is Inevitably the case, the weak.
at last pgave way: his blood-stalned
trail leading of f In a series of great
bounded down the hillside. For some
distance the second trail accompanied
it, but finally branched off Into a dense
Xft V.forest, the victor evidently seek.
lag the shelter and solitude for recoo
peratioa from his own wounds and
As twilight comes stealing over the
whitened landscape, obliterating ds-
tdane and closing In. in a gradually
soltteating circle, many other iter.
ettir tracks and trails are found.
"t the Winter days are abort api the
adg light ~eneath tres drives
one out In the open felds, aerees them
late the road-a4d hbe.L

Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets rngulat.
and invigorate stomach, liver and bowels.
Sugar-coated, tiny granules, easy to tab.
Do not gripe.
Hope is a good thing to have, but
you can't hang it up with the three
ball merchant.

Tske LAJATIVB BROOTli dS<-- t#
Druaialsftand mowy It It t

Many things may come to the man,
who waits, but better things come to,
the chap who, waits on hlmselL

Some married then look upon hbsm
as a place to rest-and some other
get anything but a rest while thema

There's no fool like a bold tool.

... i




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A 4.%~P.4., -~ ~ ~ ~ A
'-'f. :* -b ~ 4..J -'we.


Zertsaily Not.
Mrs. 8tyles--Don't you tliMu..
new hat Improves my looks., deW
Mr. Styles--I suppose so. ;M
"Bit what makes yoe lkt. -to
"I'm thJaking of the bill foe ihb
hat. You can't expect that to tI mrto"
my looks."--Yonkers SteitMA.

Wonderful Control.
S~Do you believe in hypnotlt5*-
S-"Yes," replied Mr. Cumro, "ther
must be some such thing. Every no
and then I bear of sotme one wil mar-
..ages to get a cook to stay- i the
. try."
"uler !abek cures maai wm.
--quipine fails, and it can be takes with
Impunity by old and young.
'Having suffered from Malariou Is o-
ver for several months. et*a "msq s-.
lief from quinine and being eohnletelp'
broken down in health, Ia
affected a permanent cure."--W .1 .
Rillr labek 50 .6ts, all a ug isr1A
Sor Klocsewski I Co., Wauhinglt ed .d
His Flowerlike Way.
Mrs. Givem-rHow do you ahowv oWr
the snow?
Weary Willie-I stick me hea&
above it like the crocus, mum.

Whether from Colds. HKet, Stomagh w
Nervous Treubles, Capudine will relieve 1
It's liquid-pleaS ant to take-aetesim -
ately. Try It. loc., ., and 4 Seestoladr
The better half of the family never
knows quite so much about bow the
other half lives as she would l.ke to.


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.. 'r l(or then that., if BlackI He went quickly down through to
T -i-k h ad piNasd Sn attempt upon bls Cold Lairs to the beach. The Echo
: 'W T life durilngt pig t. Coast might as was gone, but thie did not surprie VE
well know t; for he was armed and him; It had beeo Appleyard's purpose
Sunafraid and .he who knows what to to heave anchor and get away as soon
fear is doubly rm4a. as the Sale showed signs of slacken- i
SHaving wedged a chair beneath the Inlg. Inside the sheltering spit* a AN,
knob of each door, he placed the. lamp sturdy little catboat was dancing
upon the table, turning It low that Its crazily at Its mooring but it was evi- How M
S scanty store of all might last the dently deserted, and Coast rlibtJy
SVAnight and at dow on the bed. the guessed that the vessel belonged to
/$T'P1 av \ p illow at his back. Appleyard's pistol Blackstock, that Its tender was the 00
S ready at hi aide beat which Power had been accused of
(' A MWPr. SyIW3 S MW C W hf insensibly as the dead hours laned stealng-prlncipally. no doubt, to al-
S' <~~S YNOP110 In a twinkling, while the hard smile marked by no disturbance foreign to lay the susplelons ofKatherine; some Peoria, Ill.-
.. reappeared on the Satyr's features. the storm, his weariness bore heavily means of accounting for the man's die- kuowwhatLydi
tr et t Coas( a unma oifn "Do'you really tote a gun. Handy- upon him. His thoughts blurred into appearance had necessarily to be in.
-To p tmyah.i eDouglat2 at aseSpt: aide?" afhaotle jumble of incoherencies. vented. The boat was. of course, no.
h dieie re "Alway." Coast rejoined brieflyI. e nodded, drowsed with china go where to be seen; doubtless Black-
em athtne after, at el v lsl tol ""Why-up here-?" breast, roused with a start when some stock had caused It to be carried up
4 ea terhketo Ia unaosrtho y o v "You never can tll What's going to unusually violent squall scooped over and secreted In one of the abandoned
e ame asthe Jy s Tet happen." the Island, drowsed again, and It the dwellings. or In some recess beneath
qaJrel a9' Rsekitec sheots Van "Perhap you're rig1." Blackstock end *lipped ver upon his side and the bluffs to the west and south,
'."."l, t o c dP conceded the point gralously. "* slept the sleep of the exhausted, pro. It was In the shelter of the westerly
them. Coast is arrested or murder. doa't mind, but you really ought not found and dreamleu. bluff that Coast stripped and took to
c nvlvted, bUt us he *" na s@aen.tthewater. Herea all round the
Medas'ame Blok ocAsk ts to take a Joke o seriously. however, the water. Here, as all round the
len, e na k APtbe-t3 rw Island, the beach shelved, boldly, the
I e i ki l himself. Coast I'm full of sleep and you QHAPTER XV.
ree' rne T ttr mut be. John-hat, cane." surf breaking close inshore.
-noWaiter a tPu must be. Johne Scrubbinohhishfles, aaglow,he
a vae and while sattlas so" a One of the servants brought them in. Coast awakened with a gasp. juap. Scrubbin his flesh agow, he
e' s o ste red Aptoeya. staUtly. "G'dnight, Handyside." Ing to his feet as If to the peremptory dressed quickly, tingling with the ex. ri Inflamma
5 L at aIonely iltand, known as Blackstock hesitated an Instant, summoas of a subconscious alarm- hilaration of his recent contest, every Wash relieved
'nd aM startS out m to then got his bearlnges and found the clock. Such, in fact, was more or trace of fatigue and drowsiness anyone what y
uH discovers a man batk door .with unerring accuracy. less the case; he who sleeps upon the washed cleanaway. A sense of itte for me. You
ur see atherine a xte On the stoop he paused long enough thought of danger is apt to waken and well-being ran like quicksilver any way you
s It her husband. undoe toe to say: "We'll get together after with that thought predominant through his veins: he could have sung to answer lett
le Wbd, a wiless operator an breakfast and talk e;" and the A moment gone everything had been aloud or whittled but for the sobering D, 106 Mou
Station there. Coast afrus herI at blackness received him. densely dark. with that narcotic black- thought, never far beneath the sur Mrs. yn
'her b bendmurdered Van-Tu.ly Coast
Se kstoak and some Chinamn MystiMed, Coast waited, staring at needs which cbhracterises the slumbers face of his consclousness. of hib re- 0
umpi ,a an. They fne at him. but he the spot where he bad last seen the of the overworked and overwrought. sponlbility. With Katherine to Jessup, Pa.-
o ho in safety. and there he re.mal, until one of the Chinamen mild. No* io a twinkling he found himself guard and care for, with Blackstock to fourth child I hi
Yatshthat e is a secret service man ly suggested tht his room was ready. Intensely conseoua In the middle of watoh and guard against and circum- nation. Iwould
the a ae, tchin the crowd on He followed the fe*-w stupidly, prf- the floor, pistol in bnd. every ser vent. there could be little room for that it did nott
the a .ilI. unxlou ni t no theyo a "e crim inals.fcweerfupnessOtoIlifethvry e v
i 's 1 tou fathom the mysteries occupied, his mind ranging far In fu- on the qul vive, every muscle toane. cheerfulness In his humor. stand it This
ve Katherine. Applend determined le speculation a to the ridd of Instead of returning the way he had months, until t
.hat Black and his gang make a shield Blackstock'i conduct. Long after he Gradually be realized that his nerves come, an Impulse moved him to scale an operation we
fthe wire. l station to conduct a el was let alon in*the roow that had must have tricked him, that the hair. the bluff, which at tbl point pr "'henoneof
of akstoo s diieir. Kathe"orin t sented not too steep an acclivity. Lydia E.' Pink
owtil'h the room and iases him A note As be continued along the sole, p- pounds tr
,o her own are sate. preaching the heel of what has been was a well wo
likened to a crude sketch of a child's LTNMC, Jessap,
CHAPTER XIV.-.-(qpntinued.) shoe, Coast remarked the crumbling Women who
s- atone walls of what had apparently should try LdI
His hand remained on Coast's shaol- once been a rude summer house and bie Compoad,
,4er, obnoxtous but imperative. "And observatory set atop the highest hbil- fl remedies the
1te." he "edatlind after a digtt look to seaward. But he had drawn before subSmlttl
-am., may ftnger remember anthg quite near to it before he described toen.
they've ever felt Lt me run my a a hem of skirt whipping round a cor-
tands over a man's faee once, and ner of a half-fallen wall. He quick.
1 I'll plek him. out of a dozen any time A\d his stops and took her suddenly
afterwards. Uk thli ." unawares as she stoon. halfsbeltered
Botse coast 1ou1d b1 -"t ileack- I from the breeze and wholly invisible
4tek had bro fto from the body of the island. her back
ayp lhis fa J Ilyr. to the weather-beaten and lichened
t? te e i *- topes, her gases leveled to seaward
stubby Bagers aoer Covf O t's .- bin Aber reverie. .
features. tppn ,.ressng. gding .... -.0o CONTIUD.) Sloan's I
cellent rem
O eun+ ~,1" Lo. '.sts. ocu st-&
"ToO know," sal aL asu he drove ar a
.-i^ ie a* yMr. Commuter o the on. "thes fia aso
ott l d. n I | .. there seventean-yspr.locusts l urous flImal
a--. Th'a comes up out of atipti
ll they ets to the leave. Leaves, "
t whatthey're afterif aoa.s- a-
44M u a-is lthe road.oa4helV'0 at dtelegtaph REBE
S i- ., -t p ..- d t- pole ad a -Iugha' to beat the bead.
.. .. ., .....0- V ^ Wot yer laughln' at. friendT' says 4 W

