Title: Crystal River news
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00075892/00065
 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: May 22, 1914
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: VID00065
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




NO. 87.

r I. N-- -

-,, The high wind are injuring
the corn crop.
SM. ConiKlin and wife spent
; Sunday in Ocala,
'( Mr. J. J. Priest returned Mon.
U y from Inverness.
S MrS. N. M. Oribbs left Monday
Sfor .visit to Georgia.
t Send us your job work. We
S araanteo satisfaction.
S is.,Annie Lancaster, we re-
tret to-Atate, is quite sick #this
-.^ Br'. Willis Is spending a
daya.this week at Oeala on

S.. Mfl, representing the
da, 4 rt&Oil Co., is in town for
ow Thy. "
.i L. ough, of Bed

Mr" 2.a liinit &
j r t ,:ond b.- i- :

bi thih week.
J.ph Willlams made ar

aeutripto Cedar.Xeys on
ad&,y, returning Theoay .
Large t number of our people

.4tasded the puliseppeaking and,
'.icne at Homose g on Tuesday

Msles usie Kelly, of Gaines-
S wlle, visited Mr. a nd Mrs. W.*
.Eder at this place this
Mr. R. J. RiAwls' sister, who
bhe been on a visit at this place,
.h day, returned to her home in

Stendeayd frothe puolder, Flpeaking an.,
," jithey visited Mrs. older'es. W.

Mr. Moss Feinberg left S8tur.
Holdera visit to his p brother in
akso villeJ.. Mack isrelievir, whong
im duribeeng his absence.
We will be.turne lad to h secure ain

6rrespondent in-each and ever"
S Carrithe county andwho hilldren
aiday froweek the news from

) respective neighborhoods,

Sthey visndited Mrs. who are
S llg Mr. hose Fei her people.
or a visit menohis brother in
', Jacksoville. Mack is relieving
S m drtng his thabsence. ge

be ad kto sere ayo
f th fail to will
.... :as. dat s ,marriages, acci-

Pull for your town first; for
yourself afterward.
Five new names have been
added to the pay-roll of the
Oedar1ilL ,
Mr. W. L. Denham and wife,
of Gainesville, motored over
here last Wednesday.
Our City Fathers would do
well to grant k franchise for
lighting the town;
Mr. G. W. Gay was among
those who attended the picnic
at Homosassa Tuesday.
Mrs. Chase. Strangberg left
Wednesday for Dukes, Florida,
where she will be fog some time.
The health of 6Ur town is so
goodthat even "t" c "tors are
eeiaziuing of bakfI nothing
0.. S*
*a f? T a . c II .:.v .,t*

ting poetsasti .&
er. left Wedes Ito
guittue, where thi Postmas .
Convention' held their annual
session this,week.
The following attended the
picnic at Homosassa Tuesday:
Messrs. W. H. Cribb, J. K. Eu-.
banks, W. B. Holder, Miess Kel-
ly, J. E. Stevens and family,
Marshal Harvey, J. D. Winn, J
J. Priest. ..
Mr. Arch Smith met with a
painful accident last Monday by
having a tombstone fall from a
wagon on his foot while unload.
ing same at the depot. Mr.
Smith has suffered much pain,
but is doing as well as could be
We wish to state that this pa-
per will not carry whiskey ad-
vertisments at any price. We
have conducted newspapers for
25 years and have never carried
a whiskey ad. We don't use it
ourselves anud wont encourage
its use in others.

BMgd us the news of your
neighborhood. .
Mr. Sprage ,0it kAusineu
trip to Duntl? .'Tedi,
Owing to thef'tih wvnds, the
supply of fth has been career. .
MI A. D. Williams made a
business trip to Tampa t ls wqk.
Messrs. Barco and Dq ton of
Gainesville, spent Wdunesday
in town.

Mr. D. J. Turner, of Ited Lev-
el, paid a business visit.tp town
Mr. G. W. Harvey left Sun-
day for Tampi, as a juror in
the U. 8. Court. -
Mr. T. E. Williams, a- promi:
nent farmer of Red Level, was
in town Wednesday..
Mrs. Gilman Williams was car-
ried to the hospital on Wednes-
day last for treatment.

Our people want visitors to
come in town without knocking
and go away without knocking.
Mr. G. I. Singleton, CsLhier
of the Citrus County BUnk, of
Inverness, was in town Wednes-
Mr. Lane, Insurauce.Inspeotor
representipg Q..S. Scott &A tn
of Oeaa, spent yedneid7 git
to.wn. "' "
r: f. p hrw^ W f. i9 he dt

4t I. 0

Mrs. Phelps and family, of
Oedar Keys, arrived in town on
Tuesday. They will be em-
ployed in the Cedar Mills.
The Newn office has just re-
Geived a splendid line of station-
ery, and is ready to.dp.irst-class
job work. Give us a call.
Mr. Will North, representing
the Tampa Vinegar On., with
headquarters at Tampa, was in
town this week in the interest
of his firm.
Mr. Carl Willis. brought five
passengers fro iar Keys to
this place last '1 day night.
He reports rugJ their on the
gulf, and awe seasicdc.
Mr. J.--W. KAight, Candi-
date for Bepresentative, and
Mr. D. A. To-oke, candidate for
County Oommissioner, both of
Florel City, wete in town Wed-
nesday, shaking -hands with the

A floral auto parade, the first
ever held in South" Georgia, and Mrs. L. 8 black will, in a
in all likelihood the first ever short time, move her market and
held in Georgia, will be one of grocery store from her present
the features of the festivities saond to -he building she owns,
accompanying the meeting of known as4he Orystal River Bar.
the National Drainage Congress gain Eoe, thus putting her
at Savannah, April "-96. qguder one roof.
Thie1shing part Eastis The ne
were out ofter o"nny, tribe peculiar position. He has from
Tuesday an ednetday, and m,000 to m,000 ohancea to make
uotwiths ig the high wind, an *s of himself eviry day, and
ma d hauls. Rev. Frost, there -sno way of glossing
-w was a member of the pAWy, over his errors. The lawyer'can
captured a healiy young all- have liscpphected py a higher
u .tor i,.be 10 4I s':i0.
or -wh6l he sto g 46g, ib doctor buries his, ht
e Shelisland, The laty t spape man is 't the
in oba oapt.)? WthepBtib *w

S, ... 4- A ,. ..

Mr. J. B. Cutler is adding a
sleeping porch to his residence.
Our popular and accommoda.
ting sheriff, George Carter, was
in town Thursday.
That accomplished and at-
tractive lady Mrs. 0. E. Herrick
is visiting Mrs. G. W. Hyde.
Mrs. G W. Hyde entertaiued
at dinfier last Wednesday in
honor of Mr. and Mrs. orman.
Mr. Floyd J. Rooks; candidate
for County Commissioner. from
the 4th District, was into see us

Miss Mary Virginia Wjlliant1i
is being entertained by her aunt
Mrs. H. W. Edwards during her
mother's absence from home.
Mrs. M. 0. Juhan, we regret
to state, is quite sick at this
tim e.

Large Tractofl 8La Bought.
One hundred thousand acres of
Everglade land, with twenty-
five miles frontage on Lake
Okeechobee, known as the Hen-
derson tract, have been lately
purchased by Janes A. Moore,
of. Seattle, Wash., a prominent
capitalist who spent the- winter
la Miami. .
* ', N,*A

pa.t6t. fr seme time aU4 this
work shows adaptation for public
speaking. Each speaker deer.
ves extended individual mention
but space forbids noting all the
strong points. It was evident
that each oontestantwas in the
race to win. The judges found
high. ratings the order of the
Mrs. J. M. Erwin opened' the
program with a very beautiful
and difficult solo on the organ.
We had all known that the doc.
tor's wife could make more mus-
ic on a piano than most any-
body but this was her first ap-
pearance before a Crystal River
audience as an organist render-
ing the highest class of music.
Mrs. E. T. Bowman sang "The
Lost Ghord" with her usual de-
lightful touch and manner,
bringing forth a most hearty ap-
plause, and Mrs. A. V. Davis
held the audience v ih several
highly appreciated readings
while the judges were out mak.-
ing up the "score" and arrang-
ing for the presentation of the
ynedal to the winner. The con-
testants were: Miss Eunice Amy
Herrick, Mr. Erank' Wilson,
Miss Lola "Wilis, Miss -Alice
'Bowman and Mr. urh Btma.in.
The fjdges were MrL. (.Ed.
dington, Mr. J.E.' '

In p the b ta" fl
Tnedal t *wioiner M t. V gh
Bows,-n, lk*a feliitat4d
each t the speaker he ex.,
c*ieit work rendered an4 the.
delrgbtful entejtalamen pfo.

Campaign Meeting-

Candidates Speak
d .



The campaign opened at HBo
mcsassa Tuesday, 19th inst. Mr.
Benry Lonicker was master ofa
ceremonies, and at 10:00 o'clock
called the meeting to order and
introduced, as first speaker, Mr.
J. E. Stevens, the present Rep.
resentative, who told the people
of wlat ho had stood for in the
last session, and if elected Again
could"represent Citrus County
more ably the second term.
Messrs. Knight, Long and Moon
tollo-.ed and presented their
claims to the people, showing
why they should be elected as
110! 0. E. Allen and J. F.
McOullough, candidates for Tat
Collector, were next in order.
Messrs Mays and Dampler
were present and each of them
,wpted to handle the funds of
Citrus County.
Mr. George Boswell, with no
opposition, thanked the people.
In tihe afternoon Messrs. Rooks
Tooke, Davis, Barnes, Priest,
-and Williams, all can4fiates for
County commissioner present-
ed their views and m'hty for

meet t Crystal River l2td,
;nlightatt*.O. --^', '1

Aashingparty arriving from
Enstis and .composed of W. 6.
Cochran, W. T. Anderson, A. 0,
Munhalk, J. H. Kinser, Gol. B.
M. .Kier and Capt. A. K. Sau
ders a&ived intown Monday and
are at the Willis House,


-~ IIPA Y'~

SThis jese of the news is not -'
intended as a specimen of what .
The 6ws will be. Our plant "'
was recently moved and every- "-
thing is In "pla" This issue .
was gotten out for the special "
benefit of the candidates. We -
expect to get straightened out
by next weak's isne, when Vwe
will be glad to have you'send .,
your ads.

- et of r ..:/-
The general meeting of -007.
citrus growers of the State iIs it,
session today at B stii. b i
ject of the meeting is to
the best methods of paokiga".
marketing the oaeadC
fruit rop ot the Sthe i t
of the present prospe&fr- ,,
unsaully large prodetino ,
be more then ever I
the 00mors that i B


.1.~ ~ -j

.~ .~-'



_ ___. __ I--~. I~-. --- -- I




- 'J ~~~LIITAI

OURISTS in general
know little of the con-
siderable stretch of
country that extends
northward from Turin
to the southern slopes
of Mont Blanc. Apart
from its interest to
mountaineers in con-
talning the two high.
eat peaks in Italy, there
are few of Its hundreds of valleys that
do not possess relics in the shape of
giant aqueducts and arches halt sunk-
en amid the vegetation of centuries,
which testify to their importance in
Roman times. The district around
Cogne, the center of the mountainous
region, is strictly preserved as a hunt.
%ing ground for the king of Italy. Nu.
merous keepers traverse the moun-
talus. and heavy penalties are en-

have greatly multiplied, and it is now '
'the only locality In the whole Alps
where the noble bouquetin or ibex
may be seen in its native wilds.
It was, however, mainly to photo-
graph, if not to climb, the Grand
Paradis and the Grivolta that the
writer and a friend made a recent
visit to this country. We had jour-
neyed In easy stages by way of Chain-
onix and the St. Bernard, occuping
several days, although the district it-
self is within 24 hours of Charing
Cross, and reached the village at
dusk, when Its Inhabitants had already
retired with their cocks and hens.
While in Aosta we had heard much of
the habits and manners of the natives
of Cogne. The Aostans, who consid-
eor themselves to be in the front rank
of European civilization, were never
tired of pouring ridicule on the doings
of the simple villagers. "They had
no use for beds, but slept in cupboards
on shelves, one above the other. The
women made up for a scarcity of linen
by a superabundance of cloth, which
they wound round their waists in
many layers under their skirts, swell-
ing themselves out to an unnatural
else. They were childishly fond of
wearing medals and beads, and wore
aprons, which they carefully tied up
on six days of the week, only letting
them down on the seventh."
The day following our arrival was
the occasion of a festival. The village
church was the center of the celebra-
tons. At various times the villagers
issued forth in procession, preceded
by white-gowned bearers of banners
and images, making the circuit of the
adjacent cemetery and giving vent to
Ca mournful dirge as they marched.
It was difficult to approach the na-
tives; a sight of the camera I car-
ried sufficed to send them scurrying
to an immense distance. A few half-
1M ni however, judiciously distrib-
l the news quick-
uted workI.a d
ly circulated through 1:e10i
I forthwith had no lack of models.
Their attetions, indeed, became weart-
gae. We ere continually met by
damsels arrayed In voluminous gar-
eaut6 who appeared unexpectedly
from eorners or. chased each other
with conscious laughter and elephan-
tine groes across our.path. Two even
'wayaid. us, stating that in cones.
quOaSe of waiting for an appointment
(w"ih, however, they had not kept)
tly had lost time. We compromised
this eiatter, but bMan to think thai
te aatves were leos simple than hadl
be6 dessribe4, and that the state
eat reardl their Jewish descent
might not t woly without truth.
S A betiful vista of sMw peaks and
giasis at the head of the Val No



stand what it was
that induced Eng-
lishmen to climb
Mountains, and he
i now repeated the
statement with sev-
eral variations. I
suggested that the
atmosphere of
Aosta restaurants
and glace shops
was hardly the
Right sort of prep-
aration. The men-
tUon of these lux-
uries seemed to
touch a responsive
cord, for he re-
plied, with emo-
tion, "Ah, If I ever
I.. get down, I will
never climb a
mountain again.
Oh. what a wind!

toy, facing Cogne, marks the com- m
mencement of the great ridge that ri
culminates in the Grand Paradis, the dli
loftiest peak in Italy. We tolled up Il
this valley the following morning, cl
passing numerous wayside shrines, cl
very gay within, with painted Images n
of saints and Madonnas, but pictur- vi
esque and dilapidated externally. A te
peasant in devotional attitude at one m
of them, with the mountains rising se
grandly above, completed a picture fl
that was very unlike any met with on o01
an English countryside. A three hours' gi
tramp up steep paths took us to the T
chalets of Monel, which owing to the df
lateness of the season, were unten- tt
anted by man or beast. They stood in to
full view of the grand Tribulation cl
glacier, assuredly well named, for its pi
many-mile expanse presents a con- tl
tinuous series of icefalls and huge G
seracs. The plight of a climber lost h
amid this desolation would be desper- o'
ate indeed, and every gaping crevasse ti
would remind him of a quicker route d
to the other world than that afforded w
by the slopes of the Grand Paradis Ii
rising above. The next few days were lt
chiefly spent in abortive attempts to fi
photograph the Gr4vola. Like the a
Welsshorn at Zermatt, it is a moun- v
tain that cannot be seen from the t
valley; one has to climb to a consid- tL
erable height to Judge its position, u
and owing to the badness of the local m
maps and the ignorance of the na- c
Uves concerning their own mountain, t
we had to find the best viewpoint w
by the process of climbing each of the g
neighboring summits In turn. We quick- t
ly found that the Pointe de Pousset, t
which has oeen termed the Gornegrat e
of Cogne, was certainly the best post- .d
tion, and directed our efforts to a a
more northely and lofty summit. 1
On the last occasion we started out o
at 4 a. m., for we had to descend sev-
eral miles to the village of Eplnal be
the Iccng on the rea additional y
climb of t s wle therock I
we were clear of the forest
and entered a savage but sublime deo-
lation. To the north the snow-flecked
summits of the Mont hmellus and
the Becae dl Nona towered grandly t
nlato the cloudless sky, while the rocky i
Bridges around mounted Into towers
Sand spires of Infinite variety.
At the pass we were saluted by an
Sley Sale fem the north, which lIn-
t ereased la nIntensity as we scrambled
Sup the shattered rooks that formed the
-last 800 feet of the asueot The wind
t fairly widstled among the erags, and
my7 trend Camosoe SUed the lucid
1 intervals with bis series. e hadoften
- told ms that as Italia would uder.

SO, w t a wian um
As we rose the
Grivola grew more
ajestUc. The beautiful curving snow
dge. which is the mountain's chlef
distinction, was seen throughout Its
ngth from the summit to the gla-
er, which latter, from its 'steep in-
ination, was broken throughout by
numerous ice-falls and gaping are-
asses. We were at a height of over
on thousand feet and less than four
lies from the mountain, and could
eI in a moment that we occupied the
nest possible point of view and the
nly n6ar position from which its
rand northern face could be seen.
he view towards the north was in-
escribably imposinu. The whole of
ie central Pennine's from Mont Blanc
o the Matterhorn were free from
loud. Seen from a southern view
point there Is never any doubt as to
he absolute predominance of the
great White mountain, and from here
er height and bulk fairly dwarfed all
there. Now, while scores of moun-
ains separated by intervals of hbun-
reds of miles were clear, the one for
r.bii the ascent was made was not.
n Alpine photography this is almost
Ivariably the case. Faint mists
formed in the vicinity were driven
against the summit and speedily de-
eloped to enormous dimensions;
these disappeared and others took
heir place. Patience, however, was
ltiniately rewarded, and .for a few
minutes the welcome sun rays poured
over the ridge, striking the tops of
he serace and filling the crevasses
with a thousand shadows. The fore.
ground had already been chosen, and
he exposures were made Just in time
o escape a mass of cloud that coy-
red the summit for the rest of the
lay. All this consumed much time,
and it was late afternoon before we
eft the summit We were scrambling
over these rocks in semi-darkness
when the figure of a man suddenly
materialised on a neighboring ridge.
He carried a gun slung be:a-
on ad further as-
EIied us by calling upon us to stop
and demanded to know what we were
about Explanations that we climbed
the mountain for the pleasure derived
from the exercise seemed only half
satisfactory. "But tourists never
come here, you are too late, besides
which you carry a gaun." I held up my
leasx. "Ah. ma fol, I took you for
poachers, and thought you were after
the chamois." He expressed himself
as bitterly disappointed. He had seen
us from a distant snmmit ftow hours
Is this euatry the telephae land
try uplys 18M eSpL.


Reliable evidence is abundant that women
are constantly being restored to health
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound

The many testimonial letters that we are continually pub.
lishing in the newspapers-hundredsof them-are all genre
ine, true and unsolicited expressions of heartfelt gratitude
for the freedom from suffering that has come to these
women solely through the use of Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound.
Money could not buy nor any kind of influence obtain
such recommendations; you may depend upon it that any
testimonial we publish is honest and true-if you have any
doubt of this write to the women whose true names and
addresses are always given, and learn for yourself.
Read this one from Mrs. Waters:
CAMDEN, N.J.-" 1 was sick for two years with nervous spells, and
my kidneys were affected. I had a doctor all the time and used a
galvanic battery, but nothing did me any good. I was not abe to go
to bed, but spent my time on a couch or in a sleeping-chair, and soon
became almost a skeleton. Finally my doctor went away for his
health, and my husband heard of Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound and got me some. In two months I got relief and now I
am like a new woman and am at my usual weight. I recommend
your medicine to every one and so does my husband."- Mrs. TiLm
WATZRS, 1135 Knight St, Camden, N.J.
And thissone from Mrs. Haddock:
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and scarcely able to be on my feet. I had backache, headache, palpi-
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Now answer this question if you can. Why should a
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For 30 years Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable x 4
Compound has been the standard remedyfor fe. 1 0
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ha resttoredsomany suffering womentohealth.

Annual Aviation Stunt The Lolsal. SIort *

stabilizer." Boston Evening Tran. "1 suppose it is the adders."



The soothing, healing, comforting
medication in resinol ointment and
resinol soap sinks right into every
tiny pore of the skti, clears It of im-
purities, and stops itching instantly.
Resinol speedily heals eczema, rashes,
ringworm and other eruptions and gets
rid of disfiguring pimples and black-
heads, when other treatments prove a
waste of time and money.
Resinol is not an experiment, it is
a doctor's prescription which proved
so wonderfully successful for skin
troubles that it has been used by
other doctors all over the country for
nineteen years. Sold by all druggists,
resinol ointment, 50c and $1, resinol
soap, 25c. Try them today!-Adv.

"What did the Jury do in that
Welsh rarebit case?"
"Disagreed, I suppose."

Will cure your Rheumatism and all
kinds of aches and pains-Neuralgia,
Cramps, Colic, Sprains, Bruises, Cuts,
Old ores, Burns, etc. Antiseptie
Anodyne. Price 5lo.-Adv.