S ".."''"-a1 0i1 I I 1 "Bee all them doa seventeeo.year- J lhKsLnIy.
I1 1old locusts, a-oecuttlta' and arscurrynla
p;thathe re p o ay@ e. LIN IM ENT ,

Sth be bold. om is excellent for pins and ,
s own he na he 9wwwU f l e, d T I'm Jut a-thiskin' he says, a-most e o span. a
Vt' .:^ V doublin' up laughn, 'what an April
-R f ... ool It'll be for them when they gets bruises. It stos the pain
to the topli" t once and reduces Swell-
z I'tl 8- e "'s A'ing very quickly.
-t was Wft h A Thought. Sold by all dealer.
sTheeMds moved I oIndo verhi .s I remember a young wife who had *p a 8001
,'" blds moved on, dOl oeM h" to par with h er husband for a time WI
shoulders, sad felt of his arms.i he did not writ o' mournful poem: Sloan's
S"Hard!" commented Blackstoek. She did not write mournful poem; Sloan'
'Tou've t strength, haven'tYo very Nerve on the Qul Vilv. Indeed, she was a tleit person. and Treatise
st as grta. atine, sthu gh; yoU0d perhaps hardly said a word about It; on the
ot rt thouh; youd been Power's be sat on the edge of the trigger of his suspended 1aeultite but she quietly turned to a deep Hose
hai raie ow)mmensely str dinaybed. ba asae Aed upon must have been pulled by aome comr orange color with jaundice. A great sent free.
I a. L ow!"? Ifs hands moved the releotion of toe lamp's name in mlon but unexpected nolse. The room many people In this world have but Addrm
Swii hacst ,to Coast's thrlOt d `the window pe Vm .--baorbed In the was bright with garish daylrlht; at one form of rhetorlo for their pro. Dr.
irdld It with a i 6liar of ron. Do the doots the chaired were in place, as foundest experiences, namely, to KarlMSio
,. *dl55 bkld searye a y" ?He could not rid bhiself of the im- he had left them: there was not a waste away and die. When a man
aths-e t it y ..r bodtf. -I could Ipr at a Inarticulate mane sound to be heard In teo taeS can read. bhi thought has slackened S ea"
C. t's-a .-- .,--d the facea*tl.rkedo be"at. Bi.kstock's apparent. Very stealthily he opened the hall its hold.-Holmes. Ie,
-. e mi.- '44 -oi. e mathIr, y unm.a1clous reception of him. door and looked out. ftro the ielene
eW -a s w without mou'ob Was Insalty the explanation? Was within doors, there was no one else Very Partlicular.
4"a e was ithe man 1l-reality a homiidal maniac, astir. H4 went out and baet to the "Mayme Is a crank on having
,h land .. t at wihoae Intellect the lust to slay ate kitaohn, Odlag it empty. After some thinr hbarmonlse, Isn't sheT" /
1 e "a Wet% yo know." ey aMs .aoer?',.." sot Ia ues momentary heeltation he returned to "Yes, to such an extent that she
w-d .14 0 M"""l ted to s. bhi room. found a towel &an took it won't use rats because she as mouse.
Sssasnation of power with Mout Into the ope. colored hair."
,, -" ..- itI b, Did he or did he not suspect? Did ---we <- w- -av-- .- __
"it ,'-T Pir cAO 46t- *dden sup o the-RI kb lpntfy ^ell !t61P! l .1 Ral -- _
stoi oaf te m-ask Siga Gidbwt HWad Good Memory
S 'e ateak of the bil waiting to deliver some telling stroke ----* .
t to if e "-a in ato e Ne Newo Prget Wtt NHarroew One pla ito the world where a line of
Sw Ht .) ...." o f WH ia Wtf$eoi d iane h as ever been condemned as Im
t h. batt e qu eto -t K. a-r, proper." Oreat consternation pr|
0 ... li llatter .l ton hl *very I.* "_ ved--U the greater because no one
.e. iltlat alwered In chorus: Every. Thbi Otl brt Itory reaohe s from except the speaker and one other per.
'. ame. .thnWg. He dared leave, o stone ua an an IRa I. sit l. r I t ab s on, who was Just leaving Harrow in laO | f T..
S- _-liliu' rtei t twd -to a-u- ars d Maiusel-that he Maanehete Ouarduianl tthe pe.* tft. tiknw what be meant. It was not
S.the ma- stood bai might remain able to protect a" b.to ot W Sh OGilbert's way to forget these things. Bt, with wwa. tr S
* i ~aSha ahrrltg erina. n A 410s f W bda.aIsr Iit&tor *Ui ,w., irm se
Oft ld', iN& ed?" bean. .toehis JaeIt II w.*s net a. hiei.e a, ter, wouA ft VWilie WaLate.youwillbe
O otago .. with the thr ,Atb le that W.N l. m t ,W. 1 "Why, Willie, what kept you so S`6 ,r
1 e e..' t lghtstlymakeawaywW itho e Gilbert's ett1.*sl ate? Did you have t stay after beA
.see ... ... g sh a._t i. wi .s t- A is page I school? L af Ii younAve be n
etuP le d i .o -f --his 2i -fe e se "No -am I ,ait never nau..ghty. SEF I 5
'ha te,-o2 0e0sd tn ...6 m owIn I sta y f
twI aeaiL Uaqatt Siy bewoIMwpsw ameet

W16 at NOes 'Oewi y ". O ansW

.7 '

-4 'A.
~k ~'~g.j:~.41F -

p 5
~,, : S -



ed of Peoriam,
ad The Suaw
a's Knife.

"I wsh to lt Overy o
Compound haa done
for me. Fortwoyears
I suffered. The doe-
torsaid hadatumor
and the only remedy
was the surgeon's
knife. My mother
bought me Lydia E.L
Pinkham's Vegeta.
ble Compound, and
today I am a well and
healthy woman. For
months I suffered
tion, and your Sanative
me. I am glad to tell
our medicines have done
mn use my testimonial nla
wish, and I will be glad
ers."- Mrs. CrauTUlh
nd St., Peoria, Il.
elh Also Avoided I
"After the birthof ml
ad severe organic inflam-
I have such terriLle paine
seem as though I could
kept up for three long
wo doctors decided that
u needed.
my friends recommended
ham's Vegetable Corm
taking It for two months
man."-Mrs. JoaSm A.
suffer from female ills
a E. Pinkham's Vageta.
ne of the most success.
i world has ever known,
ng to a surgical opera.

Liniment is an ex-
iedy for chest and
actions. It quickly
mogestion and ti.
a. A few drops
med as a ghrjle ia



* i4




* -`


1. X. ILIU91 Iditer

Entered at the Postoflee. Orystal River.
ilorida. as second oelm mall matter. March
1. 1H17.
Transtent advertisements 16 *ents per
ach each Insertion; by the month. 10cents
per Inch each Insertion. Special'rates will
be siven advertlsers.wishing toeontract for
advertislng spaee by the year. Local no-
i cents per line each Insertion.

Political AiwumciWet).


ST hereby announce my candidacy
for re-election to the office of She r-
Itf and will greatly apprecint,
your support for this office.
Thanking you for past favors,
I am,
Oeo. R. Carter.
I hereby announce myself as can-
didate for the office of Sheriff ol
Citrus County subject to the ap-
proval of the coining primary.
S. F. Scruggs.

I hereby announce my candidacy
for the office of Sheriff of Citrup
County subject to the action of the
primary election. This action lb
the result of pressure ibrotught ti
bear upon me by irlend in dtlitf g.
parts of the county. I will gr 'utll.
appreciate the help of my frie'-ls.
Quitnan Hay.

I herewith hand you my an-
nouncement as a candidate fur Rep-
resentative. from Citrus County.
I will appreciate anything you di
to aid mIe to again secure the nomii-
nation for this office. I tried t6
serve the people faithfully, honest-
ly and fearlessly and am willing ai
all times and on all questions to N't
Instructed by a majority of the
qualified white electors.
Yours sincerely,
(loo. W. Scofleld.
To the Democratic Voters of Cit.

of the county, I hereby announu.
- myself as a candidate for the Hous.
ot Representative from Citrus Coun-
ty. If elected I will serve the peo-
ple's interests to the best of my
Soliciting your votes, I am
Very respectfully yours,
J. E. Stevens
Crystal River, Fla.


Yielding to the solicitations ol
numerous friends and well wishers
in all parts of the County, I hereby
announce my candidacy for Clerk
of the Circuit Court forCitrus Coun
ty subject to the action of the prim-
ary to be held tho 80th day of April
A. D. 1912. If I am elected, I pledge
myself to conform to all require.
ments of the office strictly in
accordance with the laws of the
state governing the same and shall
devote my entire time and atten-
tion to the duties incumbent upon
me, showing every courtesy and
accommodation to all alike. I wa..
born on the 14th day of February,
1870 at Newberry, S. C. and came
to Florida in Dec., 1891 and have
resided in Citrus County since
March 6, 1897 during which time I
have been continuously before the
public in the capacity of Postmaster
and merchant, and I feel that my
long service in a clerical office pecu-
liarly fits me for the duties of the
Clerk of the Circuit Court and I
will, therefore appreciate the votes
of all true democrats.
Very respectfully
Frank M. Long.
Holder, Fla.

I hereby announce that I am a
candidate for re-election as Clerk
of the Circuit Court, subject to the
action of the Democratic primary.
Walter F. Warnook.