Even an epicure would soon tire If
his Job were one continuous round of
pudding and Ice cream.

Cogstiptioe causesI many riw di
cm e ., It is th hly et h o.
three for cathartic. Adv.
Traveler-I have sn Cairo.
Merchant-And I have, kerease.-
Birmingham Age-Herald.
m_ '- pw ,

'WA Fl-1 Pm *!

Balsam dfNyI"

las SNew 184L"I~
Isle~nsaUmU iIP

Whoever You Need a .aa.el T-li

Take Grove's


. i.. 4


The Old 81.awamrd

Gruuve' snag es*9

Irlm d M Earlofdeeft l~SUed mu 16go ftU h W
'eu ow what youarankkigwi vm tob OigheOieT~10:s
doa beMuk h prited eOvsylabelM, ebwag that l-smhlu-
oaki propwrties cizUad 12403. Ithunopatirui'vo-,
low, Weahesm, Geral Debty ad nd ee I Adi Ie
1Memmis .ad P Gumlift hsdbATmIig~tWk

~*;;4' *2~'.
* .. '~6'
If.. *' ~-~>

;;* i


' t,


9 ,4,

.--. V.



She--I never would have married
you If I'd known you were a poor
He-I notice all my friends say
"poor man" whenever they see me
now I'm married to you.

Tied Up.
She waited at the church in vain.
Where could the bridegroom be?
"I fear this wedding will go off
Without a hitch," said she.
-Columbia Jester.
Wouldn't Work Twices.
"Hello! Just the man I wanted to
*eem I was just telling my friends,
or trying to tell them, that story you
* told me last week, but I could not be-
gin to make It as excruciatingly funny
as you made it. Come on, tell It to

"I cannot tell that story again un-
"Until what?"
"Until you have repaid the. $ you
borrowed from me the last time you
laughed at it"

From Sad to Worse.
'~)h, lmy poor friend!. All my
#ympathyl What misfortune to find,
ne flue morning, that your, wife is
"Yes; but how mu.h wise It is to
*mea (r-fofct *' *"


,Mr. Jhaks (meaning gossiping)-I
never run down people behind their

Mr. Winks-No; your auto is such
a rattletrap that nobody ever need be
unaware of your coming.

Sthe early Mird got UP M moni
And then bewaled his luckler fate,
Which left him huager sad forlorn-
The wqrn, It seems, wee sleep g late.
The aEwNing OClu.
,.-. "t*isat you to Join our Browning
'" d b." ,
"Really, I'm a eoultured enough for
S .. thaM highbrow stuh."
"Oh, alwe do Is to dance the tango
, ... S to aeeeal.somdelee oace la a
. v 1 ** *~ w h

.4fg h oestof LIling.
M omb-.Here' a book Just out:
"Bow to *ee urop*e on Two Dollnar
Married Man-Huh! What I want is
A boWk eo "How to Exlst at Home
0 .TwO Dollas a Day."
To Risky.
Bll-Go in an' tell de* amTd'a
.t he -don't give ye a drink you'

.i i ,I.N S *,,
U ff.^ '^ '* -,,

No matter how smart and Intelligent
your little boy is, he Is sure to drive
you mad some evening with the fol-
lowing sort of thing
"Well, what on earth do you want
now ?"
"Papa, didn't Adam have more than
one name?"
"Of course, he didn't have more
than one name. Now, please don't
bother me any more; I'm reading.
One more silly question, and you'll
go to bed. Do you understand that?"
"Yes, of course. But can't I ask
you something about the same ques-
"Yes; what is it?"
"Was Adam his first name or his
last name?"-Cleveland Plain Dealer.

Faithful In Adverslty.
James (who la broke)-I have one
faithful friend left.
Hulki (also broke)-Who is it?
James-My pipe. I can still draw
on that.-Stray Stories.


Mr. Bore-I'm rather late in leav*
* Mis Caustique (yawninl)-Better
late than ever.

All MtaB

And makes your garde plot tooi e
A Turkish battlefeW.
"I'vT come." said the womea poli-
tician, "to ask you to support me." .
"I'm sorry, mlss," replied the mea,
"but you're too late. I've been mar.
ried for years.0'
Some New Disease.
Doctor-And, now, what do you
think is the matter with you? .
t Would-Be Fashlonable Patient-I
hardly know. What is new?-London

In Front of the Houde. "
Foote Lighte-I understand he has
given up the stage and has become
a ticket speculator.
Mis Sue Brett*-J always said he
would get to the front some day.

Not Alarming.
"I received some blackmail this
"Good heavens! Who was It from?"
"Uncle James' widow. She uses
mourning stationery."

Coneentrated Effort,
Cynlcus-It seems very hard for a
woman to make up her mind.
Wittious-It might be easier It she
did not spend most of her making up
efforts on her face.

Not Pat Iotil.
Baon-I see It las stated that the
public debt of this country per capital
at Its last calculation was $10.74;
Egbert-Well, some an'-don't con.
side they owe even that-such to their

Inlpiratlen. -
"ts the doctor taking the proper In-
test in your qaMe"
"I, think he, is doing his best. I
told him there was nobody to pay ua-
less I got we'w ." l l

Bill-- se a Philadelphia scientist
o t is way to the Hawaiian sla
h to spand towee soaths studying
habits, evolution and variations of
trw enat ,.
Jt1-05. well, they'll wait for i.
'NaUt'fObehule -

bilidtty for amy iUeet to abv utterd

rs.r "..

./. -- ..- ....



Ul Sorts of Designe Are Permlesible
on the Panele-Almoseet No Limit as
.to Amount of Money That
May s SpentL

For once the woman of fashion for-
gets about her complexion when she
selects her summer sunshade. The
prettieet of the new parasolI are those
made of taffeta to match the new-
eat taffeta rooks. In most Instances
they are trimmed with embroidery,
the simplest 6f stitches being used.
It Is nOthing unusual for the modern
wardrobe to contain as many as a
dosen different parasol designs. Chif-
fon and lace effect are used for very
elaborate gowns, but there to not a

Beru Taffeta.
single frock with which a well-em-
broidered, cleverly made taffeta sun-
shade will not be appropriate.
The model shown here is In pale
cream colored taffeta with a wreath
and sprays of flowers embroidered In
alternating panels. Tango ruffles may
be added to the plain panels, If de-
shred. These are nade of chiffon, lace
and tulle.
Fruit, vegetable and flower designs
are highly favored as motifs for smart
summer sunshades. A panel of wheat
combined witn cherries look particu-
larly well-done In linen for use with
rub frocks.
Fortunes are spout on parasols
alone this year. Not only are the
most exquialte of scented woods used
for haadlem, but they aran ftquemNUy

Otourme tkoman is quick
ad clptw with her nedl may re-
ons thlie t o "a odottioQ by mak-
Int her ova nnshade It to easy t
g't the panels already stamped, em-
broider thOm, and thou have them
mounted at a local umbrella store or
at the umbrella department of some
no *dA 1i06d., Il

of o u ] ut es biuenments.


Suggetlon for Dainty Costume of
Crepe With Girdle and Sus.
penders of Ribbon.
A dainty summer frock of crepe
is shown here with crepe ground and The s0
dainty bouquets powdered.
of small flowers band of
sprinkled over It rose of
J A girdle and sus-
penders of flesh-
colored satin rib-
h bon add another A touch
degree of daintl- fling is di
Aes to the frock. embrolder
Flesh-colored ma- side usua
line ruffles the feots, and
slooves and out- through I1
.. lines the surplice side. Bul
S I blouse closing. wrong sid
J. j The little apron. quite as n
like tunic sla fin- et may
lashed witlta grad. of any col
J uated ruffle of the hole-edge
1 *,* material. The us- cotton.
JK dpershirt is short
and undraped.
With this frock The mar
Milady Daint y tals, wheel
cons a hat of white milan straw or heavier
trimmed in black ribbon and pink fixtures,
crop roses encircled by pearl beads. those that
fixtures ar
Wen Jacket Pronts Are Left Open. at the end
When the fopats of the tailored say, the e
start jackets are allowed to remain rods are
sfastaosid, the opening should be lace curtal
filled in with something a bit more lea, and a
Yventlonal looking than whatever there is to
i~'ii d lmarily worn with the
tard -- there
to nothing to qiual 'the 61dhel 0088? he
etonding into a walsteat. It Te sep
made pricey a an th separamte proounsl
coAllr and vtee save that it cu t *o rmp
it a togle strip that to ta ked about p0te".r
th la- e *ig ofa the neck a"t the notd itll
beots, asd closed from the bust dom In al sorts
with a row of, hnuy -ttonl. P
Uarlie$t prha drently aftwr the frn -
are doisered. tha e otMraltw ist it A ow m
but ta am r W. t r bott tt and IpIMl
er"*-,rbta.N,.b.. s b$"T duesg
1o' IAtor brlow t' best t0 -11 0, me

-oe Oft o? wr wito llet 1s a .i t
A^^~*~~^^*^^9^^ M^-^'


iffure is dressed tligh and
It Is held In plaooe with a
pink velvet trimaftd with a

headed silk.

Effective Prilling.
of handwork upon not rutf-
stUnctive. The objection to
Ing net is that the wrong
lly displays all rough de-
stray threads may be seeon
ts sheerness on the right
t with button-holing the
Ie ,may be made to look
eat as the right aide. The
e edged with button-holing
or that ia desired. Blutton-
it with silk or mercerised

Curtain Fixture&.
rked change in hanging ae*d
other of lace or chints or oth-
stuffs, necessitates speolal
nd the preference la for
do not show at all. The beet
e slim, stool rods rounding
is to return, as architects
irtains to the wall. These
nade with one bar for the
n, a second for the draper
third for the valance, if
be a valance. .

rate wrap is i
I vogue this
over verythin
i log ieular e
e frilly coat tha
of materials.

msgag uaulm ft
hr wieo m es

*. ",' .4- .


tnia parneular nan, so to speak, me
village Idiot1 *
Mr. Button t.W a story of a fsher.
man who, after a sueoesful four-hour
tussle with a large salmon, came back
nl triumph and related the story to
his aunt. Like all anglers he laid
wearisrme emphasis on the time so.
cupled and the muscular expenditure.
"But, my dear Tom," the aunt ye.
marked, "why did you not cut the
string and get rid of the brute?"

Glow of Health Speaks for Pestum.

It requires no scientific training to .
discover whether coffee disagreed or
Simply stop it for a time and use
Postum in place of It, then note the
beneficial effects. The truth will ap
"Six years ago I was in a very bad
condition," writes a Tenn. lady. "I
suffered from indigestion, nervousg
ness and insomnia.
"I was then an inveterate coffe
drinker, but it was long before I could
be persuaded that It was coffee that
hurt me. Finally I decided to nles It
off a few days and find out the trmth.
"The first morning I left off 0ol e
I had a raging headache, so I doui "e
I must have something to taoe t.e -
place of coffee." (The beadeda w '
caused by the nation of the *aomn'
drug-caffeine.) '
"Having heard of Poetur tri a
friend who used it, I bought a pe4! '
and tried I I did not lIke t
but after I learned how to it
right, scconding to dietlioan t *,
I would not change bek to eo aea
"Whem I bean to me. otw
weighed only iII lbs. New l
170 and s I have st Inak Mjlk
In that time IX ,a ,o,'T I

ty IusnnadmasnLa m. aRto i
"m- vertlsement torPoetua," ,
rmid a Name gslven by the Pasta m
es, tie* Cnek, 1V IeO
I frm the Postm sewr esoms tof
aew to the Regular Poa e ..
i is foad boiled. 15o sadl

Ant i het* ,
.'e w' i .tt -' ea


.^ ., *^^.^.y
Q^.~ ~ ~~ 4'-^^^ ^L M

~MhhhMT_ ~He~C~C~HhhMT_


* I

a *

I., -

SHOES BABY CAN t pe i-TRoW ns7 anem
-i 'btket to be held la tba Mta H
Mother Tells How Home-Made A. be e-a tod by a th l
tiele solved Problem That Had a woman'sb d reet to j
Driven Her to Despair. ha r.
-- Patrics-Too, but if the mr sor is K -
When my baby got to the crawling her mouth, where In tht world ft-oho ,
stage I used to find it very difficult to to hold the hairplnas?
keep his little pink toes warm and
covered. The young Turk poked BLOTCHES COVERED LIMBS
them through woolen bootes* i no __ ,
time and seemed to think that tiny 19 Roach St., Atlanta, Ga.-"A few
kid shoes were only putf,on so that months ago I had some kind of skl
he might have the pleasure of kicking eruption that spread until my limtbe
them off, says a contributor to the and foot were covered with blotoheao '
Philadelphia Inquirer. and watery blisters. It looked like
At last, In despair. I turned shoo eosema. When the trouble reached
maker myself, and determined to my neck and face I was almost driven
make a comfy little pair of slippers franUo. It itched and stun so Iton
that would stay on. tensely that I could not eleep or wOar
First I unearthed' a pair of old any clothing on the affected parts. Aft&
elbow-length tan gloves of my own, or two months I commenced to use
and then proceeded to cut out a sole Cutioura Soap and Ointment and after *
and upper from each arm with a pair two days I noticed Improvement and
of bought shoes as a pattern. At the la six days the trouble left. My skin'
same time I out out a lining of a firm was fair and smooth again and the
material to make my handiwork quite eruption never returned.
firm and neat. Then I ettitched the -"My cousin wasa suffererPromplm
kid and lining of the upper together pies, known as acne, on his face and
on the wrong side and Joined up the seemed to grow worse all the time. I *
back of the heel, afterwards turning recommended Cutloura Soap and
the whole thing right aide out and Ointment to him and now his f ae
stitching it all round. la smooth for the flrst time la three
The little bands I hemmed neatly years and he owes It all t6 Cutleura
by hand, and finished them off with Soap and Oaintment." (Signed) Wal.
a brown button and buttonhole. Then ter Battle, Oct. 7, 1913.
I stitched the sole-which I had al- Cuticura Soap and Ointment sold
ready joined to Its lining-to the up- throughbout'the world. Sample of eash
per, Inside out, of course, and finally tree,with 82-p. Skin Book. Address post-
slip-stitched another lining to the 01oe card "Cuticura, Dept. L, Boston."-Adv.
to make It tidy.
In less than an hour my first at- Had '1m All.
tempt atshoemakins was finished, "Will you direct me to your range
and baby had a comfy pair of slip- department?" asked the lady in the
pers which fitted his little feet per- big department store.
fectly, and absolutely refused to be "Certainly, madam," replied the po-
kicked off. lite floorwalker; "rifle, kitchen or
That was eight months ago, and mountain?"
baby still wears little brown shoes Consider the Fly.
made In the same way. He also has Thrifty housewives are now taking
some white ones for best occasions measures to keep the housefly from
made from gloves, as well, and n the domicile, so as to avoid the per
shed with tiny pompoms. They look plexing problem of getting rid of them.
very charming, and are mUch admired. "Flies," remarked one woman recent.
ly, "are a tremendous nuisance. When -
POWDERED HAIR one gets into a cup of coffee It makes
me fairly miserable to see it"
-~ "Makes you miserable!" exclaimed
her listener. "Well, don't you thing it
makes the fly more so?"
Sure Enough, Why Not? -
Sydney Buxton has some amusing
things to say in his recently published
Book of Fishing Stories."
"Why," he asks, "is it that day after
day a single salmon, and one only, is
caught? Is I that amongE so Manly
fish covered bthe y therelit seek






1 ^SA "

%' 1



Washington.-Mexican delegates to
the mediation conference at Niagara
Mails realise that the Huerta admin-
Istration is near its end, according to
persons close to the Mexicans, who
talked with them before they left
. here for the conference. Knowing
some one must succeed Huerta the
delegates are most concerned, it is
said, about what guarantees can be
obtained against possible confiscation
of property by the Constitutionalists.
What kind of a government will be
established in Mexico City and protec-
tion against possible anarchy also are
said to be troubling the delegates.
They wish a government that will be
stable and one that foreign powers
Will recognize, persons close to the
Mexicans said.
Ex-President Taft's Views.
William H. Taft gave his views on
the Mexican situation In an address
at the Free Synagogue's celebration of
Peace Sunday. While the former pres-
ident expressed little hope that the
pending mediation conference would
accomplish its immediate purpose, he
declared the offer of mediation and
the United States' acceptance was an
Important step toward the future set-
tlement of international difficulties In
the Western hemisphere.

Lauds President Wilson.
New Orleans.-"The time will come
when the name of President Wilson
will be cheered in the streets of Mex-
toico City," declared Rev. William Wal-
lace, president of the Presbyterian
Theological seminary at the Mexican
capital, in a sermon on Mexican con-
ditions delivered here at the First
Presbyterian church. Doctor Wallace
was one of two refugee ministers to
occupy local pulpits, the other being
Re. T J. K an .. af *,. A


P. C. Harding of Birmingham, Ala
was appointed a member of the neo
federal reserve bank board.


Word Received That Vice Consul I1lll.
man Will Be Released
Washington.-.Elimination of GenD.
eral Huerta, and the establishment of
a provisional government in Mexico la
which both the Huerta and the ConsUt.
tutionalist factions wAld be repreo.
Bated, Is contemplated ina plan
which the three South American medt-

ators are now working out to be pro-
posed for the solution of the entir
Mexican problem.
Rebels Salk at Peace Plan,
Ji* Pasom.JTma.-hp gllan for the




United States Troops WIll Remain at
Vera Crux Until Government
is Established.

SAau LW W vera Crux. *' A J. -s id omeo ot the- g Ba "-
*4 Vera Crus.-With therexcitemen t of d out -the South American media- the Uny S ,tate. nuo rAver sad anchored near the tor-
the talng of Vera Crus behind them tors and whihit ist Iannonced, would atni Postponed. sign warships outside.
the bluejackets of the thirty or more eliminate Huerta and establish a pro Potpo at of the N imag Admiral Mayo says it was reported w-A
ships of the Atlantic fleet riding at visional government in which both the e an mediati" o onfernce that the casualties on both sides have snUalto 16adl"MStAS
anchor off this port have settled gain, adherents of Huerta and the Constitu. Monday to Wdnesd" at the r t been very heavy. toet
to the routine of ship life. The field tonaUsts would be represented will of the Herta delegates, changed the That the rebels encountered desper- the otsetathl wt
pieces of fifteen battleships have been not be acceptable to the Constitution- plan of the South Am ican media ate resistance in their final attack and pred te S
landed and are lashed on freight cars lists, according to Constitutionalist tors and the American ommissoners that they were compelled to carry their ."olen t hei e "
lined up near the artillery barracks on officers here. or departure, and t the time fight to the heart of the town, was i -la
the water front To man them, a pro- The Constitutionalists will agree to produced much speculation as to po* dictated by Rear Admiral Mayo's re. Who WHI Sueeeo tis -
isional regiment of bluejackets has nothing less than the complete elim- sible signlflcance in the delay. LAter port. He reported that at one o'clock The problem ausingl, W *..
been formed. The arrangement is an nation of not only Huerta but his on. the Spanish ambassador hera, who is when It was reported the rebels had co- to diplomats la Mi le
emergency one agreed upon at a con- tire party. They declare the ousting of ring for the Int s o Mexico cupled Tampico there was heavy rifle that of the form of
fterence between Admiral Badger and Huerta will be but an empty victory the United States, athorised a state firing In the plasa, and that big gun- be established du1rlti is
General Funston. It is proposed to call unless the principles for which Huerts meat that the delay merely meat firing continued. fore a coonsUtittnoBlw y S
on the bluejackets' artillery only In the and his friends stand are abolished. that the Huerta delegates wSated a Advices received by Constitutional. -dent could assume offlt0 No i + -
event of an artillery attack upon the "The Constitutionalist government brief respite from their long journey ists here said the federal were evac- tions concerning the name of a
city. The gun crews could be sent can contemplate. nothing but complete and had no polical importance eating Tampico, but details were lack. ble successor to Hrtaw s W VW
ashore In twenty mintues. With the victory for the reforms for which we Lobos Incident Cleared Up. ing. In the dispatch, this s ,et ait -
guns already on the cars, the big bat- are standing," said Roberto V. Posquel. The three mediator, through the Few Foreigners In Tampico. In which it would bte osa00et8 '
tery of three-inch rapid-fire weapons, ra, confidential agent of General Car- state department, announced that the Few, if any, .foreigners remain in suit opinion of Co@atltitIoadlIt '.
with an ample supply of shrapnel and ransa's party. Mr. Pesqueira spoke as Lobos Island Incident had been cleared Tampico, according to the last reports other leaders In Mue ...
shell, would be rushed to Tejar, the a member of the Constitutionalist par- up. They informed General Huerta received here. A general exodus began Rebel Leaders Are gi.s
waterworks outpost, nine miles dis- ty, but his utterances heretofore have that the Mexicans were free to return when the news spread that the rebels In Constltutlonalist qartWrs,
Stant, or to any other portion of the accurately outlined the expressions to the Lobos Island lighthouse. The were preparing for a final assault. of a compromise arrangemat .1 a
line of defense, within an hour. In which later have followed from his ijx South Americans reported to have Many Tampico refugees passed through Huerta would retire In (hamS 0 a 6 .
the interval of ship work, the blue- chief, been arrested for sniping turned out here, but few were allowed ashore, as tral person and cabinet who wOe .t
Jackets are being drilled with small "Why should we compromise with to be Mexicans, it was reported, and, the American authorities were not will. duct an election and guarapt 'it
arms, handling, sighting and firing them?" he asked. "We have defeated like others arrested at Vera Cras, Ing to increase the large colony al- tain Immediate reform hai aOL d .
Huerta at every turn and why should were discharged. They had claimed ready to overcrowding the hotels. With made much of an a*peak 1 In_'te .
Pr. sident Warns Colorado. we yield our advantage when we have they were South Americans to escape the fall of Tampico hostilities on the tionalist representative l here By their
Delnver.-President Wilson warned the reforms for which we strive al. punishment On the whole, President gulf coast of Mexico come to an end, military campaign Is daily f
Governor Ammons that the state of most within our grasp. This has been Wilson and his cabinet took a more at least for a time. more aggressive, and that f
Colorado must be prepared to main- a fight of a hundred years fur reform hopeful view of the Mexican situation month they will have s 1tte t e -
tan peace In the coal miners' strike and we will not be content to have than they had for weeks. They are NEXT MEETIN IN SEATTLE oan question y forlbly t ta.
distrioto without federal aid. The these years of fighting wasted." confident mediation will accomplish IN ion of Mexico Oity. Asl t ei
president said federal troops would Other Constltuttonalists expressed something toward the pacific settle tionf, they si t that the
ainsta In-the troubled district "only the belief that there was no basis meat of the problem. The Constitu. Dr. Frederlck Smith of Rochester, N. never have answeed Qe .erl,
usti the state of Colorado has time upon which the friends of Huerta and tionalists' capture of Tampico brought Y, New Inperial Potentate. gs last telegram, Ii1 wheb hie -
Sa opportunity to resume complete the Constitutionalists could work to- out the fact that there is no prohibt- Atlanta.-From the time that it was to know the exact puorpos o0e( .' .
S gy elgnty and control. "I cannot gather In a common government tion against the shipment of arms into announced that Seattle had won the dlation before sendlog a
S eselve that the state is willing to that port from the United States or convention for next year until streaks tive to Niagara Fallk The iat.it
Sher wvere sy or to t SHOOTS GIRL'S PARENTS any other country. of lay lent sallowness to a ruddy from the mediators to C(p~mn t
mtirely on the. government night, the headquarters of Nile tem- that in view of his relfthM- f W 40.
eG Slted State," said President --M-" Colonel Roosevelt Il III. pie, of Seattle, were besieged with con- hostilities with Huerta th e Mt .
'gaw P. In response Governor Am- Buchanan, a.-Max Aycock, a prom- New York.-Owing to the state of gratulations and enthusiastic congra,. draw their Invitatlon tfor hIm14
meon t.lgp h the president that inent young business man of Carroll- Col. Theodore Roosevelt's health, mem- ulators and serenaders. ticipate l the madltloL .
providednot Frede a lick.R. Smith of Rochester, N. quarters here it is boglyeve
a eSma session of the legislature, just ton, Is lying at his home in a critleal hers of his family have requested that Frstericn RImpi of Rocheste, Nh iquire here it is wlil .
provided a one-mlfluon Y.,sthme nowlImperial potentate, ay. inquiry o nMailyl will
edyad ar an ~ t condition, and Mr. and Mrs. T. IL no public reception, similar to the ta a o th hulsa o l ter the not tions'
ew -i e -.Mothedhed are both badly wounded as greeting extended to him on his rem w, Itomattedy elevate mr de ni te staneot a d M Usat
doSjll, ll lasUUMotheoneolr eoor .zw t .. ... da Ms ......... .re 0 ,.i red.lnD, kuthmatealy elevated more defnite stage, a I l f| ~
tare epeses of the state m in t of a series of tragic incidents turn trom his African trip, be om the posImperial pO-at o then will subm i t
governor ex"pressed confidence that as 8 the details of on his It-' from nate ty
soan as thee funds areavailable the oct urri t week. a "t

Poreiunr ia Mexinos* ei aou S- W PeG Mr ar o ifsnDetroit, Mich.-Ten me were killed Now York- cak Whit es e w 'o York.-TheM40i
S, .e..i. a r I to ae cityh are aer- Moato 0f -r.- "es n at. I and three more were thought to be eoal D ome, tr a Journey from the. Ju ":
se to adis eretf. ted tallyU jared as the result of a andt Mile Woolmafl, both. atermiaste with ble
S, hsui.. o t against Mrs. N t A Hlkle wieB ploei s which wrecked the pl n of graduates, were sentenced to Bla. more H.1l, his kom e
elwfe a,64tthe* gnepra sle o her soS for $25, damages as the Messean Crude Rabber M* ay weOWS island workhouse by a poDhe Long r iland. Froma iw
H fV m --it w th e sult of h i s oeo M h oher Ia.in m wea ters Dh We m co"- magistrate for their partleiptl, ea xprations the
id WltrIt ha now wla h Uhse re le f or cAught rpbeasowndit wa theoexplel e 'Mv Y is e a ssgeastem.last s t. neuVai
ip hev sltellgas of la yus ear, lUse fit Iw bes an esrR line w9" sniw a Sir g e daia theaCal""eDo" siege ourhioua of
i.i tt Is se u u4tei tyear.sate a Is G ra af ter -as11aim soohe os whMi John D. lRockdesl and Jo sali $ps is
116 0our anto"" eom sent ss lotween Doeto w u.. it a en tbw D. ekeasl, 5., m, attGndneS aeeUreais to c
i. eo .a.e a. st WAsel. I aews onew wu d e e glam h' wr w wNW OdW ls w o lU two of. o, f ef-uhb ,e .
-- -e-- Peel d r .a m o was hi.tw*i. hrow ilho .bu t I".dreh dur 4r"iWehere s

I> ;., C,,'C..'-L: ,''-.;,:. + '. A E I ... 'E


Huerta Sends Word He Is WIs a"

PRIVATE PARKS EXECUTED HRes.g.n-W Will m seee4 ",
) Rebels Continue on Their VIctorious Washington.-President WIlso told
March Into Huerta's important the American commissioners who lIft
Strongholds. for the mediation conference a NltW
am Falls, Ontario. that the Usld~a
States government regards the sitUe
Washington.-The United States de. ment of the Mexican problem i.11
handed of the Huerta government definite form as a prerequisit to 'the -
news of the fate of Private Parks, the withdrawal of the Amerlesal f.eq -
American Infantryman who strayed in. from era Cr. Am
to Mexican lines near Vera Crus, de- whe president gave the A flIo .'
glaring that unless information about commissioners-Justice Lawta dtth.A-
him wis given immediately the Amer. Supreme cnrt of the United ltae; e
ican government would consider that Frederick W. Lehmann, former moale."
"an unfriendly and hostile act" had tor general and diplomatic seo ler
been committed in violation of the un- tor general nd odipeo t seci*
derstanding for a cessation of hostile and H. Pereeval Dodgt-heo pI.I2
ties pendlng mediation. .. i instructions. He told them to pIMa
ties ponding mediation. themselves in. a receptive no aim-
President Wilson and Secretary Bry. themwait proposals from the thr lS
an, it was learned, drafted a strong Ametican mediators.
communication, after receiving word But at the sameditorme he ouU d
from the Brazilian minister in Mexico his representatives that petla (is
* City that Paris had been "executed- his repesntatives that pe*6 Ita
CiNo mention wat Park made n the mnxecuterd." Lieut. Frederick Meare, U. 8. A., is Mexico seemed to hip to be eooit
report of was madhether he wa shot a a one of the few men named by the tional on the elimination of the HrtAs
spy after a court-martial or whether president to build the government administration, and the establlshma -
his body was burned, as has been re- railroads In Alaska. He has charge in Its place of a strong proviseloal go",
ported persistently to General Fun- of the re-location of the Panama rail- erminent which would conduct an ele
ston. road and was recommended by Colonel tion giving fair treatment to all bMe
The American government' cabled Goethals. tons and parties and guaraniteses
the Brazilian minister to inform the moreover, a solution of the agrulaa
Huerta government of the strong feel. problem and other itternaldilfmlts..
nlag of the United States in the matter. PTIIF T IJ which have bred revolutie -a tat.- -
directing him to make vigorous repre- LLO U L Southern republic during th ItaL,.
sentations concerning the incident -three years.
The note asked the minister to protest AFTER DAYS OF FIGHTING LAST The president wishes the MIte :. o.
to the Haerts government that it FEDERAL COAST DEFENSE question settled on comhoha .ll ,
Parks were alive the allure to exDERAL COAST lines that will take Into ao t a .'. -
plain his whereabouts was in itself an CAPTURED economic principles for w 14. "
unfriendly attitude, and that i thie -- in the south as well L Oen -',.
tedly atae can t6at thpk Rebels' Ammunition Gone, and City the north have been rht "-
reported, suhad bch executioed, of a man who Is Without Supplies-What Will the same time will coser e t A" I '
came into the Mexican lines in full United Statese Do? ful interests of the peoplels the *-;.
uniform wea contrary to military pro. n tory now controlled by- f11e14 Ioif-', o
oedure od civilized nations and was an Washinton.--Evacuation of Tampl. government.
co by the Mexican federal garrison be.- Hu.rd. Oller t a -
afho s d he'* gan at 12:60 p. i., so ording to a Mr -.
No note of s ade in the Ae played wireless dispatch to the navy Drl t day
Stat inte ds to aue in the malted department from Rear -Admitral May t t3 l5
but an official dOe0 to the president The rr stat-ere leavl t g that Gmneal so
saS It wa one fi the things which tte d.Vthat O, .
sould be beWual a ainst the Haert eat mhl t .l i


V:F ^' 't^ rl





:.'~j. ~:.
~ ,- '1

* ....-A-- -. *r.4,.r ~ ,~%,
-- .-.-,

-,!Q r .. 4 ..

" 4~`


7 _


i i6ds Rising kL Spots and Sinking Elsewhere
W' 'ARIIB TON^-Mt people know to a genea way tht sl* portUsOW
Ofe alt ed AteU have In the past been covered by the ooean. hat It
Sso M e $ =aMtdly known that the continet is now ridn"g some
.places and inklang aIn otheft. There
S* l s y eve reay on to benove that lMar
ts of the land are eotanly
takUaS plaft
3Not so very loss amoIn aelSN*lo
MN the Hudson river lawed
through a deep canyon or gorge at
SNow York City. Mounding ahow that
th 0gore sextead@ through the barer
and far out to It tisevlidett
the land surtee has been lowered In
1 thius region, allowing the ocean to
creep In on the land, l the old river
4heldr44 I plims whtolly ,submerge IL The submergesne of the land
p OMWU at one tisoe aa It Is now. In eavatlous for some of the
OW ys. To rakoMren main of oysters and other saltwater animals have
rJ Ar ~un AM rtle the only available knowledge In regard to the fornma
i n e *fs am e Is derived froa the marine shell and other animals
S'n ..p Its it do W by the sa. By the asture of the foeuis gel*-
_S0MO are ah to toetapprwinmately when the ocean invaded the land. They
e f nd eideaen of a submergence of much greater magnitude and Smac
Oldr tha tht which aow floods the Hudson valley.
OQha l tt and others need not. however, fdel alarmed at this statement
O the 0pe and downs of t b cotinttet, for while geologically this sbnmelr
b*6- aso ery old, the geologist thinks andspeake in tw s of thou
If net UAllloas of years.
Jn the ooarse ofita Investigations of the geology of the country the
ttRed. 8tfale geological survey has been making a study of the cretesaous
seamlts of te eantern state and has found that the ocean of that time eov-
Meduh o@ what i bnow the Atlantic coastal plain, while the Gulf of Med"ow
widely over the weateal southeM stO probably reahing as tar

mysterious Stone Dog Over Bateon 18thStreet
Sw o womeam we ll s- chBdren, who pase along ighteenth street
th of are ite attracted by a stone dog above & gte whieh pnler
Wai"h W it h tetg hai t a lty square of ground at the rear o at
eft"C. dw*0aloge6 brick
f tries w ad base-
ToW WWs madeas




Elaborate Entertasnment Is Planned
for the Vietting Delegates From
All Sections.
Jacksonville.-All aboard now for
the great meeting of the Georgla-Flor-
das grand council of the United Com.
mercial Travelers which will be held
at Jacksonville, Fla. All the Georgia
oannoll have been making preparations
for weeks to attend the meeting with
large delegations. Especially large
will be the attendance from the two
Atlanta councils. Atlanta 18 and Ful.
ton 5O0.
Jacksonville Council 292, who will be
the host of the occasion have prepared
a splendid program of entertainment
for the visitors which includes a grand
ball and a steamer trip down the St.
John's river to the Atlantic ocean, be.
sides numerous sight-seeing trips and
recptions for the visiting ladies.
Sycamore Youths Were Arrested and
Tried for Being Drunk and
Sycamore.-Mayor Pro Tern T. T.
Scott has caught the very central
Idea of the law-that is, that It should
he with an eye towards reformation
rather than punitive. Last week a
couple of the boys filled up on bad
whiskey which caused them to behave
rather boisterowly. Marshal Smith
had them before mayor's court, pre-.
sided over by Mr. Scott to the absence
of Mayor WUlliam. Evidence was 21-
Slodet to ouvict and a -ine qt two
dollars and .a half with east, together
with a senatO of tw nty4ve days
co the streets, were Impoed. How-
a. v. the sea was afterwards sus-
ined m.a .oed o that both men
*IV "" s4. tw a day tor seven
ft h t ~ now bef.beld at
JM Ago 40Ftdhiir

Announcement From Washinlton
Namee s24 New

Washington, D. C. Great so-
tivity to observed. In the appoiht-
ment of fourth olas postmstors for
the state of Florlda.
The following new Florida post.
ofMce appointments have been an*
Burbank, Marion county, Fred M.
Chaffee. Bramford, Suwanee county,
Capers 8. Weathersbee, Jr. Cedar
Keys, Levy county, Lloyd A. Taylor.
Columbia, Columbia county, James
C. Summers. Fobholloway, Taylor
county, Joseph Wlgglesworth. Ok-
lawaha, Marion county, Emily 8.
Perry. Otter Creek, Levy county,
James A. Breare. Campllle, Alachua
county, James H. Dyess. Orange
Lake, Marion county, Daniel H.L
Burry. mast Lake, Marion county,
Summer R. Hall : Eugne, Lafayette
county, Jessie T. Chavous. Morris-
town, Levy county, Augustus N. Wil-
liams. Oak Marion county, Fred-
erick W. Welber. Hawk's Park,
Voluala county, Alvin Brown. In-
dian Springs, Colusia county. Clar-
ence W. Dameron. Lacoochee. Pasco
county, Charles Jensen. Cream, Her.
nando county, Riley 8. Smith. Fit.
tano, Duval county, Theodoric A.
Brinson. Georgiana, Brevard' county,
Gertrude B. Provost. Hypoluxo Palm
Beach county, God. A. Angovine.
Indianola, Brevard county, Samuel H.
Field. Luts, Hillaborough county,
George Sibthorpe. Mulat, Santa
Rosa county, John A. Howell. Oslo,
Sa. Lucie county, Ben Bendickson.

Plans are fast being completed for
the Florida Young Woman's confer-
once to be hold at Epworth Inn on
Lake Monroe oppoelte Sanford, June
34 to July 8, under the auspices of
the Young 'Women's Christian assocl-
Detailed studies of local road build-
ing system in 100 counties are now
being carried on by the department
of agriculture of the government in
cooperation with state higltway' de-
partments and local authorititd The
following qountioe in Flortdshave
been designated by the state highway
officials as thoseir wheh the nla.tiU-
gatioat shoidd be de: Dade, DuVal,
Lto, U ot d lrtNo




AN ADDITION OF $66,000,000

All Counties In The State of Florida,
But One, Have Seeon

Tallahassee.-When asked what
the tax commission was doing Conm
mlessoner R. J. Paterson said: "We
are not going to say much just now
but are working Instead. Prdpertiea
that have never been assessed are
being put on Pe tax bJooks this year
and others are being put on a more
equitable basis, with the result that
not less than a $300,000,000 valuation
will be assessed on this year and
very likely more, whereas the valu-
ation for last year fr the state was
only $234,000,000. Reports to us show
that valuations in all the counties
of the state except one will be raised.
I believe now that the state millage
can be reduced 2 mills. The com-
ptroller has already recommended a
1-mill reduction."
"Now that the tax commissioner
have been all over the state and into
every county studying the conditions
at first hand, as a matter of fact do
you find these conditions as to value-
tions at great variance?" Mr. Pat-
terson was asked.
"As an illustration of our obeer-
rations I will make-a comparison be.
tween Duval county and Madison
county, basing the comparison of
each county's 'tax roll for 191
against the census report of 1910 (the
latest at hand.) The census report
Is made up from the statement of the .
property owners themselves to the
census examiner, therefore it must be
true. Now, the 1913 tax rolls of each
of these counties in comparison with
the census report is as follows on
live stock. -
"Madison county assessment shows
that there is assessed 82.6 of the num-
ber of horns and mules as appears on
the census report;.iL.t shows 47.2 per
cent of cattle, per cent of hogs,
24 pw cent of sheep and goats-the
Mshhd vitue t1e live1 stock i to