I hereby announce that I am a
eondidate for reelection as County
TreMsrer for Citrus County subject
to the action of the democratic pri-
mT P. MDelupm.

I hereby announce my candidacy
for the office of County Judge of
Citrus County, subject to the Demo-
cratio Primary, and in this ,ionnee-
tion I embrace this opportunity to
tl~ank the people of Citrus County
for their past kindness to me and if
elected Will endeavor to merit their
Geo. W. de Muro.

I am a candidate for the office of
County Judge subject to the Demo-
e-atic primary.
Louis H. Marlow

I am a candidate for nominatior
to the office of County Supreintend
mt of Public instruction in the ap-
proaching primary election.
The people ef .this my native
countyy have give me their en
lorsement each time that I hav,
teen a candidate, and in return )
have striven to give them and th<
causee of Education faithful service.
If nominated in the primary am
Elected to the office of County Su-
perintendent of Public Instructiot
then, all the energy, and whatovel
ability and experience I possess
-hall be devoted to the whole people
)f Citrus county and the upbuildin.
of our public schools.
Thakinng you in advance for ana
support you may be able to rendc.
me in my campaign and if you ca
vote for me I will appreciate it.
Yours for the cause of Education
R. L. Turner.

I hereby announce myself a can.
didate for re-election as memtlr of
School Board from the Second Dis-
trict, and respectfully solicit the
support of all In coming primary.
John B. Winn.
I hereby announce myself as can-
didate for the office of Member ol
School Board for the Second Dis-
trict, Citrus County, Fla., subject
to the actionof tte primary election.
J. W. Davis.

I hereby announce iny candidacy
for the State Senate from the 911
senatorial district, subject to the
Democratic Primary election.
I have had the honor of serving
two terms In the lower house of the
Florida legislature-1909 and 1911.
and have that service to offer as my
record. If elected to the senate, it
shall be my constant endeavor to
serve the people of the state and
district to the best of my ability.
Fred L. Stringer.

I hereby announce my candidacy
before the Democratic primary for
Strse Senator of the Ninth Senato-
rial District and solicit the support
of Democratic voters.
J. C. Davailt.

I hereby announce myself for re-
election to the office of Tax Collec-
tor for Citrus County, subject to the
action of the coming Primary elec-
C. E. Allen.

I hereby announce myself as a
candidate for re-election to the of-
fice of Supervisor of Registration for
Citrus county subject to the action
of the coming primary 4-lection.
W. J. Moon.

I nerobv announce my candidacy
for rl-election to to the offeie of Tax
Assessor for Citrus County, subject
to the approval of the coming PH-
mary election.
Oeo. J. Boswell.
I hereby announce myself as a
candidate for Tax Assessor of Cit-
rus county, Florida, subject to the
"aton of the primary election.
J. .I K6M.

I hereby announce myself a can-
didate for thd office of County Com-
missioner In the second:districtsub-
ject to the action of the Democratic
E. T. Bowman.

I hereby announce myself as can-
didate for County Commissioner tor
District No. 2 and respectfully ask
the support of all Democratic voters.
If elected, have no special privel-
zge to promise anyone, as I shall
do my duty as it comes before me,
regardless of precincts or districts. I
hall be a County Commissioner in
the fullest sense of the word.
The Interest of the whole county
will have my best endeavor and I
county on a sound financial bass-
*qual to that of any In the state.
On the above platform I pledp
nyselt and ask that you cousild
wvell before casting your vote.
Truly yours
J. J. Willams
Homnosassa, Fla.


Presbyteria Church
Services next Sabbath as fo:
ows: Sabbath School at PI
Jhiristian Eindetavor at 8:80, p.Im

Methodist Church
Services every 3d Sunlay 0
lL A. M. and 7 P. M., and th.
ist Sunday at 7 P. M.
All are invited to attend these,
W. T. RENCHER, Pastor

R E, C. Bspist Ptor
Buy. E, C. 13osrioic, PA-itor

Sunday services

11 a. n)
7 p. in.

4abbathI 8:hool 10 a..im.
prayer meeting Wed. 7 p. m.
Preaching next Sunday morn-

nllg if each week.


Single Comb Rhode Island
Reds that are red,
Layers that lay.
1 have now as good stock as
the way-upwout-of-your-reach al-
vertisers have, and ,I'm not
charging ten dollars a setting
for eggs either.
Put in your order now for the
breeders you'll want in the fall
I won'& sell you a sorry bird as
that would make us both sorry.
Eggs $1.50 to $2.60 per setting
of 15.
Birds, in September, 82.00 to
$10.00 according to age aud qual.
M. M. Stratner

Chldren on the street
t has been proved boad al peasi-
bility of contradlotion that the grest
et percentage d boys a girls who
ua brought bettor theOe t far d-
liquemey owe tir waywardne to
the *eduatio they have reelvat ea
the streets at asht. The school d
the strts is a ebad oem Ia whlek to
receive a *edaumes. It is ate ot the
factors that h sa t be arefay o prl-
ed. The reluiy amat be kee g the
chldre of tihe strus at t or 4w
make the stris SIt plaou few e-
dem. It is snmMst lUpseie to do
the lattw. It le pus e to do the
foram. The y strets an pubme
property. Aar m y tWee fto walk
the streets, ywWM taer do et vo-
Slate ay t tutery Owaeaae tasewf
of te. m Oelas lor tluwas.

4 bL almr

-, .-- -e i
&Ammft ,, L I w O oI



It is our purpose to handle any, business

entrusted to us in such a fair andlibesl

manner as to make

the customer's re-

lation with this

banjc satisfactory

and profitable.

Aside from the excellent facilities affBd '

ed, this bank has the advantage" t .,

large Capital and Surplus. '

Bank of Crystal River

J a c-


here thai

is Is the Place
CANNOT GET better cuts of meat ay-
n those you get at the City Market, "We

li l not handle poor meat. Test this assettles.

all in one

Crystal River, 9 M. ,

Mclver & MacKay


Full Line of Hardare, Sash, Doomrs,' .'iO ,
Corrugated Iron and Roofing of Al IM1---
Builders Materials, Coffins, Fu"
Impllments, Etc. Prompt at
tension given to all Mad


Write or Call on us For jrt


Ocala, Florida.

bso owt t e@A T 'No APyet
s ok water It tee a e o u .
Mat tSe, A m iB th -he *mgm We are wa-,
Mnt'-% TU K M watr Wn H wbert ta ,M
3' n a tea ambe tbe*hat Nw ek ghti ise
gsle em eer to hahwe a" 'am es. hi
sntowatebotlttWek w -sne am a twe 0.out
"a Wer6we *t* t bl 3w o illla
dea a d

`---d lAge at Women.
A hJdstt" pow Sbs hmam
do Poo" sotof WORek umj

apt a
~ a 5

C, C. 4
-.*. 2-.

I p



I *









' '* ;/


*1. ~'



Rev. H. Holman has just clos.
ed a very Stecesefnl revivAl
kitim in which he was assist-
Sby'Dr. Drtgg and Dr. W.M
Smith, two of ti. best revival
opdltor nIn the state. Dr.
iS ith held a meeting here '
'three years ag.
Mr. and Mrs. Seymour have
placeed a new piano in their
parlor; one of the latest able's
and It is a beauty. Their son,
Roby knows what to do with it .
R. M. Hitson enjo4Ned a very
ulee pinnr tpiday at the Bap-
tist parsonage, prepared b;y.Rev-
Mrs. sumjers .and her inode. W Smith
trious daughter, Minnie. va
R. a Bter bough t a e L eft Home.
boMe and buggy which he drove
to Valdoat for delivery use. --
Amount d~iated to the A. M. Ue was mad.
E. fronm the Mt. Olive Baptist "Never agaln for him"
cbdrch was $7.2 :ot, 7.51 It
was a large tisiake. o "Pathing up" this time
Sunday was another high Eas- He wanted something new
teAday and the children, under.,
the leadership of Mrs. Hattie Ool- 5 methiLg allmen Would
Itoo, gave a very flue program m. dim
Many lne numbers were render.
d by .Mesdames Mary Diaot, And he carried Lis clothes to the
Eiper Camable, Bse Lee Oarlolon"tu G Cb
S Mies lie Adams,l Min y Pr g
iig Sammer" 'and Lottie4oidms d wa satided.
who had thel fuest ee 1tatioll. W. Williams
that was ever heard in al1 th J.W Williams.
bistor of Orypt1 lvers it has
lbf(ul In tn1 bt .40u
Of lack of t"a' oval least
eein'ads EOE OF THE
wer Dr. v "Was a

,0.0 W ,n


fs --

m:0e U0 1Urltt of the g1ower1
S tahto a hat 'thO I aghm to an
ofgesanatlem a pemd of a saill
number ofe ma th p.Ilety of epital,
who have ,auAl r time and moaey
to the bulldng ui of the Exchawne
for the general beneft of the grows,
and that the rover are not under
any obligation to sustain It by putting
their fruit ato it. There seems to
have bee a fe ling that the Exchange
Is a philnthropic enterprise fostered
by these men and that It is only s-&
csary for tile rowers themselves to
wish It well and avail themselves of
-the market eoaudtlong brought about
by the Exchange in disposina of their
fruit to the outside operators.
"With this view of the ease the men
who put their heagt, sool and purse
ate the fight are getting somewhat
weary of this spirit and'somewhat in.
lined to feel that the Exohange has
been a suooes it marketing fruit, but
has been a failure in convincing the
growers ottde the Exchange that It
is good enough or tbheo to market
through. While I do not know what
Temple is golg8 to do, I do know that
be has partltpaoted In this feeling and
that the convention that has been call.
ed for the 1*th of April to to give the
rowers of lortda the opportunity to
determine whether the Florlda Citrus
ieohakie Is Justified In Its existence,
.ad, it s whether or not they pro.
pose to let t IWtO Or die. It they pro-
pose to let It live they will manifest ti,
by sitgng UP th lr truit.
"It isto a case wI the grower must
cast hte-4ot one way or the othw and
upon his deelslol will depend the fu-
ture oumce or tmllure of the citrus.
industryy of the state. The enterprise
ias been carried out to a supeeCsfull
s"ue. The record will be presented
it this eonventoin showag a success-
ful operation qt the Exohanse and the
management will have no apologies to
make in eoering this record. It will
be so olear and oonvineing that every
grower who will'llsten to the record
nd read th0 gitteoent It o I tais
-nay arrive at a sitional eopelulson.
it to a case of "A'sh, sut bait or go
To men who have followed the op-
grations of the Florida Citrus Ex-
ebange during the three years of Its
?xittene,. there t0 but one sofUnton of
the situation., a that 1i the u~Mgg-
tioned support f all the rewOers el
the state and their o operation with
oe Exchange ia handling the citrus
rut industry of Florida and putting
It on a sulbetstlal ad Alrm basts.
Th expreeslo "ith ulae there Io
strength tos expresNly Illtrated in
the k of the dxeha W ad the
ow"l 1 "at haso results with
l: .o the did ^-