.... ... ,*. : 0 foeWwr w l e and idwu 4 fl FW U.WUi atr^;
W--.. -*,-a---ates tofor apvemeats and eeItaot ofnumber of enh kind of
ueby the burns ? to'f the public school system of 1orve sc ,
Pre-* s -N0e"hMW city., *rses nd es, pr
_V0 4"' h-lowing Me reommendation of "Cattle, ..05i Pea clnt."-'
V D. C.-4gseaker Clark, ollowing the recommndation of Shep and goat*,.058 Or eat.
dbtM pi ea. 1 Leader Underwood, the laws and rules commit' "Hogs, .0150 per cent
aT Sat a r en -patm 5wa 1W Progreso tIse*o r which President rank L, Da' The percentage a f assessed against ,
-'. u .aoe t. aot t She oder so b 14 MW. 4k w t at S cytIs.harman, that the reoe tly pr. o live stock In Duval, as compareW with
-a ~~SL4 theovansiSove the t gAsate at eme of thewsoq at a t b sented bill of Mayor Van C. Swear. ensus repo I seventh o 1
"o 0 -"astbpbe "aftog b.ealle ga ered fr om at Inge providlngfor a commionform per oent (.007.) How does that lookt?
S. at the fe ownersmof the ohntry. The of government do not pss, city so Do you think there is need for some.
boats sad the state produts they sup. ol of Jadtkonvlle proceed to kl thing being done to correct this .
were: a" epreeee. .sa we Grnay, all chances of t is measure being P Tis cndition ha grown up under p" 1
<' .. IW TBplP- mCO0eCO1a Of n n ra; 8ra te on d to the pepleuntUiafter the old plan. The tax oommisllor I
a t.,e o'cob and sawberreaa ; BeH otes had Ped on the lty councils Is now working to make such co *
A ,- .Mb, AW .t -l8j OMvidNly USp XMM and llatder, Cal ltorl, grapejuloo and own charter chase I"nstrument on ditlons Impossible In the future.
4 li'r> ... t~di o yf+l fd- iAL .... pye eo tho eem b anifo pltes; Waaantot-n, Pad. Juno 16, by a vote of eleven to five.
,....m eO M a gorl l s an lowme11A141 611. 1 ooat almon. Many blocks of sidewalk forms have HOW TO AVOID THE SPREAD .
b a- fleatil pmdleteow been set and are many weeks ort OF TYPHOID INFLORIrA
di tr the M humea res coumd knew FRUIT GROWERS COMPLAIN Meade pedestrians will be enjoying
Sft mple to earthaes.- The ABOUT NEW EXPRESS RATES the privilege of going all over town State Health Officer, Porter, Preache.
Sralis "wa as samd 6l Si over cement sidewalks. Seven or nine the Great Doctrine of
t" aft after.* Rates to Northern pod. The sewemre system has been
In act, so oe oa the Mt*b breeo Markets, turned over to Superintendent King by Taliahossar-Why should the people. .-
*ould have reogWis h melf imt t e Talahassee.-That the schedule of the engineers The system Is now in or Florida have typhold fever when
-.: bit- ;ai ted by the* *MBers prnss rates adopted by the liter, splendid working order. Water is now they don't have to have? a Dr. J. -
Sfromt. fthe olde stat. e n l state* commerce commisslog and in being used from the hydrant, streets Y. Porter, state health oicer.
S ,th e io at d th maInt Mah % *fel t since February 1, 1914, is work- a begin treated to an ooelonal The source of typhoid fever I5 the
: .o w. the Ou m sttoaa" tO e oylag a hardship on the vegetable and sprinkltg and the private bath to now person suffering from t he o see,
S.: S,.-to t 'Iowent of poltimn eld e" eWd it a r ja t shippers of F lord because of a common luxury in the modern ort the transference of the typhed grms;
MM O E Camipbell oeme in his eant I te baun the increase ao most classes of fruits Meade. from the patient to the prospeatt.
... '" r IT j m sad vegetables to the lrie markets A Grios' SPout Camp has been or. victim. These germs pass from a e
,i It t* Pla f t o" at1"geL14 to wb ot ltWl t ah it the North, is shown by a statement anise at hite Springs, Fla., the boby principally in the eoastt ob
"- In.."pJud' nm ioo I n- .r sM Poah of comparatIve rate and weights pre. first In the stat. There are a num. of the inteatines. Somaetmoe
aw I V aeMw. be ip d awt" ehw pared by the Jacksonville board of ber of patrols i Savannah, and large not qten, the dise iase *s
4n4il. orgarastoas I Bosto, New York, by personal contact. They an M 4"
t SO thfe FUZV Mf lPhiladelphia and Washington. Jack- ruled on the feet of f21e ad th
FLORIDA NEWS NOT'IE. sonTille wll lola In the movement left wherever the fly allghk
S' Mrs. Jullette Low, who was the found- that make the tfble are mu6
.st I s making great prepartions er with Sir Baden-Powell Is Loado, that are left by ailes i i
af aD aaftBgo". Ms om0"o! Ag we" to' mtertala the ditru growers of the nglnd, tS nowi t the state, and I which we eat-we eat It Mk weK vo.
mp givo te wlS tl e % atate. The meettei will be a general metig with much mo rag.meait In know say btter-ad c uS
me No all growers, whether they be. this worldwide ass aatiop for girls, the Intestinal trait a ensthq
lenis too 1e txchnge or not, and the whlch teache paotrism and st"ads belag, the ohages are gotf
Sbe methods t packing and market for high ideals of w nhoo. other funeral.
I. e orange srop will be discussed. With the eoleetin of o0eers the The moset ele web M
N s easo its etral eeatlena, utaif ng anst ymear and the headnlg of typec d is pcwen-
'l, ee4. A 'a terestingpesr many qta th matters of uee ess m
*"'- i H P. .. ... .. some to vsnens" .a-,
W" u uolma*ta thie
'- iplaa .t u p o p 3m- pe l o SI
Wa b 2a hr 6 9*6 t o Cerae tw.I In eksIvfe ta s T eetlug9as i Thei war s"tl s i

IS..... do, kb yeVbb Maiesrs dsOW 1L. A St. p8"f iii.
a* go" "a l* bw T011111 b ooh *fl. "U .IS ".,11% now"

.4 ~ft

~1*. ~QP

I' Ufl 4
I..' '~t






AU A~ ~mu




Many Chicago National League Re,
crults Benefit by Instructions of
Veteran Player-*eldom Both-
ered With 8tonebrulse@.

Exact Copy of Wrapper. .- V- A .*- -o -V

Overburdened Traffic.
Isn't It wearisome to be told that
Uhe line Is busy now,'" said Mrs.
"I don't mind It so much with a
telephone," replied her husband.
"tWhat I'm afraid of is that the rail.
road is going to say It when I get
ready to send things to market."

Works Wonders

for Sick Women
- STP lA.VITAIe ..-.A AeL. -

Lesson Street Orator Sought to Im-
preo Apparently Failled to
Take Root.
The street-corner orator had gath-
ered around him a group of urchins.
Why they listened so attentively hoe
didn't ufderutanl, nor probably did
they know themselves. Simply noth-
ing doing.
But theorator took full advantage of
his opportunity, and delivered an im-
proving lecture on the value of kind-
ness to dumb animals.
SAt.the end he-enwht fnrP anmea I<1.

Jimmy Archer, as long a he has
been with the Chicago Cub team, has
been rather conservative about his
method of catching so cleverly behind
the plate. It has not been because
he does not want youngsters or other
catchers to learn his secrets.
In instructing youngsters about the
art of working behind the batter he Is
one of the most liberal In the country,
and all the recruits who have ever
been on the team since Archer has
been on it have learned the finer
points of the work, writes Oscar C.
Relchow in Chicago Daily News. He
has taught "Bubbles" Hargrave a lot
this spring, and that youngster is now
one of the best prospects the Cubs
have had in some years.
In the springtime most catchers are
troubled with stonebruises on their re-
ceiving hands because of the tender.
ness of the flesh after a winter of idle-
neas. Archer, when he began catch-
Ing, found a scheme to avoid bruises
of that nature, but never revealed his
method to his teammates because he
thought they had systems of their
own. This spring, however, he as-
quired a stonebrulse, and It is the first
one he has had In years, and it was
due mostly to an accident.
While watching batting practise at
Cincinnati he was hit on the fingers
with a foul tip. To avoid hurting his
digits more he stuck his hand deep
Into his mitt and caught the ball In
the palm of his right hand. This was
contrary to his method. As he has
only an extremely thin padding on his
glove the bruise resulted and when



~il 4,


Ed Konetchy, Pttsburgh's First Sacker.

The biggest baseball deal of the
season, which landed Ed Konetchy
with the Pittsburgh Pirates, may close
the longest hunt for a player on rec-
Pittsburgh has been searching nine
years for a first baseman to fill Kitty
Bransfleld's shoes. Koney will now
tackle the job. /.
Since Bransfield was traded, 15 men
have been used on first by the Pirates.
None gave the satisfaction Brasnfield.
was giving before being traded to Phil-
adelphia. Kitty played good ball for
several years after the deal.
Konetchy became a Pirate Decem-
ber 12, last. He led the National
league first sackers in felding last
rear and batted .276.
No one'expects the Pittsburgh hoo-

doo to impair Konetchy's usefulness.
Bransfield was traded to Philadel-
phia by the Pirates December 14,
1904. The Pirates gave McCormltc.
Krueger and Bransfield for Del How-
Just nine years, lacking two days,
after the historic deal, the Pirates
made the big dicker with St Lools
for big Ed Konetchy.
Here are the men Pittsburgh has
used in trying to plug the hole at fOat
since Bransfield was discarded:
1905, Clancey and Howard; 1906.
Nealon; 1907, Nealon Swadcna and
Storke; 1908, Storeke, Gill, Swacina
and Kane; 1909 Storke. and Absteain;
1910, Sharpe, Hyatt and Flynn; 1911,
Hauter, MoKechnje and Wagner:
1913, Miller; 1913, Miller and Wagner.

HOW HUGGINS WON HIS JOB bll, Mr. Kelley, and it you don't just
..___ tell me what to-do. I want to learm.
-.... ..-t -.-----.a S* n ..Lo i yOU know." .

oman, who had aufe'
for 25 years. Give h I
chance to cure YOU!
for one women Is well told by Mr. 5..
Hendriu, of Poser, Texas, who gratefally
-writes us
"rsr tw.n-t-SV yens I hade bass* to
I-resDetweer trasumeS my*I ni tf feal
sables. oand tried Varins pael u"cl-
relief. We. tredInLtAL-VTA 2 ad
va-r @= It restated her to better
she "a d. y It 1id4 woe-
40rill wk a easur M."
i *TELLA-VITAB acts directly upon
the female organs and functions. It
tones and streaghtens the muscles
&M 4 tissues, builds up and restore
the whole system when run down
and wasted by disease, soothes and
adjusts the delicate nervous organ-
s action to that harmonious balance so
ecemsary to perfect womanly health.
'4 :STELLA-VITAEregulatesthefun-
tions peculiar to women, stops wast-
ing and relieves dangerous suppres-
salon, banishes the terrors of those
periods so dreaded by weak, merv-
one, run-down women.
ZTLLA-VITAZ does not fbre nature,
sod Is of remarkable benefit at all times-
S nd under all conditions Its use durnn
,p|reenaew? bealts both mother a
IK~ff ** blid


We gusarateethe firstbottleof STULLA.
VIArK to benefit you. If It don't you et
Our money book. 11 it does, your desert
To utha to sell you ai bottles tfor .
Try ITULLAvrrAS on thisal tolain
aa SthIMwLto e." basis. Try ItToDAT.
I arS'elekibthere Ie no timeulkeNOW
er trying 5T3LLA-VITAs.



L '*

hCasl a K elley By Oui wnn g'. that stuff up, and they coa bring IN
the ta. *. Kely By B ing. eight other teitows jsjt s sma l as-
It was there at and. Across thettle you." And from the
way walked a lady, leading two little illelr Huggines, the smppy little you." And h rom then on Huagtil
dogs in leash. The one was black and maellmager of the St. louis Cardinals, ded toa the r rdisa er.
the other white. well remembers the first game he t ild'to the Ciiisis.
"Now," exclaimed the tub-thumper. played in the National league. it
"after what I have said, supposing wa back in 1902 with the Cincinnati
those two dear little dogs were to Reds, when Joe Kelley was the man-
start fighting, what would be the first ager. Hug called upon Presidenta Mi L l
thing you would do?" Heofmann. signed his contract and I
No answer came at first; but one then was Introduced to Joe Kelley.
UtNole arab turned to look at the dogs There was scorn from Kelley, who In lining up the regular'Gi-ata Mi.*
critically arab turned to look at te ogfully. informed Hecrmann that Huggins was eager McGraw has picked Saodgras r
"Well, gav'nor," he answered, at entirely too small to ever make good Stock to cover third baem la the '
last, "I think I'd 'ave appenc on the Jimmy Archer. in the big league. And Hug had to scene of Arthur Sbafer. MeOMrw e-
l little black 'un'ave toppence on theet tsit on the bench until he got his open- fere Snodgrass because of his ppe9 y
little black 'un!"-London Tit-Bits. be catches now the pounding of the ing to break in. Tom Daly then was aggressiveness and good batting.
ball into the center of his glove ives the Reds' second sacker, and he In- *
New Modern Danlcing him considerable pain. When his jured his leg one day. Bo Hug was George Stallings, leader of the Bos
ati, write: Iear air, o aye .-m hand is well he does not insert it nto elected to play second the next day. ton Braves, says there will be quite
roornASlE, thebontiseptliopwdertobehsbakenInto the mitt more than half way and The first time up runners were on a change n the eld league this sea-
tl e shoa se for the p alS to n yea rs. lea b ia s in g to
Il who areoompoeltobeontheir feol. I dae catches the ball practically on hise An second and third when Huggin a lined son. He declares the scribes ill
rb or to1n hoasI dyf Coold takes thaie f Li ger tips, which avoids all possibility the ball down the left.fleld line for have to pick another team instead
fromthe shoe, prmventsnormladsor.AchlDnfea" of getting a stonebruise, which is a two sacks, scoring the two runs. of the Braves for the tail-enders.
I recommend It to aIU my 3l.lrt."
(iptSed) IL FLBtt U3 SHAILLAxMOR. source of much annoyance to catch- Nest time up one was on first and 0
umplefuens. LAdres Allens.Olmatod,LBor.M.T. e. n Herbert Murphy, who is filling the /
Archer's way of catching the ball In shoesof Mike Doolan for the Phlllls,
Best Way to Open Bolls. his fingers accounts for the teadi- ha a strong whip "Hoo for throws to
It is exceedingly painful to touch a ness with which he holds the ball at ihrst are like rifle sp. "His," says Roed
boll, even when it is large enough to the plate. As soon as the ball strikes first are like riDofle son.ys Red
open. A correspondent writes that the center of his huge mitt his fingers e *
the best way to do this is to paint close tightly over It, thereby prevent- Nick Altrock and Germany Bbeefer
a ring of collodion, which can bo put its dropping 6:t. His trick of continue to amuse Adermian leaefr
chased in any drug store, around It, using his fingers Instead of the palm followerts-and tmuseAnlvere-by eu
being careful not to put any directly of his hands also accents for his u.n ting capers on the coa-chlg lines for
over the boil. As the alcohol evap- failing ability to catch foul fly balls. ting capers on
orates the collodion in drying will ex- ans have seen catchers go back to Was hington.
ert a gentle but firm pressure all the stand for fouls only to see them Connie Mack has turned George
around the boll, not only opening It, strike the glove and bounce out again. Brickley. the brother of the famous
but forcing out its contents, which Archer seldom drops one, as his An- Harvard athlete, loose. He goes to the
should be absorbed by a perfectly aers grip the ball viselike as soon as HTrv.State league, as a outoielder.
clean handkerchief or piece of ter the ball hits, no matter how difficult
llised cotton. the catch. Rnton M. th est
The star Cub backstop did not have Rivingtop of Disland, thesneatlw-
M e t e [ ean error credited to him all last sea-" al shortstop of the Atlanta tela m ht
M ake the for dropping a foul fly. Like all year, has been secured by the Clee
great catchers, he seems to know in- land Naps by the waiver o .
1TO IU tultively where the ball goes after ,
a1 Nine times in t wen the liver i leaving the bat As the ball goes up A Boston paper dollars tht In the
right the to back of the plate his mask is thrown last ten years the Braves won ei it
CARTER'S I T3.B off and he has plenty of time to get opening contests. Why quit so -ma
P UVER PILLS1 under the ball and generally MR after the opening?
the catches look
atRTE cA was nots eempt from blurn- dapr Palmer ga $00000 to
do its duty. Edg a r tor l ,a v $U. 0 0 t.
adssa dere last season, but they were due Pridceton for a stadium Ge, bs
tiIV! gto wild peu to the bases. He did not anger Miller Hugn think how popular e would be in
drop a ball at the plate all the year, third when Huggins bunted dew! iedera leagu e.
which is also a point In favor of his first base line. The pitcher grab~pd e e
Method of catching wth the big glove, the ball and shot it past the ftat -Bobby Wallace h" s able misist
a-l Dbtw* After basedlan. Two runs scored and Hug- ant In Dee Wa The y
IuMALsPI t IMALL I lNWdLighter Bato for Ty. gins reached third. put on a teling attoek at eheato
k* GOI Mustr cWSigatur Word comes from Loulisvll that Ty He duplicated this play his third ..
by W "' Cobb has ordered a dosen ligtOr bat time up. Runners on first and second Boneusetter Roese, the fes
IT th.n he fotermtaty d. The m w ease. and agatn e bunted, with the same doctor of YoungstoWn, has ,* .
weigh, 41 oua" e, and tS e ml, oade rest, a wUdthrow from the pitlchir busier spring thyn ever. .
S wood s- ei a volly eeted for him annd two more rns.t ',w Min MA
"-"i- f-f--Perhaps- Tytr s fu thee ,*i n 1 elubhoun ,after the s l Jack Knhlta, the elo ..h mh.
.battoiavy towas., ,,..Hto 'W hs id to Kelley: "I d deelirs the r V- w a
,. 3|S B a lS prc lng- tregt. s ,I At teor hWb-t d of bie "Ithe*aw.l

., ..., .. ., ., ., : .. .;-.. ,. 4

'IY~~ CA

Illmr~) Ts




~2fr. 1.
h ,~- -

I .A .



Makee Beet Kind of Sauee for All
- Manner of Puddino-4ouffle a
Uight, Refrehing Deseert -
Lemen to Cure Cold.

The old-fashioned lemon pie
af the prime tavotets. An
loved recipe oalls for one-half
ot suagr, a Woudtd of butter, six
the Jaeie of two lemons with
arlned rind, a nutmeg and half '
Oream the butter and sugar, t
the yoela, the lemon, the spic
brandy, then add the white. B
a light pleerust with opqn top.
dered augar and lemon Jules she
spread on the top of each pie.
Thre are a great many vayre
Ieoa pie, with ocoanut, and
tage mixtures. An English tar
for a cup of augar, two lemon
Juae and some of the peel gra
teaspoonful of cornstarch sm
blended in water, a dozen ralsli
boiled, out In two and'seeded.
these Ingredients well togetha
bake between two crusts in sma
A lemon sauce which is very !
rice, bread or boiled puddings
clally for the old-fashioned cottage
ding, is made from a cup of
half a cup of butter, an egg, thi
of a lemon and half the grated
teaspoonful of grated nutme
three tablespoonfuls of boiling
Cream the butter Ahd sugar,
the egg, very well whipped, th
lemon and nutmeg: beat well I
minutes, then add by degrees th
Ing water. Put in the inner pa
double boiler, with boiling wa
the outer pan, .and stir well uan
sause becomes very hot.
Lemon esuffie is a light, reti
dessert. Put m a bowl four y
eggs and four ounces of po'
sugar, add the grated rind of tw
one and stir well for 20 minute
quite thick. Then add by dea
tablespoonful, of lemon Juice.,
ally beat in, lightly and quick
whites of six eggs beaten to
froth. Pour into a pie dish an
Into a moderate oven for about I
utee to a golden brown, Ber
lace paper dolly within a silver
A lemon oe, strongly lavo
the fruit and ver ey a o *A
with the gte idet of three
large sweet orange (the uie a
grated rind), a pint of water
large cup of sugar. The asldity
tee dan be regulated by the a
of sugar used. A large cup
medium allowance.
S, queese ell the Juice and Pla
the grated rind of the fruits,
them an hour standing. Then
well and mixta the augar and
ter, stirring until dissolved. Th
Into the reese and stir several
while It hardens to keep it
* smooth.
A iodificatlon of the lemon
which of oursoe is not permit
the lemon club, isto the conasu
during the day of one or two
nthiasway: Cut off the top an
an Ineilon downward In the
without losing any of the Juice.
In by degrees a lump of white
through which the Juice can be

Surprise Cake.
Sift two even cupfuls of sifted flour
with two even teaspoonfutos f cream
tartar and one of soda Into mixing
dish.- Place the white of one egg In
a la&I bowl, beat to a stiff froth, add
one-halt eupful melted (not hot) but-
ter, one oppful of milk. Beat smooth,
then flavor with your favorite extract,
add ontenots of'bowl to those in dish
and beat vigorously. A hot oven is
needed (360 degrees if you have an
ven .thermometer).
Te Prevent Ironse Rustng.
Irons treated In the following man-
ner can be kept in eeellent condition:
Tie a lmp of beewax In a thin white
wag. When the Irons are hot, rub
them with the rag and then soour
with a cloth sprinkled with salt After
the roaring is flnished and the Irons
are still warm, rub the wax over them,
S ed it will keep them smooth and free
from st It a brick which has been
heated'lp tie oven to used for an
roningl taba, the Iron will be found
to keep hot 'm b longer than it an or-
diary Iros tetad i useed.

pop pleflskee
Wn-0.e -ingue lor plee,0 JW. before

tos homered foa the hot oven, as so
oe- h iap s 1

Te *I Pw e eCrust.
to eog ttop orust of pie I
he M e wag very good,
"IWIg(1 watrW Nad then
ea gl. This
mam kes I:

l^^ ----^--i^ W ^--i-- WiM i^-i---- i--iill^--- Mii------^li1 W M^ --M^W 1 1^

Are Your Kidneys Weak?
You may have kidney trouble and not
know it. The only signs may be occa-
sional twinges in the small of the back.
constant laments, dissy spells or see
annoylngirregularityofthe kidey action.
But no sign of kidney trouble can be
lately Ignored. Kidney disease moves
rapidly. It leads to dropsy, gravel,
Bright's disease, rhoumaklin.
BI you suspect that yo kidneys are
sluggish, use Doan's Kidney Pillh
which have relieved thousands.
A Geordla Case
Mrs. Sabre Bawr.
*AP i ,. rTooae, G.,
ham s : **'My bask wAS
rdea." weak and ful
and my system was
filled with uris sold.
Pains ran from me
head, down trourh
my shoulders, Int,
my right Ids aid
limb. Dotor f ed.
in fact nothing help
ed me. stinlly. I
used Doan's Kidney
Pil s and sils binu
cured me. Dua
the pat ymr.,
Saveny t had i a sign
of kid4e* trouble."
Get Deeos at An bSw ae a e
SO TEai.l URNM CO., *U A xIL Y.

or and Probably Drugglet Was of the $ame
n wor Opinion as HIrSmall Colored
oe for Errand Boy.
, espe.-
ge pud. A druggist, who had a little colored
sugar, errand boy, fell into the habit of play-
A juice ing practical jokes on him. One day
eel, and the druggist was mixing some con-
Sandter bustible oils. Suddenly there was a
beat in terrific explosion, which hurled the
en the chemist in one direction and the little
for ten darky in another, while the whole
he boln place burst forth Into flames.
en of a After a time a black figure emerged
iter in from under a counter,.whimpering and
Itill the rubbing a rapidly growing bump on
his head. He limped over to where
reshing the druggist sat, haltf-dazed, with a
olka of deep cut across his forehead.
wdered "You hadn't orter play wid me
No lem- dat-a-way, doctor," he said, reproach-
os ustl fully. "Dat shore ain't no way to
rees Ia play"
nd fin.
d bake
re on a
i Dsh Ion e Cmditw L pkh
kdeth WLoyn TrM dlfU4 i

Lumpkln, Ga.-Mrs. 0. W. Booth,
of this place, says: "I suffered with
dumb chills and fever and was very
Irregular. Was also nervous and
weak, short of breath, couldn't do my
housework without It being a burden,
and then I began suffering untold mis-
ry. In my left side and back. I got to
where I would rather have been dead
than alive.
I tries many remedleE, but they
failed to help me.
Finally, I purchased two bottles of
Cardul, the woman's tonoic, and began
taking It according to directions.
Cardul helped me right away. I be-
lieve It saved my life.
I cannut praise Cardul enough to
my lady blends. It is certainly the
medicine for suffering women and
If you have any of the ailments so
common to women, or if you feel the
need of a good, strengthening tonic,
we urge you to give Cardul a trial. It
has helped thousands of women In Its
past 50 years of success, as to proven
by the numerous enthusiastic letters
of gratitude, similar to the above,
which come to us every' day.
Don't delay. This letter from Mrs.
Booth should convince you thatCardul
is worth a trial. Get a bottle from
your druggist today. You'll never re-
ret It.-Adv.