153 WA

wou~ Iobk.bwrk

ewas .,wit

Rev, G.F. Loouao will preach.
s*t the Los's Mlound Baptist
shot& -and at HB Ad Level onthe
fourth Sunday. All' are Ooo4iallY
invited to asttend.
3v. Oopejspd. Jao. Rubsi.
an and Miss A. lnle, a5t14141-
dad seiwloes Sunday, at 'Red


/Rev'. V. 6,5a gamers L~onon,
~.Wl~lbam. and J. J. TalWb A.
bo 0A4" a have

Cemv~tln I P waig.fia

Nderod Wife rptori.
Epdy, t~w siew $1314l
Gldto'ae them back.I
1L A*$ler 3 tbad a fSue
..WiWth be d-htmrwois
~ atted out ohome. school.
4 411awe hi~vite twattend ZEas.

'~ ~pte I "weA to Isboom.

~ 16owed P.
*q&*w s "rp

- V'

Tir a M r of t eioter fel-
The Pleesa ltb b" achapge has
m a Mir a, touhly Grga-a
5.. T W PRIa -9 .ed eo lie sest Iss1eat 0ad budes
es a ike p-Ie lples. In la s-adlinlg of
FOe s oe 7 0aemp shWill een m tt e fruit Itao s *w t a it ha
Whether tho Fierig "oI tu -~t l a ats thlroaghat theo entir
1 ohm" Gm1 0 gasmy whO enWly egorP t are w toe tved
--- .. vk uo*t e edtiMMsa1aUpoinats.
1W the time home whea It It la this a tho xtheangse t ean-
ap the citrus ft* growesn of the Ibled to ae i ht best
state to deterlne whethe or not the market or there fruit of the statto
Florida Citrus Boheange Ihall em- may be had, in this way It avoids the
tie Itn fiteoaS anad heall continue great treable that Individual shippers
nla Wvork tothe genral improve. eperletoo, when thy anll shipto the
met of the ires Mfruit industry of same potit In the belief that the mar-
this state, the opening up of better kt conditions there anre better than
atd broader market (elWiles aWd th omewhere else, lKth the result that
establishment of the Industry on a the market e t oded and the bottom
sold footing, where it will fear no drop out of the pri o Frequently
competition from any other section of under such condllonss a shipper wili
theo tat, is the statement of R. P. not make the epease of picking and
atO, sales manager of the Florida packing his t fruit and the freight
Citrus Ioage. speaking in behalf oarges, lt alone profts. This feature
of General Manage W. C. Tempt, of the Ehange Isome of the most
who has temporarily, if not perma important of its organisation, and by
Mstly, withdrawn frosa the active shipping at tf right mUe and to the
m almemet of the Exchange, a to right place, the pries have been kept
now at his reTideoee a Winter Pathe at a Agre where every Exhange
"Alabama Grove shipper has ome o t on top.
a an interview granted The Timee The Florida Citrus Exchange and
Mr. urtse outlined the situation vITy Mr. Teple have beep severely arit
brielby stating that then has ben elsed on the attitude taken last fall
a growing feeling among the Oflos o tie green frut situation and the
AeMiahage that the gMrowers of energetic cnamplga waged by the x-
toiate have no been granting the change aganlast the shipping of lu.a-
lFrida Citrus Exbchange the amount tur trsm t at of the state. in this
se 5 oert that tis oneceary f r Its aetion Mr. Temple and his hwciates
0e8 mIuane, Ad that the growers n the tehaage felt )4at they were
generally have pemitted theo wor ng for the bests interests of the
*ange to go ahead with Its we trtt Wa stry "o Florida, apa-
sA bald uS the market ad bst iag tht fruit that had sot matued
the prees while .they ha"e naed ful an d d peh oeod nit be as
eatde and reaped the tlerets (en.' s*ee and a" palataba ns that, whish
Ire without selling trough the W- had oomeo to its fll matrity and.
Hsuge. Without the fanlal sup- theurefo the seonsum w ld not find
ort oa the growers of the tate e the lorida produce as 6atstoibatary as
h og e as anoe oatine to ,od t should be and that te rival iSter
Sa the time has eome wheo the Is- st of the Ofatorars lrs (mnt lhip-
e must be squas ly faed nd a et- pen wel have te ulso on the toW
, .f the Shaap is to. eoitiNeuo ea prpeoue by sedarlg their traits
SIts wek, it most have the support to markets in the pink of efoltlen.
Sthe oItru fruit 5ro 01 th All d0se future% however, will be
#ate If it has not that uppeOt, It tIs hf h dely 4 t t h eoaven-
deomed to fas-el faluare aa dlae) ih e dWt e aana n .a
btams. ie Aplo IO a 1 wo'- theoa
speaklnas o this matter, qr. r- that sthe ett d agr ower s the
tin aid: "The psf three years that S eU e ws W.ieked to dter
,te 1ateo ham been ia Istesenoe me whehr er et.0 shallU aUt la-
have demonsted Ims ereleeyt bde or 101 es r*,
eAdiag oh. citrus situtola n 1 r 0iS h
Wie s nthe dim e( the net reals, So itet
eww't. It Agu0 is to hbave a" b*i W
m W sset* e the hellsr .t J* or .i ,

better th by som e Ma. with aser sthe rivers and the last crop, the
the entla tlen of the Exdhange we will 14te Valencla which has a seed, but
look for a slump of at least 60 cents which to very good. In California.
to L00 per box-well, it Is simply in- there tis o time of the year when
onoeelvable, That is just how we toofeel there Is not either a blossomed or fruit
about It. We though we had found on the tree, the fruit extending from
tra ground under our feet. November through July."
If we have to go back to the old "The Bright and the Golden Russet
blessed (?) way, we will at least have from Florida are their two best pro--
you people to thank te an Improve- ducts. Both have seedas, are heavy
meat In pack, which Seems to have with Juice and dellciously sweet. We
put ua up where e can, at least, do were fortunate In getting the Florida
about as well as the "other fellow." products this year, for the first time
If you have any members who will In years past. This was because of
shout more heartily and honestly for the unusually poor quality of the Cal-
the Florida Citrus Rexchange than our- Ifornia fruits. The best grapeofrult
selves, we will be pleased to meet also comes from Florida, I think, al-
them and shake hands. Sincerely, though we get a little from California.
ESPERANZA FRUIT CO., California, however, supplies-us with
(Alsed) 8. 0. Warner, Treas. the tangerines, the smaller sized or-
ange and this year with the kumquat,
N the very small sized member of the
NA TOf THF MINVFNT N orange family. This is eaten, skin
E T I LTWH iU and all. In fact, the skin Is the best
__ part of It. This year they have even
W. C. Temple slesues Invitation to All preserved the kumquat."
orwere to Attend Meeting i The reason for the almost uninter-
rower to Attend Mtin n erupted good crops In Florida, Mr. Witt
Tampa, April 1. thinks, is because of the sandy soll
-- being very productive, and, added to
We wish that every grower who is this, the warmth which comes to It
a member of the Florida Citrus Ex. from the Gulft tream. Florida, Mr.
change would personal solicit his Witt said, may be in a position to
neighbors who are not members of the supply the whole United State .with
Exchange, especially the ones who are fruit some day when the land is prop-
producers of 16000 bozee or over, of early tilled. Leavenworth (Kas.)
*ltrns fruits, and ure personally and Times.

strongly said outside growers to at-
tend the great convention of Citruas
Growers to be hold in the Tampa Bay
Casino at I o'clock nla the morning of
Thursday, April llth.
We have secured special rates from
all the transportation companies In
the state of Florida, except the C. H.
i N. railway, which rate will prob.
ay bo U for the round trip, a single
fare, plus IS ents. Deonlte informa-
tion coneraing this win be given you
At this meeting the entire condition
of the arairs of the Exchange will bo
laid freely and frankly before the eoe.
veUtlo; everybody will have a voice;
and it isto extremely Important that
Onry cit e grower in the state of
FlorIde hald be psoenally invited
to beM prmat atts meoetlng, so that
they ay see what Is done ad have a
vo a" to whether the Itn s.x-
oh ge shall be eatnued or di oos-

it Is thnf 0 r spet imporea"a
that the aeeamtlett. se a stotbg of
Mthir eqbuer aM w*ad t* blleti


'S ** S'
~ -

oh *

Gmethes Birthday.
An auslang story, taken ftro 806at
book on GOoeth, appears in a n ari : l
contemporary. In August.'," i, Oe. OW
the want to Carlsbad for the O aremeadf
placed himself under tho e ae afo .D.
Rohded. One morning who he eMee
he requested Charles, his demstle, to -
*plc a bottlof edwio-andasaa / 4
In eah oft theo two waindowe sina the
.The the poet waited reoud .ad
rtamnd the apartment, steppolag at each .
window to drink a glass of tia
We he hbad nearly edot* the 6t0e
tie the doctor arrived. "A" ail .
Gothe "yoem an come. a m ee
It. to m birthday" WN' Maid the
deter i o It not ye blwrthb it
Wfal temouOh ."
Only the pOdetom of the simme
emuM e lao9 0e0the that ho a
410 W" eto kota, W bhe
discend his Masske ho -ws
to a tNOW u seh W"- t.
n a W,.al ...

It4 hft .
saw^ ,- ^ ^

* k4

2 : :


tion had orgamisaioi, thi Florida
fruits will be scattered abroad over
the country nla a ystemati and soien-
0Ie manner, where the beet results
may be attained and the best prices
obtained. On the action of the on-.
vention of Florida eitrus fruit growers
will depend the fate of the Exchange,
whether it is to continue as an
agency representing all the citrus
fruit Interests of the state, or whether
It is to be discontinued and the train-
ed corps of experts scattered to other
fields of endeavor or possibly into the
ranks of the rival producers of Call.-
fornia.-Tampd Times.

4n Interesting Letter From the ies
perenaa Fruit Company.
Palatka Fla.-To the Florida
Grower: While I appreciate to sos
degree hoti'desirable it would beto
get the large growers Into the Ex-
change-what a gain It would be to
control a larger percentage of the
crop, I never for an Instant conceiv-
ed that such a calamity to the citrus
Industry of Florida could occur as
the dissoluton of the Exehange.
What does It all mean, anyway? This
season we have been adding to our
reage on the strength of the Ex-
hange. I have advised some of myI
neighbors to do the same, and they
are planning to plant additional trees
on my assurance of what the Ex-
change means. With the Exchange
out of business I would consider a de-
preation toin value of our grove prop-
erty of I per cent.-a very moderate
estimate of the lIon.
I have ad my feelings toward the
"outside" growers. who so thoroughly
appreciate the advantages of the Ex-
change to them, as well as to the Ex. 0
change members, but as some of the
outsiders are most excellent and re
spected friend of mine, I have felt
more confusion than resentment. Why
In the jm of common s ons we. do
not control T per oent. of the fruit I
do sot unduertand. The commission
men I used to ship to were honest, I
fully believe, and without the Ex-
change I wojld go back to them, and
as to that trouble I have no kiok, but I
as to any comparison between the old
baphasa d uabuolpesslike and suicidal
way of doing our marketing and the
Exchange-well, I though we had
reached the Meoa for whih we had
bees plag fe r seN years. If we
bave to qth there will be enough
o"fo regrts *'o*en It to .tee late,
i around loose buy half the
groves In Florlds. "-. I
.Last season the aperans'a d
25taed PI er box over y

securing the attendant of all th ow,
side growers nla your vilat wM e '
the time for the grwers who a the ,
member of this organinatlon to gt
together and do the work that *heM
have been done nla the Nast tho*
years by them, and which they have
neglected; and we trust that no g -ow-
er who is a member of this ergalhai
tion will neglect this duty, so that hoe
may have cause In after years to feel
that he In responsible for "what.
might have been."
Very truly yours,
W. C. Temple, Secretary.

Oranges-a good thing to start a
breakfast with and a nice thing to eat
Just before retiring, according to the
habits of many people. Because .doo. ,
tors say they are healthy, because
grocers sell them cheap, because the
housewives have little trouble work.
ing them into any kind of an extra
course and because everybody l ikes
them, the orange Is one of the bet
sellers among fruit on the local mar- '
ket. .
It probably never has occurred to
many people who eat oranges every
day that there are more than one va.-
rlety lot oranges or that they do not
all come from Florida. While. It is
true that most of the oranges sold by
the grocers here do come from Call-
fornia, it Is also a fact that Florida
furnishes the middle West, whenever
we can get her to do so. The state
of Florida sends most of her crop to
the Eastern markets and it is only oc-
caslonally, as now when the Califor-
lia crop Is not up to par, that the
markets here get Florida to "come
through" with some of her fruit, the -,
best grown In the states.
Oranges from Florida are just like
vegetables from there, far better than -'
those from California. For instance,
there is the Russet, an orange which
Is heavy with juice. The skin is very
thin and little is lost in pieling.
Some of the Many Varieties.
Herman Witt, the grocer, told of
a few of the many varieties of or-
auges which are supplied the house-.
hold here: '
From California there are four va- .
rieties ooming In order-naveles, tro vj
Southern and Northern California
boto, those from the former, the high- '
lands, being the fanest; then' t a
e w come later- the
420- M _=_ -0 .. --__.^'i J

------ lb A" 71-_ __ ~ w prr --wl-




*'* '*


What the I.eavenworth (Kan&.) Times
Has to Say Anent Florida


__+t +_+ .... "t '. n


J. .


~s~-; ~ ,

Example of the Soft Answer That 3
Turneth Away Wrath-uAleo
the Truth.
One of Dr. Aked's most ardent sup-
porters when that divine was pastor
of Mr. John D. Rockefeller's church
is fond of telling what he considers a
striking example of Dr. Aked's wit.
Dr. Aked was fond of taking" long
country walks, and one.day, being far
In the country and wandering through
a field, he and his friend noticed a sign
nailed to a tree. "No trespassing
Hurrying to get out of- the forbidden
ground they met a farmer who assailed
them grimly with the remark:
"Trespassera in this field are prose-
Dr. Akd smiled at the Irate farmer.
"But we are not trespasser, my
good man," said he.
"What be you, then?" demanded the.
"Wp are Presbyterlans, my dear sir."
replied Dr. Aked and walkedaway.

Why comes temptation but for man
to meet and master and make crouch
beneath his foot, and so be pedestaled
In triumph? -Robert Browning.

is just syptow. -
It is Nature's way o
showg a dergang
ment of the a
liver or bowels. Help
Nature with the bd.
System.clalaing toniB ." ." D. "'


eu iDI, 6 1 b.m msis "A

Aded Ier, asm"s,

ers aswsma. e. ee.
Wase. Te Ms.

THIS is one of the first photographs received In this country of the Russo-Persian conflict. It show the Perian
constitutionalists on the hills of 86ujah, about two miles from Tibris, resisting the advance of the Rusalft
Cossacks on that city.

lor Infut and Ohldr.

The Kind You Have


$96,233,528 Was the Total
Output in 1911.

Sliver Production for Year is 57,796,-
117 Ounces, It is Announced In
Preliminary Estimate by Di-
rector Roberts of the Mint.
Washington.-The gold production
of the United States during 1911 was
was $96.233,528 and the silver produc-
tion 57,796,117 ounces, according to a
preliminary estimate Issued by George
I. Roberts, director of the mint. This
Is a reduction In gold of about $45,000
and ai .alsver of albmt-WfrD00 ou es
as compared with the returns for 1910.
Among the states and territories the
principal gold producers were: Call
fornia, with $30,310.987; Colorado, with
$19,153,860; Nevada, ilth $18,968.578;
Alaska, with $16,002,976; South Da-
kota, with $7,430,367; Utah. with $4,-
169,747; Montana, with $3,149,840; Ar-
isona, with $2.954,790, and Idaho with
$1,169,2G1. *
In the order named, Utah, Montana,
Nevada, Colorado and Idaho led as sil-
ver producers. At the average price
for the year the total silver product
was worth $30,854,500.
The net amount of gold and silver
used in the industrial arts was ap
proximately $34,000,000 gold and 34,-
000,000.ounces of silver. The coinage
of the mints was: Gold, $56.176.822;
silver, $6,457,301; nickel and copper,
$3,156,726. Total, $65,790,850. The
noer gain in the country's st ck of gold
coin, Including bullion in the treasury
during the year was close to $100,000,-
The director's report give the final
figures for the production of gold in
the world In 1910 at $454,703,900.
The director also makes a prelimin-
* ry estimate upon the world's produc-
tion in 1911 of $466.,700,000, or a gain
et about $12,000,000. The Transvaal
Increased its output by about $14,000,-
000 and other African fields gained

On the other band. Australia showed
a continuance of the decline which
has been persistent since 1903, the
loss in 1911 being about $4,000,000
The production of North America was
about the same as In 1910.
These three grand geographic divt-
sions produced nearly $400,000,000 and
the gains and losses in other produ-
cing countries probably about offset
each other. Australasta has fallen
from $89,210,100 In 1903 tq $62.000.-
Although gold production continues
to increase, the increase was at a
diminishing rate and the director ex-
presses the opinion that there is north.
ig tIn the present outlook to- Idlttes
a repetition of the phenomenal gains
that were made between 1890 and 18V99
and between 1901 and 1908. They were
the result of the discovery of the cya-
nide process and of the development
of the wonderful Transvaal field. The
only country in the world that is
showing notable gains at this time is
Africa, and the Transvaal field tois near.
Ing its maximum.

* Population of County Has Enlarged
11 Per Cent, and Cases of Insanity
is 25 Per Cent.

Washington.-Insanity in the United
States is Increasing twice as fast as
the population, according to figures
gathered by the federal government
In a special Inquiry through the cen-
sus bureau.
The figures show that while the pop.
Ulation of the country grew 11 per
east In the five years from 1904 to
1910, the population in asylums for the
Insane rose about 25 per cent. As
to the number of cases 'f insanity not
lesutlUng in commitments to hospitals,
the easa bureau has no data.
"Our figures," says Director Durand,
afford a striking Indication of the
ewvalane of Insanity, if not an exact
jeiasre. It is somewhat startling to
sloest that the 187,454 patients on-o
Ied in hospitals for the insane make
IP a population larger than Columbus,

The state which, In proportion to
its population, had the largest number
of Insane reported In Institutions on
January 1, 1910, was Massachusetts
with 344.6 per 100,000 population. New
York, however, had almost the sEme
proportion, namely 343.1 per 100,000
The number of Insane In Institutions
In Missouri is 6,170.
More than 8,500 persons were com-
mitted to asylums In New York state
last year, 4,517 In Pennsylvaynia, 4,236
In Massachusetts, 4,085 Ia Illinois and
3,337 In Ohio.
Arkansas had fewer insane, commit.
ted last year than any state In pro-
portion, 16 per 100,000, according to
Mr. Durand's figures. New Mexico
comes next with 25.7 per 100,000, and
Utah with 27.6 per 100,000, Is third.
After then, in order, come Wyoming,
Louisiana, Texas, Mississippi and Ala'
There iI no market for chilblaiha
although the supply is good.