Using Up MIotakes.
A mother was showing her small
laughter how to do something. Lter
the child made' mistake' but thy
mother advised her not to worry about
It, but to remember never to make
that same error again, and explained
that if we profited by our mistakes
they were useful after all.
"Oh, I know why," answered the lit-
tle one. "Because Ift you keep on
making and making mister d
by there won't be anyl(? l -

It only twthis would bel

T. TSsao se" 10*0" rle
at a-.r w by es,

"Did Jack Impress you muheb"
"No, it was the anrst time he had

Plct re May Be Slghtly Overdrawn,
Though There Is Much of the Real
Thing About It

Across the aromatic coffee fields
the tremulous note of the ruby-throat-
ed hacienda came throbbing.
Far in the distance the snow-capped
peaks of the Sierra Madras rose
against the cerulean. Nqne genuine
without the cerulean.
Lounging on the chaparrista in the
shade of a concarne bush, the trav-
eler questioned his native guide.
"Jose, who tois the man they are tak-
ing out to shoot?"
'"He Is our president, senor." ,
"And who was the man they shot
Just ahead of him?"
"He was our president yesterday."
"Where are all those soldiers going.
scattered over the buenavista?"
"They are looking for Miguel For-
malda, senor. Miguel will be presl-
dent tomorrow, and he has gone Into
"A strange people you are." said
the traveler. "Tell me about the fel-
low who is kicking a mule in the ribs
yonder by the corral." *
"There is little to tell about him,
senor. He is only Pedro Tornado. He
will be president day after tomorrow."
On the evening breeze came the
faint tinkle of the upas bell as the
mesquite herds wound slowly o'er the
Sign of the Times.
When a man like A. J. Drexel Bid-
die of Philadelphia, socIety leader and
millionaire, preaches in the city
streets from a gospel wagon on the
"Inasmuch Mission," and when we see
other young millionaires in various
parts of the country joining the Sal-
vation Army of uplift and human bet-
terment, It is calculated to make the
world think a bit-to make it stop,
look and listen. There is something
which come home to everybody In
such a spectacle, and which is not to
be dismissed as an emotional crusad-
ing outburst In many ways the re&
llgious impulse of the age shares the
democrats spirit that is dominant In
political and economic spheres, and is
coming out from high places into the
highways and hedges In order to get
face to face with the maises.
Cabbage as Reel Estate.
Wonders never cease nla American
law. Hero comes lajudge In our own
Itato, trylnt the cas of a man who
intae.A dhis, .stM.es.Pa .mdam and

goni property at all, andt eate act
a baets of erpmlmatL aeci but the
cabbage heads are real estate, and
that the neighbor's remedy js to bring
a civil action contesting title. We
have eaten garden track-splnach and
lettuce for nastance-which tasted like
real estate. But we never knew be-
fore that to steal It was not theft. And
after a cabbage heed is eaten what
good to the title? Now, if It had been
a franchise or an election that was
stolen, It would have been less surpris-
Ing In the law to let the culprit go
free; buto ho would ever have thought
that the science of Judicial hairsplit-
ting would finally be successfully In.
voked to protect a plain, every-day cabs
bagp thief?-Pittsburgh Press.
Sore ayes, translated rosll sand aS
pMpr h-Js with Boai ye sBal.

"Noblesse Oblige."
The Duke do Richelieu one day via.
Cited his son, who was a student in the
University of Paris. "Do you need any
money?" he asked in the course of the
"No," said his son, "I still have 20
louis from last month's allowance."
On hearing this the duke took the
boy's purse, and handing It to his
servant, said: "There, John, are 10
louis. My son, the Count de Fonsacs
presents them to you. Go and drink
his health."
But to his son he said: "Young man,
remember that you are. the son of the
Duke de Richelieu. Be more generous
with your money!"
How many youths in college today
would Uliketo have so thoughtful a
fathert-Youth's Companion.

false Alarm.
Farmer's Wife That yellow hen
has cackled three times and han't
laid an egg yet
Farmer--Maybe she's entitle to a

Great Travelers and Explorers
age that the food and drink pecuar
to he country where IIt Isdhould
dwvy be oteid l that country.
eamch riie Coffee is the coffe**e
f the coff~.produdcig countries,
whMclimatemost arly coraspeods
to that ofour ouer Sta.
It is therefore, much better suited
for Southern consumption as regards
food value, etc., than coffeerroasted
for-other climates.
This accounts for the marvelous
success of French Market Coffee-
. and why it is called the National
Drink of the South.
Formerly it bould only be had at
the old French Market, where the

f# a 2 t tagt

qualnt old stalls were crowded wsb
the most brilliant society of 2h0
South drawn together to enjoy the
matchless coffee known nowberf
else nla America.
Now by the establishment of the'
French Market Millo with thepe ia
machinery necesiry, this wonderf l
old blend is preserved for their de.
The Invention of perfectly-sealed
tins allows shipment all over the
United States without loss of fresh-
ness and flavor.
Try It once upon your own table
and see If anyone of your family
would be willing to use again the
ordinary kinds of coffee.
Frwph Market Coffee to
Now The National rin
of the JSoath

French Market Mills
(iewOdeas Coofe Co.. Ltd.Preopetssd)
DIRCTIOa IS- Wrecommnd that yoUa
make French Market Coffee in your usual
way. If you find It too strong, redae
quantity until strength and flavor are satis-
factory. French Market makes more cups
of good coffee to the pound than ot"f
brands, thereb- reducing your coffee b

l.a ,L fisnia~

Don't Forget to SideDress
After you have the plants well started,
insure a crop by feeding it. For cotton,
provide enough

to make more bols, good fibre, and to keep the bolls from falling
and for corn, help the plant make the starch that Alls the ears
Try200lbs.peracre of mixture of equal pae of Kainit, Acid
Phosphate and nitrate of Soda, or 5-SS Sgoes.
Insure nist cotton rumet by side dreessing of 200M lb. Na
per acre. Rit ide dressing o te activity of the plants
aWd produces a tW/ cp oi ak4 to t 8ot a It makes
.m, savy o ande, odder. ro. r=
IWe mUst m d Ms o .w esse, sue dU g- sp. Yreiu e
fl3~UA K~ WO

. A La Prance.
Jones-Hello; here's another blood-
less duel and they fought for over
an hour.
Brown-With pistol or swords. -
Jones-Neither. They used safety

This is a prescription prepared es.
pecfally for Malaria or Chills and
Fever. Five or six doses will break
any case, and If taken then as a tonic
the fever will not'return. 25c.-Adv.
Like Rear Brakeman.
Redd-It is said practically all the
railway employee of Prussia have
served In the army.
Greene-I suppose where there's
trouble ahead they all put for the

Be sure that you ask for Wright's Indian
Vegetable Pill, and look for the sirga-
ture of Wea. Wright on wrapper aid box.
for OoastipsdS, Biliousness and Indigs-
too. Adv.
We Wish That Were Enough.
"What Is the best thing anyone can
get for ia dinner?"
"Hungry."-Indianapolis Star.

There are times when we must all
choose between telling the truth and
being popular.


W. N. U., ATLANTA, NO. 2



lag t aiod has beosme mo ~hand pe,
b" uwb~UeWaS tssth


Anybody ean dye
PutnaSm delege Dye. Adv.
Catoff elothings ad seeond-and
unlfoms of all natiosu fad a ready
NaOret in Afghanistan.

Many a man pte his eot oIn it whoV
he aks a Pomaor her hand.


p. ,.,~-






,- -~ ~a~** ~


ft ..*,,
- 9 rA$,0i~ ~. *
; K.- ,*.A~

* i:?'- .J-* 4'i4


Much the Best

for This Climate!

The French Market Roast and Blend Mai ft
aHaentially a southern Cffee







. .f





iP. 3. LOCKWOOD, Editor.

atRred at the PostoMfes Orystal River
nlorfld, 2 d else mall matter, March


Trasutent advertisement, 16 cents per
laeh h lnsertion: by the month, 10 oents
er inchb eh insertion. Special rates will
as given advertisers wishing to contre-t for
dvertliing space by the year. Local no-
SUlos cens per lin each Insertion.

Oommunlostions on live topics, espe-ally
M loeal interest.are sollcited. It s under-
stood, however, that the puhlISliher ofr tilhe
NMws will not be responsible for upinivis
expressed by correspondents.


With this issue we re-com.
mence the publication of the
Orystal River News,*which Phoe.
nix-like, has risen from her
ahes. While we do not prom-
ise to set "the river afire" with
our eloquence, we assure you
thatwe will give you a clean,
readable paper, and one which
our flourishing little town will
be proud of. To accomplish this
we ask the co-operation and sup.
port of our merchants and of the
people throughout the county.
We have no axe to grind" but.
will give our time and energies
to the welfare and up-building
of our town and County. Our
columns reopen for the legit-
imate discussion of all issues,
but all mud-slinging will be es-
chewed. We shall in no way
meddle with the private affairs
of any individual, but the pub-
lic oats of our officers we reserve
the right to criticise. Every
town that aspires to be more
than a hole in the road shouIld
have a newspaper and to run a
newspaper successfully requires
monel, notwithstanding the fal-
Iselay that newspaper men can

We trust that our merchants
will realize this, and will give
us a liberal share of advertising
and that our friends throughout
the county will rally to our sup-
port by sending in their sub-

The Mexican Situation.
President Wilson is level-
headed and far-seeing, and while
his waiting policy may not con-
form to the ideas of a few hot
heads, a large majority of the
people agree with him. The
President and every one else
knows that Uncle Sam can give
Mexico a sound spanking any
time he gets ready, and we all
know that he is not afraid to do
it, but there are far-reaching
consequences and questions of
grave import that would arise
,= from a war with Mexico, not
including the thousands of lives
that will be sacrificed. If war
can honorably be avoided it had
best be done. We believe that
the United States should stand
firmly by all her demands, and,
if these cannot be accomplished
by peaceable measures, then let
S us give them what Paddy gave
I the drum.

awis a will there is

1a1y. This town ce
needs a newspaper, and as far as
I 4we cae learn, the people want a
Sgper. Well, the paper is now
S with you, and we trust you are
gai o to give us the needed sup-
S poro rn a first-class nowspa-
per. Talk is cheap; it takes
moey to buy land, mo put your
S. eood to the wheel and give
;S A p~~,. Don't pull back;
"I bih bea too much of that
SDout be a obronio
M o e tUbS e pa ooWdsiv*e.

- .: 1.


For the Legislature.
I am a candidate to represent
Citrus County in the House of
Representatives of Florida, and
respectfully ask the support of
the people at the June primary.
Floral City, Fla.

To the Democratic Voters of
Citrus County
I am a candidate for reelec-
tion as a member of House oi
Representatives of the Florida
Legislature, Sti ject to the Dem-
ocratic primary of J'une 2nd.
Thanking my Priends for their
support in the past and solicit
same again, I am1,
Very respectfully.yours,

Crystal River, Fla.,

To the Voters tof Citrus county:
I am a candidate for the honor
of being your Representative in
in the legislature of the session
of 1915.
You have honored me to this
position in years previous to this
for which 1 think you kindly
and now I have greater ability
to serve you, having had some
experience and I offer you the
acquired ability, andpledge you
the greatest effort at service of
my life. Declaring that 1 will
be satisfied witl: your verdict.
Yours for service,

For County Comminioner.
I hereby announce myself a'
candidate for re-election of
County Commissioner from the
First District of Citrus county
Florida. Feeling a deep inter-
est in the tax-payers of Citrus
county, I ask your support as a
democrat in the coming primary.

my very best service as my past
record will show.
Very truly yours.

To the Democratic Electors Ci-
trus County:
I am a candidate for the House
of Representatives, and in mak-
ing this annoiiincement I am
not unmindful ponsibilities r,.sting uponl a law-
maker I am opposed to that por-
tion of the Cit;us County Fish
Law making it unlawful to sell
lish caught with hook and line
for I believe it t, be not only un-
just and discrin illative in that
it only embrace., the waters of
the Tsala Apoka Lake and the
Withlacoohee river, but that it
is manifestly undemocratic. If I
ani elected to the Legislature, I
shall certainly vote NO on all
such foolish bills that are intro-
Very truly,

I announce myself as a candi-
date for Commissioner from the
Third District of Citrus County,
and if elected will fill the po-
sition to my best ability.

I hereby announce my canlli-
dacy for Commiisionei for the
Third District of Citris County.
The people of the county know
: ."- n if elected I prom-
me w h -
faithfully to er orih -
of the office.

I hereby announce myself a
candidate for thie office of Coun-
ty CommissBiner from 4th Dis-
trict, subject to action of the
Democratic primary in June. I
solicit your vote.
FLoTD J. Roo0s.

For County Treasurer.
I am a candidate for re-elction
to the office of County Treasurer,
and than*lhig the people of the
county for past confidence, I
respectfully solicit a continuance
of the same.


I hereby announce myself as
a candidate for re-election as
Commissioner from the second
district of Citrns County, Flor,-
da. I ask your support as a
Democrat, and one who will en-.
deavor to develop the best inter-
est of tle i'ountv. If my past
record has met with your views
kindly vote for inae.
Homosassa, Fla.

I hereby aiinouneiii yself a
candidate for County Commis.
sioner from the Second District
of Citrus County, subject to thli
decision of the voters at tUe
June primary.
J. J. 1. PRusT.

For Tax Collector.
I hereby nti ot)lin(0 I ti y cat;i li
dacy forre-elec.tio n to to he ollici
'f Tax Collector if Citrus (0'ini-
ty, Fla., at the .June priltiary.
ut. E. AI.:.:N.


Presbyterian Church
Services next Sabbath as fol.
plows: Preaching services at 11
and 7, Sabblath School at 10 and
Prayer-meeting on WednesdaL3
evening. All are invited. Hev.W.
J.Frost, Pastor.

Methodist Church



Pays Out IVorA Money to Sus-
tain Old Soldiers

Than Any Other Southern State and
Builds Monuments to Memory-
Confederate Reunion May 6, 7, 8, at

Jacksonville, Fla.-The State of
Florida 'pays out more money per
capital for the support of dependent
ex-Confederate soldiers than any oth-
er Southern State. This fact should
be sufficient to convince ex-Confeder-
ates everywhere that when they and
their descendants visit Jacksonville
on the occasion of the 24th annual
reunion of the United Confederate
Veteran's Association that there will
be in the hands of their friends. The
reunion will be held May 6, 7, 8.
The handsome total of $600,000 per
annum Is being paid by the state for
support of ex-Confederate pensioners.
The average yearly amount paid to
each person on the pension/ list, as-
cording to the latest report of the
State Hoard of Pensions, .I $121.25,
while the average paid to old soldiers
Is $122.30. Widows of Confederate
soldiers draw an average of 1120 per
annum. Since the report from which
these figures are taken was made, the
legislature has passed a. still more lib-
eral pension law, which will authorize
additional payments of approximately
$15',uuu a year, making the total $750,.
000 per annum paid to Confederate
pensioners by the state.
There are 2,633 soldier pensioners
on the rolls of the state and 2,227
widows of Confederates, making a to.
tal of 4,860. The fund to support this
pension roll is raised by a tax of four
mills on the assessed property of the
Florida )s not only caring for the
living but the memory of the dead is
also kept green. Throughout the state
handsome Confederate monuments
have been erected by both public and
private means. All told there are
twenty, or possibly more handsome

i *

ry 2 Sun;

Prayer-meeting on Tuesday
All are invited to attend these

Baptist Church
Preaching service Ist and 3rd
Sabbath at 11 A.M. and 7 P. M.
Sabbath S'hool 10 a. ni.
We will be glad for your pres-
ence. Rev. Eldridge, Pastor

General Directory.
State Officials.
Governor ............................ k M Trannn lli
M c. of Stat, .................... UIny 'rnwr.w ri
Atty.(en .. .. ..... ............. ..... T. F W
(om. Agrlc......................... W. A. Mti'Rl.
Tre.lsurr, ......... ... ........... .. J. (1 Ib hn
Supt. P'uh,. l stl.,................. W N. Mlwint.
(Clo ptrollh r............................ V. K not I
hief J.su. su.ourt......... FM. MHlnkItlord.
(llerk SLIp. Court ................. M. If..MnMry
Railroad ?"omn. Olerk,........... ..Itoynl ('. I nn
C l lrnm an ................................. I. I. rr.
Slireult ,h1Kli(,Tnd. for isO.,.,W. S. ulhnock.
Stnato Alliorney..y.............. O .W. Smo lllh11
penm tor..... ...... ..... .... .......... .. t rL g r.
Itepnpr se itntal v ........ ...... ...... H tveIIh
Land Officials.
neglster,..................................Henry C hulh,
Receiver ShiLlds Warrien

Gen. W. H. Sebring Jacksonville, Fla.,
Adjutant General Florida Division
United Confederate Veterans.
Confederate monuments in the state,
and others are yet to be erected. A
home for ex-Confederate soldiers Is
maintained at Jacksonvlle. Last year
the state appropriated $5,000 to the
Confederate snldliers' home in this
city. Two C'nfederate monuments
have been erec ted here, and a monu-
ment may be dedicated to the Women
of tho Confederacy during the coming
This brief exposition of the work
that Florida Is doing for the ex-Con-
federato soldleor, living and dead, is
proof that the people of the state will
extend a warm and generous welcome
to tho oki soldiers and their friends

Citrus Co. Officers. on the occasion of the Jacksonville
'ircuit Court................ .... .F. WArno.k reunion Fnolda, while sittlated far
(reo..TudOt......................... Sheriff ............. (;o. R. 'rl-fr. 1861-'65, felt the shock of the conflict.
Treasurer.......................... M. Dnmpli. Jack:.onville was occupied four differ-
Tax Aessoor Geon. n)nuwel ent time; by the federal. The pur-
TaxCol.. ...... O.F. AIAen, poses of this occupancy, according to
Rupt. Pub. Iustn........... .. ..... t. L. Turn otfiial rcpiorts on file in archives of
"up. oflueg. ............. ...... ......... W I. -Moo." the W\ar Dc.. m t ent, were to keep
Co. iolreitor...................o.. W. J e.h lu(. I tilht St. JChnl river open from its
ro. oimm issio n'r, ....,..............i nto m o the head of navigation and
.. .. ".e.......... ,.-rTwm1nmor. to armH .e.roes'for service In the
S. .. I .. E.dwards Union Army. small Confederate
-" .................i...lam. Hampton force in East Florf .ln 1863 was comn-
S..............J.F.McCullough. handed by Gen. Jose&| Finegan. On
School Board ......... T. B. Winn. March 1, 1863, Gen.* l 4 n Issued a
S.. J. K. Kelly. proclamation here in whW.hb .salid:
.. ." M.'. Dlok "I feel it my duty as brtgaI r-gen.
Crystal River Officials, eral commanding this district to
Mayor............ N. N. sparlnman form the people of the dlstrictand of
MarNhall T.S. Harvey. the state that our unscrupulous enemy
Clerk and Tread A. S. xKin. has landed a large force of negroes,
Council-............... 0. A..Miller. under command of white oftoers, at
................................ W. A. Mpatrknman. Jacksonville, under cover of guboats.
to K. e He is attempting to fortify th& place
S ...................................o as to make It secure agalmast at.
S ...................... ............... The puriV ol th lA m ent
Stacks. The purpose of this ma.ement
justteotth P ...ee................ W FrvIt. is obvious and need not be mewUoned
Notary Publio, A *. s fet terms. It Lb tpaelte nla.