. ,'1

Establishes a Winter Home on Rorf
of "Haunted tiouse"-Also Via-
Ited Fleoks of Chickens.
Dover, Del.-The "bell buzzssard,"
which has beep seen and heard in
different localities in Kent county for
the past eight or ten years, is now
in Dover, making its resting place on
the roof and chimney of the old Cow-
gill house, or "Haunted House." it
can be seen every day. and the ilag-
ling of the bell on Its neck attracts
the attention of passers-by.
Evidently driven to town by the ex-
treme cold Weather and snow, bus-
sards are frequently seen In the back
yards of the resldences. *
But a few days ago a bussard land-
ed among a flack of chickens atthe
home o u L. 8smbtingur WflS
remained with the chickens day and
night until forced to fly away by one
of the family.

Bureau Kept uesy.
Springfield, 111.-Through Its six of-
ficers, the Illinois (ree employment
bureau found jobs for 59,827 men
and women during 1911.


Prmmks D~son~hwtuI-

ea NOT WRestC O TalsIn

AJ.d .

nc Si3"lw ,*ft *1

Turn CvrrAm RCoeww.

- *'

Thirty Yi
t "

Woman to Be an Engineer

Has Had Much Experience With Her
Father in Ore Districts-He
Will Coach Her.
Spokane, Wash.-Handle Jeldness
of this city, who was graduated re-
cently from an eastern college for
women, has decided to become a min-
ing engineer under the tutelage of her
father. Olaus Jeldness, known as a
successful operator in the foremost
camps of Colorado, Nevada, Washing-
ton and British Columbia.
Miss Jeldness was Initiated in the
dry ore district, north of Bear Lake,
In the Canadian province, where, with
her father, she ascended a mountain
rising 8,500 feet above sea level, mak-
ing the trip with a pack over a trail
through the heavy timber.
Afterward they attended several

sessions of the western branch of the
Canadian Mining Institute at New
Denver, B. C., where some of the most
prominent mining engineers and mani-
agers to the Canadian northwest en-.
couraged the girl's undertaking, say
ing it offers exceptional opportunities
and advantages for those who are not
afraid of hard work and pays the high.
eat remuneration of any of the protof-
sions in America for Intelligent and
persistent effort.
Owner of Vast Textile interests go.
tered Factory When a Lad of
Eight Years.
Natick, R. I.-Robert Knight, the
largest Individual sctton mill owner *
la the world, who owns cotton mills
here and others nl this state and Mas-
sachusetts, .employing In all 7,600
hands, celebrated the eighty-fifth an-
nlversary of lts birth. Me started ts)
work in a cotton mIll 77 years aio,
when a boy of eight years, for 75
cents a week and sever attended
school until he was seventeen; then
only for a year and a half. 8o fast-
did he learn, however, that at the
age of nineteen he was a teacher In
the district school of Exeter, Mass.
his native town.
During the Civil war the Robert
Knight mills were among the very
few that continually kept going, and
his profits were largp. The Knight
company now ownqa $2,060,00 worth
of cotton mills in tis town, Pontie,
Providence, rectio, Centreville, Jack.
son, White Rock and Phoenix. all ia
Rhode Island; ReldvlUe, Dodgevlle.
HebronvlUe and Mndelmg, In Msas-
chusetta; AguNts and .other points
is Maine, aa. esms In OaeetljouL
Aetsqp Uhreafeor Patl -.
New r *-Mvs. OuW twf
(W. tay) a haajunfsabei la elaher
ate asinatebt ve f i- sr fo64
bohas ev he
jgoig (, N.., srap aoo ef

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SIs! tha t 1 v 0e
yew ro"gh, set woid bons no appoe,-
snce t the fined Mtak mse.daywt h
mualtay wreo, Uhtesboma*md
Mau s iwauMa l w" eot, tWrt In bd
gchaanp a oil he late a sme sa"
yet be with sewq acqfh evewrAfb'
Thin of k-.6 period *S es V
,!o matsa uadum GiO ,
mad putup tIle MWs ea

Is madeef ana nduutaiethlefellbambssuiatif*lyS
oW ed and alaned by a special proWm atad
reent discover. It is proteted wsa a kpls oft
vaalsh whikh eoeives the brunt of thoeMW.
Gal-a-nlt Flooriag is easy to wW
and will not crack, peel or blister. Is o!'
damp-proof, vermin-proof, odorless apid t
Makes warm floor in winter pad mau '

mPutupInamll8fe9misb swldm sodIhsa*
qusutity by alrst ela dealsm Ak mg A
delr for Ga- te floorfag Morand toreas*fe -
,anIeemad.: beautiumudRusratedbooklh '


Reduce The Feed BI-Improve tlhe

=3 ownM ne MSiwS&W

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Insanity on the Increase

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ubjeot is "Always In OrWei
Avery Hoewife sKnows, a
PraelI Ajlee la Not to
se Regalemi Light!y.
The (towtis entries are dea
as MseloMis fot the busy w
who ash eery day, "What a
havelor dinlerIr
reltWi' of oyster, sweetb
Uver and bacon, or even very
flleots of eal always look more
orate thn thy are and please
e Pleae oe the skewers and
or bra and fry eon the\skew
deep ft at "d a e still on the
er, the inaer sing a fork to re
the foed pleoe by piece.
To erve c arhoke
sify and sitar vegetables:
boUltag 'as daul, trim and sea
plaOe ei oGalop hells or 4ndi
baking platters ad cover with
sauce. prinkle with bread cr
and melted butter aid brown In
Potato and meat balls: Take
thirds minced cold meat and
thil mashed optatoee, season
salt, pepper ano chopped pa
Bind with egg yolkh. Flour the
and shape ito balls, roll in floi
Various ways of cooking ki
b6aide making Into stews are a
Kidneys with bacon-slice th
neys and broil with the bacon
serve with aippeto of toast.
Veal kidney saate, with on;
Slice the kidneys and fry quickly
butter. When done, dish and
while trying the onions. Sery
platter, kidneys In center and o
for a garnish.
Veal kidney minced on toast-
the kidneys and bhieh until te
then alnee with d fourth as
ham as kidney. Cook a oup of
room maco In veal stock, or
sauce. Mux.AU tether, season
serve et.
Mauaroni .s growIlg la popu
In AmerSleai Perhaps tl
lowing l to will be a
com bge-frem tie prdlnar
Eastl1s uw i ,t L"

SWILL Frieids Marvel
ULnvitK-ldfhylilWl d n hlt "I suffered with womanly troubles, which made me
4 Doctors lan an parts of the country violently ill, sometimes for a week at a time. My cheeks
r as havebeen kept buy with the epidemlo were sunken, and my frame that of a skeleton. My coo-
,na homes.e s wT hesym to d o mr edition grew worse until the physicians said I could only
year are very distressaag and leave be relieved by a difficult operation, but, womanlike, I said
the system In a run down condition, I would die first. When life seemed darkest, and death
ned particularly the kidneywhih e am almost welcome, Cardul saved me. To pleae me, my
signed to nfrw nmot, as every victim corn-
women plains of lame baek sat urleary trow husband got me a bottle of Cardul at the drug store, and
bail I bless which should not be neglected, I began to
reads, more serious sickness, such as dread *
small ed Bright's Disease. Local druaggists
s lab g report a large sale of Dr. Kllmer's
every Swamp-Root which so many people K
broil. joax-That fellow works on t say soon hals sad strengthens the
erol, I an O-That oll tor tl kidneys after a attack of pip.
elw. Hosk-lnstalmaet colletor? Swamp-Root Is a geat kidney, liver
move J watchmaker. and bladder remedy, and, being an c
,, l. CHILD'S HEAD herbal com pound, ha s a ntle The W OMan' TO ic -
18.80. ceft -on Skdny, whc The Woman's Tonic
After A MASS OF HUMOR most Immediately noticed by those
n and who try It. Dr. Klmer Co., Bl When I had taken two bottles of Cardul, I had Te-
vidual hm think thton, N. Y. offer to send a sample gained such strength I could attend to all my householdM
ea "I think the utir rem ar bottl of wa Root, ree by ma, duties, without any help. My friends marvel at my r4.
umbs the best remedies for ecema I have to every suferer who requests It. A
oven. ever heard of. My mother had a child trial will convince any one who may covery" This is an extract from a sworn statement made
two- who had a rash on Its heed when It be in need of tL Regular sise bottles by Mrs. Martha Oerichs, of 2348 Benton Street, St. Louis, Mo.
one- was real young. Doctor called It baby 0so cts. and $1.00. For sale at all drug Astong endorsement, Isn't It?
Ot: srH on c u t ad 5 d rnr A strong endorsement, isn't it?
with rUa. He gave us medicine, but It did glsts. Be sure to mention this paper.
rsley. no pood. In a few days the head was If you are ailing, suffering from any of the troubles so
hands a solid mass, a running sore. It was Rubbing it in. common to women, or If you are weak and lack life and
ur and awful; theo child cried continually. Weo the tsadlooklng man approached energy, remember that Cardul is to be had in every drug
had to hold him and watch him to the city editor. e nagy, remember that Cardul is to be had In e dr I
idneys keep him from scratching the sore. "I was sent up her to whip you," store, ready for instant use. Psed in time, it will give you
as. to. His suffering was dreadful. At last stated the visitor, as he produced a relief, build up your strength, and help to make you well agal.
e remembered Cutcur Remedies. lippin. "ee what you said about Try it Your druggist has it on his shel
e kid. We got a dollar bottle of Cuticura Ro- my wife this morning.""
n and solvent, a box of Cutlcurs Ointment, The city editor read: "Mrs. Griffin
and a bar of Cuticura Soap. We gave served a dirty luncheon." .. ....
ions- the Resolvent as directed, washed the "The word was 'dainty,' sir, when Didn't Walt to Choose. 'T 7 a
y with head with the Cuticursa oap, and ap- my wife wrote it," explained the vis- "I presume Blobster applied some The W retchedneb
cover plied the Cuteiura Ointment. We had itor. "Now read further." choice expletives to his automobile of C tip*ti
ve on not used half before the child's head The city editor read: "Mrs. Grif. when it btoke down yesterday 560 of onS pation
onions was clear and free from eczema, and fin was gowned In aesdxzquoaaxsjjIdy miles from a garage?" Can quickly be overcome
It has never come back again. His hdkk896777nnnw- Ujjgaggkisnnwgst "No, Indeed. He just cut loose and CARTER'S LITTLE
-sites head was healthy and bhe had a beau- "Now," said the visitor, "my wife said the first string words that came LIVER PILLS.
gender, tifulrhead of hair. I think the Cud- does not mind the Insult pasted upon into his mind.",Pureletable
much ur Ointment very good for the hair. the luncheon, but you mst retract -a el
mush- It makes the hair grow and prevents that libel on .her sown."tly the
white falling hair." (Signed) Mrs. fancis to 3liv3 RnrM Cum.
, a id Lund, Plain City' Utah, Sept 19, 1910. T T BE
Although Cuticura Soap and Olat. st-iat"onsa r .a CHead-
ilarity meant are sold everywhere, a sample, r. etspe 0S Itoa011-,1 e100% A.o m. Daicsih
he fol. of each, with 32.-page book. will bi ,M IOS .,"' 2a d dgeoon. Tey.do Mthe eeDii.
Swe manlled free on application to "CtuU o oe'aleel rmseadofutiveds wsM A tngd rcue W1I I .MMAf
y "au a," Dept. Boton. t A Tind ircu o
nora," Dept. 1 Boston. i s A mo t mu.to s sas equal. "There's 5M around the moon." G must bear Sgnatur

GF O .. ......Mincl..._ed hsUW EO15.WO'.-iIdIp eso. the m-e. it 'Isguess the an low Inaivi ,g'
SMavinga NDesperate Man. 0w $X- --. eiua." 0
S"Why did you g t engaged to Har-, .000 1
cidrmam111 h 111 1.a r- r? --You s wore that youi would never, I "o da Iyo ury t at 'aa "-
petoM," whfi e too 'w y thao -"o w o ta 4 at me like that?" *-B
ss VTes, dear, I know I did. But-well,. "I did't sir. I r *t that ,3S ,,
'the at. -U.m 41 Ps I wouldn't have accepted him it he funny ole woman whes wtye e ,o ld
Ing A, wlayert se. idthe e4 hadn't made such a perfectly dreadful ondon OpInSon s
layer t h g I ut e latter r "e. T I s Incalculably long, and every
h iem i m d a loe Itw Aedy m Oh! That old stall about rushln any a flowery speech has "een day is a vessel Into which very mtbh p a M FMu a M
wtMimi idt PA e m. eaty a?* oiut and omtl de pped In the bud by a nonappreela. ay be poured, it one will really ll iMT H 0 lT
to esout and commIittlng sulcide?" tive au ethe.
toa, i ek ed e.l "No, worse than that." tive auden It p.-. NW nlai me
..i.. w ".ote ,tter, -orIt p t any of those threat are bluff
am whhc. fffr. y, or ,t Ho' e
lat tiuIpe are. other well saiss d athe 'pkile next HSeakby Women !hm iS.T* .5
., .,o"No, no! lI'v eard that before. W tawr ta
Sp ,, Dee be he threaten" tha t It I did not bagyong-"e* rwool tmy lSOe ofthislpowdsddlrmtis,
... l* m accept him he'd go and propose to "you. CStS t-S mSb. n .min W""" Us anythgadertld iated.
tOp -ed asaUper And I belihevebe wduid havedone It. -ofm dot I4. Iw o1 laania upnBavigwhat i q
bakiag soed for tpee d breal Intoo-he was perfectly desperateo"J ihd hseds
aoen ee paje*o thap plea". exactly in by te feeth c lmstoped. tW amut be noaoitise sakforsntusingaaubd ituteaorl-lOnt--
the" eater ,e outer pae IsI filled" ad. p a lte Ueb a '
aw. t ready t.o serve The YoungHuewie. ,,CS ot P Brown'sDBroucIrellTrohe.
the aide b1isth mistaken out. tse* se WA quartet of market men had gath.-on s o r oi
lon ua t0 &4 plattter laid on the pieR"ed In the Faneull Hall market and C 9se d w*a*ss a m dedes o sp
plate' and bo urtedwWhen the were discussing the probable falalne *do 1g L sad.
p latea" ndbot tknerted.eWetle Imeih e ne e d h ionestaboe;od eiithemua
piel ptSe lifted there will be a ring in butter, when a pretty young woman e .hy W.e.s. td esle I$,t
f rlo d&" p aJ ollyorwhat. whom they adjudled to be a now lm a. PHPd*" l modoe d H| -nd btoatw "isan
ever was selected tor the border, with housewife, interrupted the convser r eo bin. Illt pot wahloea dverI i e
an open center for the filling. -For a tion by a statement that she had come Vared f pete admiesbaby's rl.eeL, al sasmeM.
deeper ald aeg a pan Instead of a "to buy some butter." s, rs, Io Vv hehy sd -- wa hbbyy. Tse1oed oe of w a fo l WANTED ot1'e
plate. "I wish to get three pounds," she tstied to ita es .eta. Iasymde V slumi d
A quart bowl with straigbt aides said. WM usa. W.gee Wmi e i t. & 1 Wt W ,S lS
makes a fair substitute for a charlotte "Roll butter, ma'am?" the Individual Hoeest drudosts do not eode subitutes, anod r& them upoeyou sjust
rse m old i in charge of the butter and cheese as eo." Aept e-imot r oto iaof thi Henr ir eRedy. It BT TRE RO S
stall asked politely. stiw e ot a dr ofoloo eola d r a i of arbfe d at.om o tlaierloe FRUIT. TREES FOR SALE
'a Olesb bwned. "No," answered the shopper prompt-. o I, a l 7 tof o sve A nr. L allr
A women h- makes delectable ly, "e wish to eat It on toast; we *el-
omelets ooks them as usual over the dom have rolls."-Boston Journal ., A Painful eeself ft hlin.l
fire u bt ey are alt and then puts o r"Wht Tommy Tlrble la gtwing a af
the ee 11a under the broiler of Evil of idleness. littlee Tommy Tibb awl." s giving a
the m Utd o the-top brown. Work develops all the good there is "Acoming out ba -I under F l a for Fi
ayas am l.e Ts makU.them in a man; Idleness all the evil. Work stand ." q.e orFl
Ig wlt- hldeal the eggt. sharpens all his faculties and makes "His father has st released oa t f
him thrifty; idleness makes him i after a short sesaloq In the wood f, m ot
and a spendthrift. Work surroundstudy of the f o frt
-Ty Siandwieh. a man with those whose habitsare recommended for nuit&-would ive the Ida
Oneel. Its*weltot In butter, og- Industrlous and honest; In such so-
,r k.Wt rIl r. Melt the but- oety a weak man develops .trenh, J#AW.t i tt fe and rapid growth s what you tem.
t ut. ,dtrIeI 5U-*l E ad and a strong man I made stronger. lThe uMostM tof them lack (.fproducig
wrot :wh- ur, beating the dleane, on the other band, is apt to s O T A O
NE a le oa plateau throw a man Into the company of men An engaged couple prefer a" I* to
F Nil' either fresh whose object In Uife ia usually the par- lip silence rather tha* a heart to heart PH A JL
1 g |Tur jaM between suit of unwholesome and deoaralling talk. ', %ilb for--nuladf.s --a ls-tu-1
te. Ot into diatmond dlvenlons.-Dariul Ogden Mills. i r hi ie
and It cools or it ,J 49...O. N*`eai Thtl l b ees_
wtin a abe u ed. Goeed 6Ig0. whomd, I" ea. .n
-l the peoe do &e. Mrs. KnIcker-John never remem-. e4e b w -'N habtA
Vlbe.ihly orw* ed. Used be, to malwmy letters. All thn oo mete quey to hi *
to G*O=.-sIn ra fteld. s,. locker-Perhap s he Is out out wA tho is the wlitatz ohi
WhU statesman. ,

MN'l 111e i 49 a dellntf11. Te T..nwaoe is resaoms girdle and W=12 i f LM
e ore 1i' o epassi's bridle, the s .trengt o th o e ,.
et t t'a olignt Jar. soul, ad the olmdatblm of virtuem- It Is better to a p1teM
Iiiiii* ZOyTME appleoe of Jamy fibei66k
Dea ur--,1,n e, e
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-lle a-^.Avis to .0.* 9 Ca Mt*