-. a s'.4." I

low the whole body e 01 i' i
m tewd ad tarw t up
ane. I therefore call as 4 4 '
cltusens as can poalbly leave t
homes to ara and orgalie themua
into companies without d it M,.
port to Me."
Gen. R. Buton (V. L. A.) IA
port to the War Departmait 'l
March 14,, 863, aysi: "Th* 4Whe
this expedition was to eUpy Jl
sonvillle af make It thebase 0t 6 1
tons for the arming of egroeA.
securing in this way possessIo 0(
enUre State of FPlorlda."

English Expert Lostes Amplta .
Ouaging Depth lelew surfer *.. '.
Within Twe PoFet ". .
A very remarkable aob evMesi. -,-7'
*wter-fiodlng" bas bees
through at Belly Oak, BimlrlMlMki"" :
was necessary to discover a mupp ..
water on the land belonging to t
tent Enamel works, and Mr. Cb6ib"'
man uas called from Hereford fo( 0 .4i.
purpose He went evi the laod .1Wi "*
his piece of aluminum Wire for i "'
balf an hour. 'When he stlg V' *
stopped and declared that at t11 i W lp "-
where he stood water would be lNl.
at a depth of 250 feet A eoitraGe.we.
signed by which he engaged to fk
eight-inch arteasin tube wtfeh
produce not less Itbp 15,01O 4go.
of water a day, on the condtltIMol-" *
water, no pay." He employed byl,.iib.,
lic boring machinery, and into f is"j
days struck water at a depth o '
fcet. anJ test pumping for, b0ht1- ?1
proved a yield of 80,000 4 l t* 1
du) That the expert showed h M
gauged the depth within 'wo fet'eei e-
considered one of the gree-t tr.0 '0
in water-finding of moder Ues. '"., .

Old Maine HOU ,
One of the oldest hou11 1,11-, -. :
hlrop is the old Mqrtfa a a-;C> '.
"Turkey lane." The u Mill'- j-,
be familiar to proelt IuM .
the town, but Turk' laIiF"
dream to a past gMaeSIe0' .;
its odd aen _at41k erl.'
from the fact that po 9W 46j0.' i
all the residents of the ahigh-
the crest of the ridge
raised turkeys *ad ovl
each Iet g6bbledt61'e-
until a fateful d
them from tslow.--
baso stands *5 0to (h
ee4 a.d is bot as.

A l d e ftD "O O' 1 '.

0ed of h s
Court, SheperwIite
sex, England. Is the khlipS46- a .t "
which is a vr7y oH SfM- tr .
bearing a tablet with O lOl Iu J
scription: "Durtig th5 Char ,
I. a fox wu bWas M ho Wiudu i
park and took rTus %t tf.
where It was killed. -
was present at the JlltA ,
wish that the tree shoowul-
to commemorate the W11

Hardly CompllmeitPy, -,..,
In a Western town oe eI W
men was returning from a iM
abroad, and the oelttseU M VMl .
umphal arch from w"111 th11 1 "'
pended a wreath by a 10C !te '
bore the inscription. "H'1le h _16
served It" A paet of wVig=4
the wreath, so that whlt 40 t e
man marched under the arOl Aft#
dangled over-bhi head 40 =i,
on the arch read. "Be a B .0 "
served It"-

Phillipe' .4.
David Graham PhIjMlph. W
murdered by a hlatlo RefisthM e
to say that nialty-.Sae et ed IP' i -
dred persons always iholiMa L ""
clear description of a 0M 0w as '
that he was either tallk II.
or short. Tip klmo t a wl ol
tryman who will at .
thoughtfully If you ask gI
temperature indilal*Mel f l
row. and ry: "It w11 be .tbe + -
tie warmer or a litUel '
'he same."

it 1It I. .
A youig man ca *
complaining of .s"
The doctor di
pepsi, and advJild
keep that on V
report to the oeor.l ti.i l ,<
The next day th6 p0tist
and wheU toa a
he replied: 1

Pat do"" It wf St


~t .-'-..

.. .. .. .. .. i P I I II



;. -^*.

^ *
f- t-

* J.





S HE announcement that
Prince William of Wled oc-
cupies the throne of Albania
will give birth to some hope
of sufficient tranquility be-
Ing restored to allow of
shooting there again; at
any rate, In that part of the
country which is opposite
Corfu. For two years this
capital hunting ground has been closed
to sportsmen while human warfare
raged all around It, but no fighting has
taken place over the 20 or 30 miles
of seacoast which offer the best and
most get-at-able shooting, so the game
has had a good rest, and, what is more.
has probably been driven down from
the disturbed regions into this quieter
haven. It is easy to pass two or even
three months in shooting the coverts
round the harbors which are opposite
Corfu, and four of these are such snug
little anchorages that even an open
boat would be perfectly secure. Cut-
ters, small but well found, can be hired
at Corfu, and are in every way ade-
quate for this trip. The sea Journey
from Corfu to the farthest harbor is
not more than 18 miles, and to the
nearest about eight, so, as the little
cutters sail well and the weather is
smooth, great pleasure sl added to the
trip from a sailing point of view. The
scenery rather resembles Scotland;
deep water and good holding are found
all along, and, in fact, the little inlets
are so snug and well masked by the
mountains that a 500-ton yacht can
lay Just inside and be quite hidden.
About this time of the year the snow
comes down on the mountain tops and
drives the woodcock to the warmer
coverts on the coast, and very numer-
ous they are; In fact, I should think It
would puzzle anyone to find better
woodcock shooting, go where they
would! The marshes also teem with
snipe, and some thousand duck, teal
and the like flight in from the sea be-
fore stormy weather. Even the best
shots, however, get but small bags
at this game, fascinating as it is, for
the "flight" last only 80 to 40 minutes,
and the surrou
S to a" the S
asuaat it at dIk ewhIlari .-f-
it" tleyr-M a 1i-g overhead, the
chances are they see the sportsman
first and soar up out of joot. Flocks
of pelicans pay occasional visits to
Burtrinto marsh, but I have never seen
I Besides bird-shooting, there is good
sport for the rifle. The country teems
with wild boar, and in a lesser de-
gree deer come out of one covert. The.
local shepherds form up as beaters;
from six to eight are enough to drive
the coverts properly, but the more the
merrier, and two francs a day is all
they ask; the head beater, who places
the guns and knows the run of the
game, wants, of course, a little more.
They are a wonderfully pleasant race
to deal with, and in all the years I
have known the country I have never
heard of their giving any trouble to
Englishmen. They fight freely among
themselves, no doubt, and still more

agg';.rpe 7 7 f ,:o.I',o.o -
freely against the Turks, who ride
rough shod over them and take their
sheep and mules without so much *as
"by your leave." But the sylvan shep-
herd, as found in this particular re-
gion, is In every way a good fellow and
entirely reliable If well treated. The
ily, AYm Wa, laSI ttib a pd. UP

as is their little way! Obviously, last
our sporting rifles must be a sore
temptation to them. I have had one
of these ragged individuals come and
sit down close to me while waiting for
the beaters, and beg to be allowed
to handle my rifle. Needless to say,
I have never been quite so confiding!
Flint locks were used by the Turkish
soldiers who patrolled this coast until
three years ago; four-foot barrels rich-
ly caparisoned with brass, firing huge
spherical bullets, Implements better
suited to adorn a museum than to pro-
tect life in an uncivilized country. The
treatment these guns received, how-
ever, was not conducive to their shoot-
ing straight, as I once saw one of these
Turks bang his gun down on the rock
and jump on it, as a punishment for
missing a hare! The "bashes" on the
barrel bore witness to this being no
unusual transaction. These represent-




" --g te right are: Lite.t Frederick Moar and wmiaz C. deoe. TheA
Sbt bee- appointed by President Wilson as members of the
'.,nfl agem~_~-- l ,w h is to have sharpe of the loatlio of
iU rIgrftS io AlMki LietOnanDt Moar, was ha ehM f
WteSM md is uit ad dwa sMtod ftor tN w ork by
.7 wa.1p rase fwrle the aelet eaglinae for the North'
oil Mwei e is te .m wo looted dobwut
o~ff 1sB Btretoho of uoeutal re ad for the ranta Fe and
T b twe eetoaq are bown tI the photepair Opring
6-0at e latolr department at WOlsgtes Tbe are

' '-

k~r~ It.14


* I

atives of law and order have by now
been requisitioned on active service,
and a good Job, too, as they merely ex-
torted the wherewithal to support
their useless lives out of the Albanian
shepherds, until the latter got out of
all patience d within my personal
experfeTrnirfT"* iOi~


much a aytbhiRg,.and train them Wa.
cordingly, so it Is well to keep a good
look-out for these brutes. Considering
that they are as big as wolves-tn
fact, practically indistinguishable from
theot-it is no laughing matter when
they set upon you three or four strong.
But for sport such uas there is in Al-
bania, you must expect to take a few
risks, and as it is obtainable from the
fastness of your own yacht, with all
the conveniences of civilization close
at hand, this country must be reckoned
as offering very exceptional facilities
for sportsmen.-B. 8. Hughes.

Improved Method of Farming.
Great interest is taken Into France
Just now in a new method by which
the yield of crops per acre is enort-
mously Increased. In one test case
the increase of wheat has been three
times above that grown In similar
soil in the same neighborhood.
The remarkable value of the meth-
od is indicated by the statement that
it has made twenty grains of wheat
produce 700,000 in one year.
The method consists In preparing
seed beds in widely spaced lines on
very mellow land; then at the end
of two months dividing the tufts
springing from each grain, replanting
each of these rooted shoots thus de-
tached, and finally In -hoeing and
earthing, up these new plants many
time in such manner as to provoke
at all the points brought into inti-
mate contact with the earth the
growth of numerous adventitious
shoots, each of which bear an ear.
Dangerous Jewelry.
All bracelets and rings have been
barred from West Virginia factories
by the state labor commissioner, I. V.
Barton. He declares that Jewelry
worn on the bands of working girls
has caused more accidents in the
factories of West Virginia than a-
moat 9 other thing, "
"Br celets, esp efcl "he chain
7'V-as tight fitti, invariably
drag a hand or arm Into some fast
whirling machine, and rings are also
apt to eatch," he says.
Many Industrial comipSnlee have e0-
operated with the state labor depart-
ment, and some manufaoturera have
already taken the precautlon to bar
jewels from their facltoies
Relatiw Vale. s
DnaT-NDid the womanWho edd
P tri Doubleday get salte"g
BUprae -No; bt sBhe gotmre tea
Mrs. Dubtmed di l-J-dg.


~j :-

, ,'

A1 sri oi *opge We e t .
Open a can of apricots ad IaI t the
fruit To the sirup add onea fu of
sugar and boll for five minstee, add
one-half a box of gelatin, which has
been soaked in one-half cupful of
cold water until soft, stir until It is
melted. Rub the apricot through a
sieve, add the strained Juice of two
lemons and add the other mixture.
When cold and beginning to thicken
add the stiffly beaten whites of four
eggs and beat until very stiff. Turn
into a wetted mold and set aside until
firm. Serve with a custard made from
the yolks of the eggs, one pint of milk,
one-third of a cupful of sugar and one
teaspoonful of vanilla.
Economical Soup.
Peel and cut into very small pieces,
or, better, still, put through mincing
machine, three onions, three turnips,
one carrot and four potatoes. Put
them into a stew pan with a quarter
of a pound of lard or drippings, the
same of lean ham or bacon and a
bunch -of fresh parsley. Puass them
ten minutes over a sharp fire; next
add one tablespoonful of well-mixed
flour. Mix well, then add two quarts
of vegetable or meat stock and one
pint of boiling milk. Boll up, keep-
Ing it stirred. Season with a little
salt and sugar and run it through a
fine sieve. Serve with toast or fried

Stand for Sick Bed.
Take three grocery boxes, about 30
Inches long and 6 or 7 Inches deep, i
stand on end, back to back, and tack
them together, take third one and
nail to the sije of these two, put two '
little shelves in each one, and you will i
have a very handy little cabinet for
the bedside or in any bedroom. Tack I
linoleum on top and put curtains
around three sides. Can lay a pretty
V coj linoleum. Will hold many
things-bok, lines, small dishes, i
old cloth and things eded while
sick, etc. ',
Vestibule Curtains.
Cream scrim curtains with band I
cluny or torchon lace at top and b
toin make most artistic vestibule-.
that Is, ftrt door-hangings. They
are a relief from the panels of lape
that distort the doors of so many city



Excellent as an Addition to Whole
Wheat *read-'-FPor Blscults and
Sandwiche--Method of Serv-
Ing with Tomatoes.

Whole Wheat Nut Loaf-Two cup-
fuls whole wheat flour, one cupful
white flour, two heaping teaspoonfuls
baking powder, one-half teaspoonful
salt, two tablespoonfuls sugar, one-
half cupful chopped peanuts, three ta-
blespoonfuls melted butter, une and
one-half cupfuls sweet milk. Mix all
the dry ingredients together, includ-
ing the peanuts, add the milk and mix
thoroughly, lastly the melted butter,
and beat well. Bake In two shallow
tins, or in gem pans, for one-half hour
in a moderate oven. *
For an ordinary nut loaf, mix into
the sponge for two loved of bread
one cupful of finely ground peanuts
just before adding the sponge to the
flour, and work as other bread.
Peanut Biscuit-One quart flour,
three heaping teaspoonfuls baking
powder, one-half teaspoonful salt, one-
quarter cupful sugar, one-half cupful
ground peanuts, one-half cupful sweet
milk, one-quarter pound butter, three
eggs. Sift together the dry ingredients
and rub in the butter. Then mix in the
peanuts thoroughly, also with the
hands. Beat the eggs, add to them
the milk and mix into the flour, add-
ing more milk if needed to make a
soft dough. Roll out, cut .and bake
like ordinary biscuit.
Sweet Peanut Sandwiches-One-half
cupful grated maple sugar (or very
light brown sugar will answer), one-
quarter cupful finely chopped peanuts,
one tablespoonful rich sweet milk.
Mix well and spread between thin
slices of graham bread or between
Scalloped Tomatoes With Peanuts
-Two cupfuls canned tomatoes, two
cupfuls breadcrumbs, two tablespoon-
fuls butter, one-half cupful finely
chopped peanuts, one teaspoonful a"t,
a little pepper. Mix nuts, crumbs and
seasoning with the melted butter. Put
a layer in bottom of pudding pean then
half the tomatoes, another layer of
crumbs, the rest of the tomatoes, anad
over th4 top the balance of the nut
and crumb asyre. Bake il a'quicl
ovea uoat avmme hotnfW

y~ 5 m -wbJU1%"s 1b

Shm rock, pMisecert..
If yuwn pca ~w.wM
Lyd~aE. Piukham Modhsim
(O&d"*dltial) Lynn, we.-



LT E aD whika6D

tL 5


Mack DBaked Apple.
One Pint of stoned and chopp4l
prunes, beaten wbites of three eg
eae cupful of 1lor. Bake 1 bl&
tei p2d g am wa mites. sero
whhksuar a-d ereaja.

BII-TY o wu M wkao be

JUl-Is that sof .
"Yes, and I undestad i.
bet let to Bu le." "y
"Then theworst s t

CASTORIAa safe and aII !4
infants and children. um d m
Bears the- ""
Signature of
In Use for Over
Children Cry for FetobmA Osoib .
The man who gives himself aa -
can't expect the world to value* il
very highly.

The girl who accepts her first makte
misses a whole lot of valuable expo *



Declares Lydia L Plnbam'.
Vegetable Comopoumd
Saved Her Life

Shamrock, Mo.- "I feel it my do "
to tell the public the condition of my
health before n;
falling, inflamm".
tdon MA congestigg^
female wsreaklb
Inbo:6 ;
7 erw kaksuw boesrw
ofg down pains, wW
short of memory,

pasd sloop s.Io
nlghts, andhad .
Ne ither iatrnapheUe
eoerg. There was Adwaysa ad "*"A
dread la my mind, I had cold, n erve
weak spells, 1ht Sashes ever mor '
Ihad a place notmyrig ht ildethat wa
so ron that I could hardly'bewr the
weightotmy clothes. Imtriedinm a ,.
ad doctors, but theydid mei Uttleoo -
and I never expected to gt t 2' '
I got Lydia B. Plnkhaun's V
Composd aod Blood Purifier, s* t
thinly woudhavebeen in
asylumofyar medleieas stvedn '
me. Butn OWileawvorkalldiseep N
wallrttigb ataenythingIweg '

e. 4A!V.1

A- -

S-4','- -
4~~*d4eI S~U

TV~ ~~l-~UI11



,. *. ~ .k fl''~tL inrw





L i

FT, -,:'. 1'"- ** ~ B

* 1'~ .17

A~(q E

^ ;' |jultait"u of berahardt, Irvwng
^ -AMia dian't go very well."
c the performer who was
ist the town hall.
amre of s ever saw Bnm.
et Irvi g or that other feller,"
ytne smapathetIc old Jealtor, "and.
Ne Meyowu sffer somewhat by com-
,OTere was a teller here last
~ e who gave a ine ImtaUtion of a
iIl"" Who bhas laid a egg."
t f r Him.
C1'" C (entering a sixteenth floor of-
S.oe'of the Syndicate building, per-
5. N*1g and peatfng)-Thesq stairs
; 1st be several pioe long!
,,. O upant of O oe.-Why didn't you
e e a up In one of the elevators
-; t e .
'"" ^ an-Kotemuchl I Jee' s- one of
f e o' people fall down that hole
00 th Ro-BBhemlan.

Married a Singer.
S Mill-Music has a wonderful Influ-

. AlA-I hknw it.
,,k.' ^, '"Did you ever' feel the power of a
?- plhor^ over you?"
S"Broel I married one."
:. Quit e s Function.
i'- "Then yon didn't meet with any dis-
o: courtesy at. the polls?" inquired the
rt;. t lady.
Wo,- '"ald the other lady, "I have
.. a ended receptions that were leoa en-
S, 1 yable.W/'
SNo welled Head.
, "Wombat haem't dropped his old
shobe ha bsaMa famous."
Spafroblis the stnme hatter. I

e .-e ad the hatter tsll me that
still wears the am sised hat"

:. ', t Work.
se -il woiea are m-
Inla the
'' ssssts-'Hfs -tf-ls ,*k~ss~H I ^s


K ..


"Once again my orders have been
disobeyed," said the master In a clear.
tain public school sternly. "Who Is
the miscreat?" Not a soul answered
and a tragic silence prevailed. "This
matter shall be settled once and for
all," he west om In the same toy man.
nor, "and If none will tell, every boy
In the class shall be thrashed."
Every boy, therefore, was duly
thrashed, but not one would breathe
the culprit's name, until suddenly as
the last 'boy was about to receive his
share of punishment, the cane was
withheld. Fixing a keen look on the
lad, the master said: "Now, If you
tell me who did this action I will not
punish you."
"All right, air. I did it," came the
hesitating reply.-London Tit-Bits.


Dr. Phil Graves-No, madam, I do
not understand the language of the
Mirs. Woodberry Mann-But you
know yellow means jealousy?
Dr. Phl Graves-No, maudm; yel-
low mm at mounms.

0a ..wci-aa r irvia, .



Sketch Shows Idea That May Be Ta-
ken ase' Repreeentstlve-Informal-
ity Always the'Chief Object
In the Cut.