> -No. U 4 Paeger ,l..... 10 1 m r. Co Utona t set Lum U AotMDA.,

4 A* MId S10p.m. reaeeea&he -etroom b4end I hereby ancounoce my candid.I
Sx .We e brakfast s5tle 1der, t amd acy for on0ge .m1a n from the
o80UTH BOUND- in to look at then. "Now y", know state at Large. subject to the
o. 40 Mixed ............ 11 p. m. hew much I rely on your tastA,
7.Pase ne p. ......... P .- Henry," shec aid. "I want ye to de. choice of the pemocratie party
47 Pseenger ...... 66p. eade which one at them f shall wear that will, be expressed through .
t Mrs. Daras's lancheo o the primary election to be held We want our friends, both pi and
Please say exactly what you tink.
B ri ng Mr. Compton hesitated, abd the during the year of 1912.
nBried p If elected to Congress it .shall to o thtweareatthe ame
"Now that blue." he bA.h IaWt be my highest ambition to assist id-Place where we &re satisfYing the
Your P"Yes, dMsComp. and co-operate with the Demo-n d of the discriminating buy
tan, mad she tossed the blue gown on cratic *nemt bers of the House in
a cha Tha*het's th ack at herP. 1an effort to relieve the country Opr prices are right-so are our
J`ob W ork "Then thwef's the black," sad her -
JR Y in usband- frowned thoughttully. "Of from many of the oppressive and goods. Coupon us.
omse~-" unjust provisions of the republi.- o C uo
1 th "e, o ocourse,"-and Mrs. Comp can tariff to make faithfuf effort
tn tossed the black gown after the for the enactment of legislation
ble one"-it's handsome enough and
tight e enough, with that gold nes, butg in harmony with the bestcpro-
i.l R iver it's beginning to show wear.- gressive thought of the country, ..
\We Mr. Compton breathed ravy. The consonant with Democratic prin- *
rel test vwas at.-hand. A fawn-ol- ciples.
N- MV l ord gown and a gray one wre left. (Signod) G.'O. Martin
ews "Well, I don't pretend to be a judge *no E.S.irn. TATE OC
at the% things,"he said. playtng for NATURAIST ON THE SLUM EST
If you know of any item of utime. "I only know what I e. at NATURALIST ON THE SLUM Mrs. M ary W illiams-Allan
be sure to tell the News gs-dr --lo toD meJ a Holior ay &Give Semi Sund Ad. S -
tman it.* "Therel I knew I could depend on vi to Young Women Teurists
aiWt I*youl" And Mrs. Compton joyfully From the Weet.
,'' **^, *M'-,..,- aA.-4.4A flngi nasi de the gray Sa>wn. "It Is ifaore .., "-'kJf9 i> ^fi< 1& '^l IJf^.Sr
SNeWS Sent to yOUl e and the styles a bit trying. A short time ago a party of young
friend onCS a W k- will I shall wear the fawn-oolored one, and women tourists from tMe wst visited
oglad to know you chose It for the Noew York soologteal park and
giv himt or hr a betteri g .. cocalled on Dr. Hornaday, to whom they
idea of Crystal Rivfr thal i Whewl" said Mr. Conpton, as he had a letter of Introduction. The d1.meeSeued UeU8kUO OeOe g
w oul led downstairs. "Suppose I'd been a rector personally conducted their nla-.
Ould a letter every day. b ,!!ttle quicker and got out that *'alt section of the park, answered, thet L T
able.' It's a lesson to a man to be de- rattling aire of questions and placed
liberate when he's giving advice to at their disposal so far as possible his m UoLI I io Imei
his .wife."-Youth's Companion. vast fund of information on topics Inre
~T r U REE...his line. As they were about to Move
.TuAIm O R 6 A r 0 T ... surprised them by giving them CAN YOU FIND BETTER 5
OARD ATr co 0 T FRANTIC SEARCH FOR WOOD some advice In a different direction
and of a nature that visitors to New
4g 1 Superetitlous Custonier In Modernm Tork do not usually recialve.
Sj z Barber Shop Had Hard Time to "Now, girls," he said, "of course you
l0 0 Find the Object Desired wls to m everything inewo York *
st 0but do not visit the slums. It will not
li eI0 "W1ll, how's the nuralgia' queried avd one thwng to yar ed yartion. I
IIthe barber, sympathetically, as he have lived lNw York elevenyear,
c m r pised the rasor over Thompsemi's andf ther Are any sluma er .
F30 IrI0 S lathered face In a tonsorial emporium. notknow where they are nor do I- *
S"Havet had any sl la d wish to know unless I could doe
then the barber was dumfounded toNo OW t r mail THrWE DO U HL
8g lf. M 44 s me his b customer rap hard on the arma O a Cmbld ad hlgt
of the chair. Nr was further, "ton-2ouiS i wM sg ar o l" so mi A
Sisb[od when Thompengt ual pt m e splUes f the" ar"r 9."
to the'floor ad tto- M marble d dss S W g t
1 ^' wash bowl, V her-' ut *s"toer to im.dvantage Tere
twas poceI of-being MoanshaMooed. 4he" mlr

atderappa"ft. ad with a 1u011ou011!
d ketma he urned w y Ay pleasfatan
etaa s onprint toth ie s c a outer at far N **T York41 ele1n 1 ts 9 0011
Cal e nd Of the reotn. There he rapped ala -aping that mB be Wqn.'
S* ,C kunkle on the wooat e fram h -It hap bees rporltatge" tat seo fAs vtae M
f1 barber and outomers, ina rariou rall oth ersad fthis are gratdl w
B d sta e oh barborig ad hair cttag, mto the reotiort his uepted *
stopped and stated. i
033 OlN MOIJIGNOOA3 a "Irs all rlht,h*e grinnlaed from be-
*AriS LlS r A V nhind hi geat of lather. "Had to touch i
SA' s n a no* v wood, you kow, sat making that MAS PAVING FAILAU Sold Ihed
statemnent about not having had nou- -I g
r ft" sredon't want it Bd" a al. xpwrimat 1111148 s o heM
"Yu we 2 T a rely don't have muok wood wll wIe aw Took
PiT etn TO F .A RUIN 1h im@ pieces," he observed aa the le IN trSto t We t ife oa hated e large assortment of Hamifvri
OTEND TO FROG-FARMIN l barber somewhat gingerly began the Switebes and would be pleased to bare yo- call and
---- shaving operation anew. "Thisbl chair gemor a *bt lof ato a pl exagilae oar beautiful and complete stock 6? weRilloke-,
Audebdn' Sohhme Might Have S*n Is aMde of enamel, glass, niqkel and was edtnUstd at Deal lUne A Pleasure In mnathing from sataples.
Ged but for One Small, Unflafo leather, that stool seat is made of suburb about four mies ealin We make your Combings Into Switohes. for $1.(0. pe '
seE M Insidant. *, some kind of leatherette compAetiton. Prswl, for making galae pavingA
ati I do believe the only thingIn' totWal under the Same of "pierre deoatem. A full miso, threp ttem switch fot *8(0. All bair
Thee is an a musting story told In our shop nade of wood is that tgar Garechery." After mawy exper- rooted. We also 0y combings-pa) ing9 SIts pwo.
connection with the first venture in counts# frame." meate carried out at the factory the for samane
Strogr-ftrming ever made in the United Then Thompson's barber and the manufaetarer applied to tme Lyo arom. MI in Aack Co..kI-miAak O6al& Fi4
Itate. other barbers went on shaving. nlcipelpalty for the right to make a trial,
Early in the last century Audubon. on one of the c*f tholeoifares. L : 02*411111a10 21a111 41111ge00g4a
the great ornithologist, went down the The aeessary aithorlsaton was
ohlo riv' from Pennsylvania in a Superatitlon Royalty Respeots. granted, provided that the inventor
llttli steamer of his own, stopping at CAnterbury Cathedral, like most would bear tha entire expense of the -
various points to obtain ipeecnens of Gothio eathedrala, is decorated with undertaklng. chose. f. l .lgth
r ile et neadersonvllle, Kentucky, Canterbury a series of the nlches is glass pavement was a seetion of tBe
wilch be made his home for some occupied with statues of kinds and Plae de la Republque, where tnae *
time. he built mill and proposed to queen of lngland, and there are only of cabe, automobiles and wagoua of all1
lrae frogs on a large seale, preparing tour niehea left anoccupjed. kinds is very heavy.- 'tha las Wioks, ,,'
for that purpose a pond aear the An old tradition has It that When remained in place for less than two a Kpizy an y
^ te!^ rivrtT allU the-alehes sa Slled the throne of yaee sad were thea taker eat as ther jTlt H r? V g U m J
-'^e^ .;The trogs multiplied wonderfully, England will come to aa and. Queen were la very peor eeadltioa, the edges I 1
and on warm summer eveninas it was Victoria was approsethed with a viewt were all broken, and is many gase *
tite *ra*tloe of Audubeo to ult under to a state of heleef blen placed to the blocks were split tbrogh -ad
a tree ear the poed, listenlg to t*e one of the four reaalaig inches, but through. The opinion at )Melalae e IlM '-
ecesert givea by his stoek, and cale her late majesty was aware of the old at that time waa to She eMe( that pur Drmu.T Article.. ^
lating the amount ,o money he treadtiod, and refased. 1M mla* g eapeme* colM be qaed Ms Xj
$.ld .d ite f ei the sale ef the One wnded whether nt th ttare dr.verahralte c mseeaci ftftslied lirnas. Sa*Mv N t ards. To.-
s.pwa frgw taere wu.. be Stutr me-ssehi be' -telam but -tor eWe 'e
^ la oae* night, when te fto were lad suaeleely iditeret to sr retes-Conular et Trdad Bpo Nfa L 2 *
ps growa, they heard the boomtiLg stitlos to defy the tmailtlos MA allow *-w--"-tw
s Jtthe Ohlo.Thefr.ouri* their e^ales -to -s aeo noupled
pn they made their way to the ^ flgiJMfnj *h:* ^ *.
gy late- which they palugged and
*aappgared! rangee Onee a Peebbited P f.r. uets a,,essnersue. WM.
sweet L ittle r b set for hiiyears a Nro. hs hereby ---e---, w-.,i.

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or m .h' AM&
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