Judging from advance models, the
separate coats of the sporting type
designed for the summer are to be
even smarter and more attractive
than those which wefe so successfully
launched lIat year. 'lhey will be made
up In all the iame bright colors and
practically the- ame materials as last
year's models, but the new ones are
possessed of a clever cut and grace
of line that make them quite the ale-i-
est sort of a serviceable summer
Of course, they are designed pri-
marily to wear with white tailored
skirts and blouses or with white serge
frocks, for, as a, general rule, they are
made up Ia such bright colors that


I -
~ ~

~wi~m---------- ".mh

N.X- "" ...XTt4 '-
Thiss IsA prceoripuda HMw"lO
pelally for Muart Chwo e r.:
evep. nve or six doees wle
any ease, a4if t akam Sth am
the fever winl et retar. o- VG
If Often 'Happene. ,
"The star soon recoTned er
"Yes. Her undenrtudy made a hi -
-Baltimore Bun. -
~', '*'

shade that are most neused, while there
are any number of pure white ones
jut as there were last year. The
striped blazer clothe will not be uned
at all.
Today's sketch shows a coat that to
representative of the new designs. It
can be made In any color desired and
la of velfur do liane or a llghteilght
polo weave.
The sleeves have very wide arm.
sides and are cut In one with the
body. A very deep cuff Is fitted to
the forearm and flares at top and bot.
tom under a row of cloth-covered but-
tons. The body of the coat is cut with
tome faulnes that is disposed of In
naturally hanging folds held in place
under an easily tacked-on belt, which
knots loosely In front. A row of but.
tons set closely along one side of the
front to the only trimming aside from
the tasseled mash ends.
Most .of the sporting coats reach
well'below the hips, are unlined and
have their seams bound with silk lute-
string. Of course, such coats are al-
ways most Informal. But now that
they have lost that slouchiness that
used to characterise outing garments
and are instead graceful of line and
trig looking with a certain dash about
them, they are altogether useful, in
fact, almost Indispensable adjuncts to
a well regulated spring and fall outfit.


One of the Most Effective of the Hat
Trimmings That Are Just
Now Popular.

Tulle as a hat trimming is growing
In favor and wonderful things can be
done with It. It is placed on straw,
taffeta, satin or on any material that
goes to make a hat. It is used to
drape the crown, folded into most
fantastic shapes, and It can be twist-
ed Into spirals that resewable the ten-
drils of a feather, or clipped to look
like pompons. It Is not as perishable
as It looks, a there are moistproof
tulles which may be exposed to damp-
ness and even rain without becoming
limp. Lace isto also used in high-wired
effects and In artistic drapingp.
The new flowers are works.of art
There Is a great variety of stick-up
motifs, in wing and quill effects, and
fantastic ornaments made entirely of
thickly clustering small flowers, In
collar sehoome that ar truly wonder-
ful a % their bouty. Fine ferns
gra and me are used to subdue
wtoo Wrilliat oq
Dstlm, l po wpopa made of forget.
-Jt Nb-b- MkiiMn" f l jM.-1W'r

The first consideration fat the build-
ers of schools, churches, factories and
theaters should be for the eyes and
eyesight of the persons who will use
these buildings, according to Dr. Clar-
ence Loeb of St. Louis, who spoke re-
cently on "The Conservation of Vi-
sion." Doctor Loeb, assistant profe
soor of ophthalmology In St. Loui unl.
versity, gave this lecture as oae a
series under the ausplaoes t the
American Medical aseodatl. whih "
it earning -s an eduoatOMi C|A
*a^ff mew.^^ .^^]- -'^ *~^ 'r'

* 4,"

R. F. D. No. 1, Bso 4i, MatthMw.
Os.--"or three years or more n wd0
troubled with pimples and blaekhafl
At &At my tfe would Iobai ad bur'
and then the ploples would break oLt
They looked almost ,a if I had mes-
les, causing great diflutrmemnt Th
would make my face very red ai
sore. Then they festered and came to
a head and large boils would come on
my chin and nose.
"I also had dandruff which eausqd
my scalp to Itch and burn. It Itched
and burned so that I had to Scratch It
until It was irritated. The dandrlff
scaled off and showed plainly In my
hair. It also caused my hair to
break off and become Tvery' tht. I
used sevetal remedies which did not
oure and gave but little relief. After
I received a. free sample of Cuticura
Soap and Ointment I began usin
them according to directions I so
cured two cakes of Cuticura Soap and
two boxes of Cuticura Ointment, which
cured me perfectly." (Signed) Mtis
WWllie M. Walker, July 81, 1912.
Cutlcura Soap and Ointment sold
throughout the world. Sample of each
freewith 32-p. Skin Book. Address pose
card "CuoCura, Dept. L, Boston."-Adv.


Professor Gave severall Hints, Worth
Consideration, on Conservation
of Vision.

'- 'rn-rn

-1'. ~J



1<, ~ ~ ra alse ordte leto srato.

itaair '


the you -m tea years
4 I: t ams you are, so that makee
tdnty years difference between you."
-"Pele Mole.

He Explainst
aid the wife to the husband, scorn-
"You. an a dead one!"
Answered he, meekly:
* "The Lati language to a dead iaw
"What oonaection is there between
you and the Latin tongue?"
"We wee, both talked to death"

At Sea.
First Pas epger-Sir. I fancy your
mother over thdre has a touch of oea-
sieknese- perhaps you'd better look
after her.
Second Passeser-The lady is my
mother-li-law. ,
first Passenger-A thousand par
eed Evidesnees.
Foote L ghto-s he a successful
nator, do you think?
itO Sue Bretto-He must be; I
understand he pays his divorced wife
her alimony regularly.

- I-,

- nug MAN

t y '/M *> itralsrihtowll w a oftes
being mixed with Aowe **
S Cotton vole strwan with smal
flower motifs and taulles printed i the
same effect are made up into Imart
hats. with the addition ot a small qua-
tity of fne straw braid, lace or em-
broldered edging and small flower or
Stfruit, and are elaborate enough to be
worn with the dajntlest summer frock.
Warm Weathec O0tlag Ceats AN me Iue Vfmlirllon Tone.
Sn arter Than Ever. Ultraashaonables take up the rich-
eraortr Tne shdes of red, as sen In the ripe
they cound hardly be worn with any- curtilt, or the fame of a wood nre.
thing but white. emerald grea, M- There Is also a blue-vermlion tone.
tard color, navy or Coldmbla Mbi, o-. which to more like a half-ripe plum
rise, agents and aadret are the thanything esled In nature.
w- -a W W '- b -- .M. ."

eat Method of Preteotln the "Party
Gown" When It is Haingq In
the Wardrobe.

Nearly every girl realise that the
average party gown gets mor hard
usage when hanging In the crowded
wardrobe than while It is being actu-
ally worse. And as most girls have far
less wardrobe space than they need,
the beat insan of protecting the party
frook from contact with the workaday
garments to make a special cover
for it of lawn. 4lmity, muslin, eheee-
cloth or a similar material. Having
measured the length of the gown from
abhoulders to skirt bhem, take two fall
widths of the chosen covering material
and she sam and of each one of them
Into esoUldeN and the halt of a nook.
The shoulders sad'the long, straight
sides of thoo cover are th seamed
together, the bottom temmed, the
seek s- anetly bound wvth rAb
H e rds from wtayadepend two
or va askietu When
& wf in to la a-udvldnal

bm ger is t6 ae uW*14?i

smosibiy vr *c' omes mu mdrhgses
asoft Si osilet* h49p air unoaed


Model of bI~Ial ia


cataract, there arU 11 Notswe d
of the eye that are hredtary.
A common means of cary ee h
Infection, according to Doctor Loeb, i
the roller towel. Books also are tm a
mitters of Infection.
Industrial accidents to the eye ar
common, such as Injuries likelysto bha
pen to the eyes of lye workers glaa
blowers, stone workers, mauon and
steel and Iron workers. These workers ,.
should be made to wear Sogglen or pet
a screen between their work and thet
eyes, the speaker sad.-UnlveontW ,
Missourlan. *




aviryd omiN oI *
got that


-- C -,




* '4

~qE~Up N




"~t-~r ~Y'.






Unless They Suspend Hostilities They
Will Not Be Ipvlted to Partici-
pate In Conference.
Niagara Falls, Otarlo.-The obsc iv-
ance of the Sabbath at Niagara Fadis
challenged criticism from the most
punctilious. There wfre no confer.
ences or even "conversations" until al-
most midnight, when the American del-
egates met the mediators for a short
talk. Mediators, Mexican and Ameri-
can, attended church services and
walked In the parks, or spent the
hours In their rooms. Sunday is at
all times a holy day In Canada, and
this seemed particularly quiet.
Land Question Protested.
It may be said that the urgent de-
mand from the American side that a
definite plan for the settlement of the
land question be incorporated in the
settlement here is not acceptable to
either the mediators or the Mexican
delegates. It it is insisted upon, it
will certainly disrupt the mediation, It
Is said. A serious effort is being
made to define the scope of the nego-
tions so as to lender the land prob-
lem less exigent. Jose Requena, who
ran for the vice presidency on the
ticket with Gen. Felix Dias in the last
presidential election in Mexico which
was declared void, arrived here from
New York. He was accompanied by
Cecllio Ocon, another close friend of
Felix Dias. They said their mission
was not political, and that they mere-
ly were stopping off here on personal
business; but Mr. Requena immediate-
ly went into conference with Senor
Elguero, one of the Mexican dele.
gates. Hhey are registered at the ho.
tel where the liediators and the Mex-
ican delegation are living. Senor Re-
quitna said he hoped mediation would
be successful in solving Mexico's In-
ternal and International difficulties, but
declined to discuss his conference with
the Mexican delegates.
Must Quit Fighting.
At present unless the Oonstitujflg -.1


Goner Augusetin R6driguesi le one of
the Mexican delegates eent by Huerta
to the meetings of the A,-.0 medal.
ators at Niagara Falls, Ont.



Rebels Capture Paredon-Win Battle
at Zertuche-Federal General Ozor-
no Is Executed.
Mtico City.-Provisional President
Huerta, In the course of an interview,
said: "The Mexican peace delegates
have no instructions to offer my resig-
nation at the conference at Niagara
Falls."' The president spoke with en-
ergy, standing erect, and emphasised
his words with a characteristic ges.
ture. PrWIr to this the acting minister
of foreign affairs, Estera RItls, had de-.
clared tW the Mexican rep sent.
tives had been given "ample wersO"
by the government to dol) with eVryr'
thing (t may be 'd4suaoset atth
peace "0 I t*e ob jo .-a





LOers of Constitutionalists Are Dl.
Vided to Representation at
Peace Conferehee.

Washington.-The Mexican negotia-
tloas at Niagara Falls received the
earnest attention of administration of-
Afcals. Several exchanges occurred
betweeal the American delegates and
officlala her and the situation was
review 'it the cabinet meeting, af-
ter which 'further advices went for-
ward to the Afterican delegates.
-Coincident with these exchanges,
there were frequent expressions of the
view In administration quarters that
the Constitutionalist element should
be brought into the mediation proceed-
Ings. It tas become evident that this
question of Constitutionalist partilci-
pation has brought about divided coun.
eels among the Constitutionalists.
Some desire participation at least to
the extent of having a representative
at Niagara Falls to give information,
as it has been stated they will. Others
still maintain that their best course is
to withhold entirely from the proceed.
Whether this division will upset
plans for sending a spokesman to the
mediators or will give way before the
strong desire of the administration to
have the Constitutionalists represent-
ed Is not clear. It was said the mat-
ter had pot been passed on finally by
General Carranza.
tIlliman Is Safe.
One of the most threatening com-
plications to mediation was removed
when definite word reached the state
department that Vice Consul John I.
Silliman, arrested at Saltillo and long
sought for, had arrived at Mexico City,
accompanied by the British vice consul
at eltllO, Mr. MacMillaan.
While, howb er, SUllman himself is
sas, there TI|an several rave
am conn" w it ohisUnfam t- U
e/af 5M lav, Inditil ad t he*


MaJ. William E. Cole, 0i. A., of
the coast artillery corps, Is to com-
mand the Atlantic fortifileations of the
Panama Canal Zone. He left New
York a few days ago fr Crletohel,
where he will establish his headquawr
Cto r .

Preslfe it of Road Said He Followed
Instructions of Late Plerpont
Washington.-A story of the late J.
P. Morgan's absolute domination nla a-
fairs of the New Haven railroad, of
the spending of millions In awed and
ignorant silence at the command ot
the all-powerful flsaaial ruler, $0
told to the Interstate iommerocera.c
mission by Charles &. Mellu Imr
president of the Now Ha i
the most extra nary cl -

II. teyo w-.In
portunity to do so. The plns ofi the
mediators look to a settlement of the
difficulties between the Huerta gov.
ernment and the United States before
submitting the program adopted here
to the Constitutionalists. The media-
tors consider that the Internal and in-
ternational phases of the Mexican
problem are Inseparable. They be-
lieve the United States will find suf-
ficient reparation for the offenses of
Sthe Huqrta government, suh s thaq
arrest of the bluejackets at Tampico,
In the establishment of an entirely new
government In Mexico.
SU. 8. Aviator Fired On.
wVera Cruz.-Navy hydroasroplanes
were fired on by Mexican outposts, just
beyond the American lines. A dosen
shots were sent after the airmen, who
were high in the air. The bullets fall.
ed to reach their marks.
State of Vera Crus Entered.
Washington.-The Spanish ambassa.
r dor informed the state department that
he had received a message from the
foreign office in Mexico City announce.
a in that a Constitutionalist force of
.. 00 men had entered the state of
Vers Crus and explaining that the
movement of federal troops in that
neighborhood was against the Con-
jept tutionallsts and not against the
5 A'' American garrison at Vera Crus. The
m lbagsador said the Huerta govern-
at wanted to guard against having
1f* activity of Its army mistaken for
"' oil lo Mere Witnessed Called.
S aahlnagtpn.-Three directors of the
I w TYork. New Hrven and Hartford
railroad l addition to those .already
,/lH '' ammoiai"hae tden served with no-
f* ti before the interstate
which will re-
into aairs of
2sn es, an-

epmltoal *4e0Nal O" *tE woulE
made It possible for the mediation oon-
terence here to bring about peace for
Mexico. It was announced In a dis.
patch received from Mexico City by
the Associated Press that the pro-
visional president had authorized bid
representatives to present his &eslg-
nation It such a step became necessary
to adjustment of the trouble with the
United States. Later,' however, it was
stated that there had been an error
of transmission and that General Huer-
ta had said that his delegates have no
Instructions to offer his resignation.
Natives Attack Schooner.
Tampa, Fla.-Relating to a story of
how his sponging schooner, the Ama-
lla, had been dynamited, causing the
death of one member of his crew, the
tearing of the American flag from the
masthead of the schooner and the
throwing of all of the twenty-odd men
Into the water Infested by sharks, by
a band of enraged natives of Key West,
Capt. Harry Bell arrived here. He
came to seek redress at the hands of
the United States court.
Agree on French Treaty.
Washington.-Secretary Bryan and '
Ambassador Jusserand virtually reach-
ed an agreement on terms of a peace
treaty which shortly will be signed by
the United States and France. The
convention will provide that questions
which cannot be settled by diplomacy
shall be submitted to an international
commission. The proposed treaty will
follow In essentials the one already
Fed erals Restore Railroad.
Vera Crus.-Apparently convince
that the United Statese will adhere
rigidly to the armistice agreement, of-
ficials of the Huerta government are
preparing to replace the track alonu
the line of the Mexican railway, t.ra
r ., n. Gustavoe MaUs

S Mothedle CNere
om City, okas-Up.t r *-
U.'eiO f-tho o .ain

tb ea report of t" e aleu*
WoI "d i mer WS.110

1 -, .-.-d Ifoer a1sMa"S....

- te we,Kepe p
Ve di Thes tAdig
= God really' wetled, remaos to
be Aitoned for in the ultimate settl-
meat. ./ .
Rebels SNe altilleo.
General Carraala bntiled Constitu-
tionalist headquarters here that the
CO stitutionalist armies shd entered
Saltillo, evacuated by the federal gar-
rison. I-

Mellen Defended Mor
Washington.-A dramatic
marked the close of the s
testimony of Charles 8. Mell
president of the New Havel
before the Interstate comm
mission when, with evidonc
emotion, Mr. Mellen declare
J. Pierpont Morgan was cox
the Grand Trunk aegoti
which he (Mellen) was cril
dieted for violation o(C, o
anti-trust act, and tha.J
indictment that belongU
gan)," believing that '-V
killed the aged financui kr ei
indicted. Mr. Mellea eo
tease feeling as he recited
to shield the elder Morgean
Ieeker Found Guilty
New York.-Twelve men d
the second time that Charl
was the arch-conspirator r
for the Rosenthal murder, wi
ly two years ago, awoke Ne
a realistion of corruption
lice .department and open
era of police reform. Bea
a police lieutenant, was foi
of murder In the first deg
a pardon or Interference agi
court of appeals can save
following to the electric al
gaumen who shot Herman
the gambler, early on the I
July 16, 11i. The jury d
the gsmen were

S FrUit Crop PreMlo
Washlant.aG-gei ral -
a large yield of rults o
withA the possible exa=

o climax
en, former
s railroad,
erce comn-
3e of deep
d the late
gaisant of
nations, on
finally In-
"took the
him (Mor-
uld have
a bid been
i *with in-
his eDorfts

[eelded for
es Becker

and N"esW F, v

the examindlato by Chitw .Nr-
Folk. Everybody lItened wl ibW
sorbed attention and at times eviamt
amasement, as he related how he h1d
stood In awe of Mr. Morgan, bieatse
of his comprehensive grasp and. pr
feet prescience of financial matte
how he had consulted with Theo ep
Roosevelt, then precedent of the
United States, regarding the purchase
of the Boston and Maine railroad;
how he had prevented the late H.
Harriman from acquiring the Boston
and Maine by getting it himlf for
the New Haven; and how" he had
dealt with the late Police Inspector
Thomas F. Byrnes of New York, to
obtain the Westchester 'stock held by
persons whom he assumed to be con.
nected with Tammany Hall.
To Consider New College.
.Dklahoma City, Okla.-Eight mem.
bers of the clergy and eight laymen
were named by the general confereoe
of the Methodist Episcopal, harch,
South, as a commission of slxtees to
re-convey to the eight orgln pat"o
ising conferences whatever rfto the
church has to the control of Vandlr-
bilt university and to consider the
advisability of establishing another
university as the representaUive eduoa
44- 1--- 8 A2 *_ m .L -16 --

" u, s tmuonal linsutiuon of the oaureb.
which, near-
w York to Mooee Capture City.
in the aSault Ste..Marie, Miob.-Steamwrs
ad a new are moving slowly on account of heavy
Poker, once smoke which hang over Lake uNperlor
=nd uilty and St. MalWs river from forest ,re
wee. Only in the upper peninsula. An Immeans
sin by the moose, which was drive frodl It Cua
him from andilan home by forest fires, was seen
jr the ar by watlmoen at the St. Mary's river.
oSeent, It practically took posseso of the
morning" o e ga to. browse In
"adf **^when News
u e the ovwe rwso
Msta o gave ehase "

unews for New pOriens.-Cod
.. r wa. pesetride by i

Sp ise a s trodi*e aettso dev
ft a- etamed e seedA S by asdi* aft no.
W 0, 01er ma In t rules f.

OM *4 '*h i sien at"tes notog the day

irqeAr(|gg ee a a th

^^r^^ *^''^'^'^' V

Most were cus0* .be

whu.i h"wo who
fet. The qws o .. ..

3,600a the en, so 41 go,

Woo ld om

tier, Swh~
T~ron s040 i~

attack Gem, Garila PosM
1400 federals aVT
.01ty Oft Vera-ori oh

the Coastl
Ital Mr.

-r 4




- 4.



eyaspe of .t. 'It.
.ns de by t 4sOf,

Thi wass heatd
Nsthe a Fledator, '8
.ancre print dIpally th
phaorsa of the M IN
Ing mao* b -on a

both is weras stated '
been med boiatse atet
peson principally with #vW iq
d elegant es. %0 th W
digplate poade Itpoa a c
terny aspact of the R

mal basis had boee
treatment In aoy spet
IsIe Involved, a
Importance of thie
deioned. a The dslgl ..
been general. Tht
taken the poetlsa
seantly coupaellom.
sugge t amree far t&h
presidency, nor wil the
ay form of 8avernm .
melan delegate iI
orinate propolos mea
teornal tairs of the it
thee sugglseetons wil1 2h
by the mediators to I

Thd theory -de-r
question re b. t M1

ie SaK thoder0 ,
vano who wil bb
agraria problem l
mast origlatte flag
egateE. Totu IM,


a nagr i; Pull Down the Fencel"

Oanbeci u eprur c theR oa oal director
.5k np A. hart, member of congress from e ThUr.
.. teept district of the Hodler state,
S'74 souls.
+" ...... .^ s ..-- .and leader of a, oeu tltueao ot M1 ,-
V"O F "rom May 1, 514 until time shall on
tA"l*m.Al t NLOe be nso mor the Indiana congresman
NHir W aty- will be caMonsed on the page of ha&e
S*AN I as the ian who discovered that wild
S aMaloal no lOer loo m the gra.
Sn ilM IW1ths sIdewalks of the District of Co-
a l na, sad the as who icordingll
l aIntroduced a resolution to congress
.skg that Seretary aes of the t*
Steror department pulown the high
st S e k wiek. With a lowain wealth of legis
ad eupooole prsse, tho gentleman
s oea In tothe bose the other 44y.
iim OW i t cw other, the ptket fooe surrounding the
t+ _" -lMhagcm Uthe block bounded by Seveth, Ninth,
A k Oha e the attentia of the Indiana O
mlevtamlh toward the skylight, Mr. Barnhart said:
iOUaned, "thOUsis y my reolition:
IM esalatms e leas e latest the business district of the
9nad horqs. cattle and bogs arn no lager permitted to roam
ftrs to a nation of Mvillsed people without need of restreat
y te ~ate s 4i oue of representatives of the Inlted
nla t vanes assembled. thatthe secretary of the natior
lIf s ihood to eove the Iron fees now trerounding the
~Sputtd-.thW.dep urmat of the lateior and the gmeral land

SV of Fresh Air Schools

I OU" @~a abero is Mwmel t a rom demonmtrmat"
tM < ,vYork b
*iYY( w
Ilt TO'IP' m
tva 1Q




San Has Seen Lifted on Florida Fruit
at Paama-Paelfoi
Tallahiaa .-W. Walton O'Hara,
who Is oanvassing Florida to get an
exhibit from this state at the Panama-
Pacifc expostlon of 1915 at San Fran.
doo, says Plorida should, and he be-
leves the state will be represented
In a creditable manner, despite the
fact that the legislature of 1918 made
no appropriation for an exhibit or for
a plaoe to house one.
Now thatuhe ,state of California has
agreed to t.ft down the bars against
admittlng Florida fruit, so that this
state may staad on -an equal footing
with California In the matter of re-
plenlahinl a supply of fruit at the
exposition, and may also give away
or ell fruit that has been exhibited,
which was forbdden under the state
law on account of fear that white
fly might be Introduced Into Califor.
nia from PFlrida, Mr. O'Hara is sat
lafed that Florids growers will be will.
Ing to donate fruit and money to se-
Oure a proper and creditable exhibit
fMtn this state at San Francisco. He
has a plan, tooe Jr a Florda building.,
and apGOVrMW Trammell Is an ad-
vooate of tq a Idea, It is to open
a ptbHi no aesltlon in this tate let.
OfUtigh.kho ate able and disposed
to do .0 cotlvuis any amount, while
thaoe *kh qanot subscribe larger
amounts doaste 10 enats each,
that being ab*t the price of one
brilek. "Let eW y Florldlan have at
least one brick In the Florida build.
Im." sas Mr. Q'Eam.
*.i'i -U V ...* "-.- "t 14

John M. Oeldwell, ef Jasper, Cheeen
Grand High PrIes--Other
Ofise SleMted.
Jacksonville -The sixty-elghth an-
nual convocation of the Grand Chapter,
Royal Arch Masons, of Florida, con.
chided with the election of offtlcers:
M. Olin 8. Wright, president; B.
Irving B. Webster, chaplain; E. Wil-
bur P. Webster, secretary and treas-
urer; B. Chester De Rocher, master of
ceremonies; B. 0, 8. Hammatt, con-
dutor; Jaimes Carnmel, herald; B.
Will C. Andress, guard. The election
of next year's offers resulted as fol-
lows: John M. Caldwell, of Jasper,
grand high priest; Itl C. Anderson,
of Jacksonville, duty grand high
priest; William R. O'Neal. of Orlando,
grand king; D. B. Palmer, of Mou--
ticello, grand scribe; Mareus Endel, of
Jacksonville, grand treasurer; W. P.
Webster, of Jackonville, grand seo-
retary, and I. B. Webster, of Gaines.
yill, grand chaplain. ,

Petitions Will eS Cireulated Asking
For Re all of Present City
St. Petersburg.-Affidavits contain.
lan charges against the three members
of the city commislton were filed with
City Clerk W. r. Divine, and formal
request was made for 30 copies of the
form on which the recall petitions
must be presented. The charges
were filed by J. Mott Willams, who
signed the affidavits. A separate affit-
davit, setting forth the charges against
each commissioner, was filed by Mr.
Williams. Inese affidavits are sim-
iar In every respect except that the
dmare of conducting a business con-
trary to the city charter, is not made
against Commissioner Hammond and
Is iado against the other two.
The ling fat the affidavits lays the
ground for the recall of T. J. North-
rup, commissioner of public safety;
J. 0. Bradahaw, mayor and commis-
slaoer of lnance, and C. D. Hammond,
commissioner of public works. The
affidavit peek to .have an election'
atid at which the coialstloaers
most sta$ d r rmeeetoa against sayi
ofpoirbt who dwV noo tuueted Ian

LAMM al8 '

v.., F~~


C E~~aUinJ~inK..inWA. 3V~. P#W*fA..



A Special Eleotion Will -e Held
the Fall to Decide the




-8L Agustian.
Commission government for St. A*
Bustine as the most certain way C
secaring the very best government -oW
the city will be urged before the voter,
before the next legislature meet.
Favorable action then will, without
doubt, result In the enactment o sek
a charter, replacinf the present city.
At the May meeting of the Chamber
of Commerce, the oe"mdisloeas were
authorlsed to draft a oomfillont form
charter. They will securee the charter
of commission governed items and
careful attention will be given to the
drafting of a measure best itted to
the Ancient City. It will then be 'sub.
mitted to the Chamber of Commerce,
and it approved, will then go before
the general public outside the member.
ship. At every step the widest pub.
Ulctl will be given In order that the
public may thoroughly understand the


President Orders Hie Appolntlen As ..
Clerk in oestofflee With +.
out xaminatolen .
Washlnton.-Psal V. Sales w.sI
rewarded for his heroic defense of the
Tallahassee, Fla., postoffice against
two robbers, when the president s-
sued an executive order authorlasing
his appointment to a clerical position
In the classed civil service without, -
xaalnatio. Sauls, who is 1 years r
old, will become a clerk in the Jack1 .
vtDe postoflce. -,
Fm J 55s ag, while s "t *t.t
.ar tea, r aswats.anInthe .*'', .*
^*a 4e.al b*.sab,


i, thn a v b-
i avenue derv-.
eIta eutaerved

Ssoft.i W"s 4 ses m etaia* bat of
-deatl ta qr praparaton shallU
hIde name with I~t colleetor
.,,' m oue of the dmtulet.
..ho- e not all this
-owla or
?"f et" e oftaO ft "
r m kept.m I fo eor a pefotd ef two
Mfe albe lafoe U by fedeIal
tho wrlgs ho mt kee a d 6p9 ate of
Sa e the o of opmea or eomiae
.& Pt U at be o W pble mooeod as as re

-a .lw tavres Is e eolel that
"M I.--- --- -- ,40'.,.ot

Sha tablB 4 oyter and
aoj oPe oT arees of
Son the At-
lanle eoast side at d lna on the
.ei1 passage aas eooatltaon oa
9ontigd to Pmaseoisa the gUlf side.
-, fth range a*otae to five
enw taoes and tr telJes. are
odpoed of men at one"y and
means who will grow oysters and
clams. Is this we hivetaccomplshled
the primary object of the law.
Our sources of reme ,has been tax-
ation of dealers, betp, collection of
tw9eent privilege tax ad lease ftnt-
al, from which we te Weceived a to.

tal reenne to date u S11,622.73. Add
to this an appropristlom of 9$1,000 by
the leolslatre, giveW as a total do.e-
posit to th state trehupyof M91,02I72.
Of tbhi amount we hbe spent 910,e
4"s. le"avie a babs inl a the state
tressary o 1,9u.4I We ave paid
EOver W the state eoary the saum of
t.* 6 %4 e aad have asoumulated
tU luleswiag property and eedits,
htobh is clear profit to the state above
Jts sad tackle .92.)5.10
Orse asxtanrs tooks and sta- -
4t1e11ry . us."
Pea paWt state of Florids -41.45
Rssetntla barren say r. bet s54.3
-- .
A4 talrushe aMwhinemate
i m .** -1W0..1


W el 4L, --

AMong other matter -p far son-
simioam t .the mseeatan the board
i publI o istruotlen, aal arrange-
Heats for the oeaditlna at the i.m-
mer school fer the teachdra of Du-
val county were announced. This
school will open June 22, sad will be
entinued for lsx weekam.t the eloee
of which session the state superintend.
eat will conduct myer*on- at the
Duval high school for state, primary
and speal certificates.
Seventeen members have already
been enrolled In the ed Cross first
aid to the Injured eass of the Young
Women's ChristUan. Assalatio of
Jakesonvill. Mrs. George A. MeClel.
Ian to chairman of the oommlttee.
which oonsists of Mrs. W. Carter
and Mrs. W. 1. Jenings as members.
Dr. Carroll H. Frfak, D. D0.D secreta-
ry of the Jackeonville Chapter, Amer.
ican Red Cross, was confrred with
concerning the matte.
After getting "soaked to the hide"
by the ranas Sidney Ives, Frank Guern-.
Ny, Joe Bumby and IMario Ives re-
turned to Orlando wth fifty Ash, the
larzset wels ing S 14 pounds. The
fishermen went to Lake Geore, neer
Oabriella, and were In the ildet of
their sport when th heavy rain broke
upon them. \
A meetineof a number of edtora of
south Florida took plae t Jacksea
ville, The editor at with Clyde
lenn., head at a loeas advertising
agepo, as his ueats fr a conference,
and later attended a beaquet given
by Mr. letnn. A B* th Florida Press
Aasoclaun was orsgaPse, wfth
omr. of cet as eaows: ,reM t,
J. Ii. ,ag-nunis Jou. W
towa; mstetary. M.
eaed to draw p a

sittedig p ae i. f

lae amount of buatesee dof l-'
nature, th( Tampe disletr Mstbla
coSnference went on record d4n
convention as being to is '. .
divorce practice. A OWree a lm *
demnlni the granting of ulwnres, .
the courts was adopted. .
Three dredges will be worked la te -
Bayboro harbor' within the "at 1wa
days, and the work of cleanllg ut t .
Petersburg's deep water basan wtll 1 b
rushed night and day. The new drea ..
added to the equipment working an t0h -.
beasi has Just been launched and will
have her machinery in place in a few .
day.: The Improvement In the harbor
will be of great value to St Petoerbm *
and Bayboro.
The National Bank of Commeree., j
Pensaola, which has just k"a 0g ,
ised with a very strong drectdrte
and capable officers, has scared Ut *,
handsome home of the old lrist
tonal bank, getting a leaoe on t
building, and will open for budnaa '
during the latter portion of this week.
Out of a possible 408 votes, 848 Vo". ,
ore of DeLand participated lan the
election, which resulted nla theo
of John Maoaiid as aRrS1.'
Itod contte wore on for al, lf1
offices to which offtcls we .
ed. The result of the ballieo '
announced as follows: For- j,&.'
C. BshaeUl 13 Joha MbaosDrl
For lerk, J. A. Dougla 74, 4
HarMe Ia, grst l. RowlA d
For treanre?, rnat IM Y 9. -..
marsial R. L MaUeh T19 %
riMe T. P. artote-, aLi
t" a. 3or eMonumGal
kla 1. R. v.ALoodIman M
ler 1i, J. Apoay Smith
ton W V. V04e" o
T4 boat of mij lM

beilb ~ql berea

ST. AUG STIfE "' .


- 41

/t .~rc --2

-.'-- '--i(-- -~l--~-a I-I;---Z.-T7r.- ';3

1 f"***. ^-

-. Y.


S Teams ef Few Years Ago Were More
Adept at Sclentiflo Play Than
They Are Teday.
While the hit-and-run play is. often
used In baseball, it is really a lost art.
Nowadays when the hit-and-run is sue-
easeful the batter usually comes
through with a clean-cut safe drive
for one or more bases, which, when
the play ia pulled off as it should be,
. is next to impossulble.
,. Hit-and-run requires a scientific bat-
ter. His object is to shove the ball
toward the place from which the In-
fielder has moved in order to cover
the bag toward which the runner has
started. It might be the second base-
man or the shortstop. The batter is
'supposed to so place the ball that If
an infielder can reach it at all be has
to cover enough ground to make a
double play impossible, and nine
times out of ten, if he manages to
throw the batter out at first, the play
has succeeded In moving up the base
There is chance for the ball rolling
safe. but the double play Is absolutely
But it is but seldom that one sees
the hit-and-run play worked in this
way. Nowadays the batter gives the
runner the sign to start, and then he
takes a wallop at the ball. Sometimes
a three-base hit results, on which the
runner could have scored, even if he
had not started in advance, but more
often a high fly goes up, and when
the play Is successful it s1 because the
batter gets the ball into safe terrl-
Conceding that baseball has ad-
vanced in many respects, there la no
doubt that the teams of a few years
back were more adept at the hit-and-
run game than they are today.

Showed Good Judgment In Refusing
to Send Pinch Hitter in to Bat
for Frank Schulte. o
During a fanning bee by some of c
the Louisville players Scotty Ingerton t
related a story regarding Schulte, the t
heavy hitting outfielder of the Cubs. in
"It was In 1911, when I was with o
the Boston Nationals," said Scotty. ve
"The Cubs were playing the Doves. ,
In the early part of the game with
two man on bases Schulte went up to
the plate to bet, regardless of the fact
that Tinker m( Nvr* arguedwith
M ww, .-a-ank Chanse that. th am- -uan hbt






1 ,'



Tom Seaton.
The Phillies mourn the loss of ,ne of their best pitchers in the person
f Tom Seaton, who is now with the Brooklyn team of the Federal
league. Seaton did splendid work Tor the Phillies last year and Dooln
mounted on winning many a game with him in the box this season. But
he Feds coaxed the twirler away and after much dickering he was given
o the Tiptops, as the Brooklyn Feds are known. He showed his old skill
n the first game he pitched for the Tiptops and should win a big majority
f his games this season. The Feds landed a rich prIte when they In-
eigled the former Quaker ctar into theirJold.
.PW -WI-*--.0% .-W -

as a ball player this year, has started
to fulfil the preldction of his man.

Convenient Keeeptaeli WiehiMay **.
Employed to Keep the Linen
Unwrlnkled and PrSh.
Embroidered or lac trimmed censer-
pieces should be Ironed fiat and rolled
up, not folded, for putting away. It
desired a very little boiled starch may
be added to the last rinsing water but
the centerpiece will look handsomer if
simply wrung out of hot water and
Ironed while wet with a very hot Iron
Several centerpieces may be rolled at
once over a length of broomstick or
any other stick of suitable sise and
length. Newspapers made into a long,
smooth roll, will answer If there is
nothing else handy.
A most attractive receptacle for the
safe-keeping of centerpieces may be
made with an ordinary mailing tube,
a yard long, one yard of flowered cre-
tonne and several yards of No. 4 rib-
bon at 5 or 6 cents the yard. Cut off
the four corners of the square of cre-
tonne and bind all around with ribbon
Use the corner pieces to cover the
ends of the mailing tube, pasting the
material to the tube with library
paste. Paste one edge of the square
along the tube, roll over until the tube
Is completely hidden and tack in
place. The cut-off corners at either
end will fit nicely around the covered
ends of the tube. At the opposite edge
of the cretonne square sew short
lengths of ribbon, and when the cen-
terpieces have been laid on the square,
begin at the tube and roll up, trying 1
the finished roll of cretonne and cen- I
terpleces within, by means of the rib-
bon ends Or, Instead of using rib-
bons to tie up the roll, attach metal I
snap-fasteners to the cretonne ln j
such manner that the roll may be
snap-buttoeaed together.

Plain Boiled Greene. c
Dandelloj. spinach, mustard,' beet
tops and a large number of other simi-
lar greens are very health-giving and
should be more freely used. The a
needless waste of labor and material e
In squeezlig dry and chopping, then
adding garnishes and general effort to A
secure refinedd foolishness" and "ex-
hausting fussery" have so'lnjured the C
popularity of spinach, diadelon, *t..
titat few now dare to write with all
boldness. "Just clean them well, pilk
out all defective leaves, sticks and
dirt, wash thoroughly after soaking Ito
salted water and th bell wttp
sooale r amount of ~ptor. Wh
:ptsa tanoa j.w" ;,

a however delna4 M. vl..
Johnny And allowed ut to b at. s hell"nth eInM t bef, i. n either sl wito
The result was that Schulte knocked ball on the me lot me. rned beef, tongue, knucle of
an infield fly for the third out, leaving or other meat in boiling. They elt.
the two men on the bases. In the The Terrapins have only one south- be boiled In clear slightly salted wa-
ninth Inning, with the Cubs still trail-. ,m paw batsman. That particular athlete, ter or with any meat it desired. A
Ing, It was Schulte's turn to bat again. Guy Zinn, however, has the reputation little vinegar or lemon juice is all the
S Tinker and Evers again tried to per. 'of treating portsiders very badly., dressing needed for many tastes, al-
suade Chance to use another man, though some prefer pepper and butter
saying that the pitcher, a left-hander, Ernest Lanigan, the wizard statiltl. for seasoning.
whom I cannot recall just now, was clan, points out that It is nothing new
pitching good ball.' Bill Steen, the Cleveland pitcher, for Mage to lo10g Rube Marquard --
"Chance said: 'He hits well enough has copped Eddie Cicotte's title of for two home runs in one game. He
for me' and I see no need in send" "hard-luck twirler." did it on May 5, 1918. AyA RvJ O
Ing any one else to bat." Schulte 4
sent the ball over- the fence, which Ed Sweeney, the Yankee catcher, is A baseball enthusiast opines that
gave the Cubs the victory, and after throwing well, reads an exchange. the Athletics arm slowing poorly.
Throwing what well? Connie Mack's champions didn't get
Throwing going early last season, but they land-
ed. So keep your lamps lit.
a Frank Chance to.veryMuch pleased $ In the sick room be sure to wash
with the work of Truesdale, the new Wilbur Robinson is making good each glass and spoon immediately aft-
infielder from Buffalo. with the fans of Brooklyn, and It looks er use.
S4 as if the Dodgers are going to have Choose high, narrow saucepans,
Frank Chance declares his team last a more prosperous year than last sum- with close-fitting lids, for cooking
season made him sick. And adds that mer n spite of the opposition of the vegetables.
he is perfectly well this year. Feds. A linen cover for the hot water
B* bag is a good thing to have la the
-' McGraw says he wouldn't trade Art Bughey Jennings started his profes- guest room.
Fletcher for any shortstop In the sional baseball career 28 years ago. It In roasting meat allow fifteen min.
world, not even Hans Wagner. was in May, 1891, that he Joined Louis- utes for each pound and fifteen min.
ville a green youngster and made good utes over.
SGeorge MoQuillan is showing a right off the reel. Satin slippers of the most delicate
iS large assortment of wares, and is one colors can be cleaned with denatured
of the reliable of Clarke's strong Marty MoHale, the young pitcher alcohol.
staff. who has been doing so well with the Allspice, soaked until soft enough
'"* Highlanders, was once with the Red to string, may be made Into a fra-
Johnny Dobbs, the new manager of Sox, and harbors a grudge against the grant necklace.
"- the New Orleans team, is doing won- team because he was let go. Oranges preserved whole make a
ders with the tall-end combination of ( delicious dessert It filled with witpped
last year. The veteran Woodie Thornton Js cream or custard. -
S 1 playing the outfield for Columbus In Pace a large sponge In the bottom
"Over the Plate Rod Ames Put the the South Atlantic league. of he umbrella Jar If you would avoid
Ball," reads a headline In a Cincinnati breaking It. '
paper. Well, where did they want him Coffey Gives Advie. If you can't quite afford to have a
to put It? Jack Coffey, who used to play short. chair reupholstered, try a pretty dip
'* stop for the Braves and sla now man- cover over it
The Athletics have added another aging the Denver Grlaslles In the
Baker to the club roster. He is a left- Western league, announces his Ideal Try .thickening the ustad a'
handed pitcher and his Christian name formula for a pennant winning ball l. es with grate potato te4
Sa wil Oriando. club. Coffey wants seven pt t cornW .
SIng, seven parts, h A UIIsgttlereat
-- ^ combination base. --I,- E f coaeoleA l tt vegetable
Frank Sehulto. an aI blasu one prrt a ec vetabls
'a aThe Dn mad one part -oldtlnS hi W0re
ieIng th. circt..h retu to ne d5 tohe
bech and aid in a rawlg around second for e than tt dd png a sg have ver ben
vole l- that all the mn ould har. i showing more didpitchi
boo wn te with the Phow lies.* essentIatl to the win ing of p emnn ts, I re p Jelly.
a hs tmeark of ncouldb t P lieey apparently holds the1 0 fielding often one-half cupful of gelatin
es br w c utll that game nd most too shi" .. Fr more one cuptl of cold water., Meanw
hi t remarks of l0ars to Tlw .mays thi o is hpn thea a oasa have bhen lost on a wild throw heabut On*e piat of milk in double
's'th611U o Set *Shu Plte, wo awys thiam & he is helpia g thetom than have be won a airln hiL or and stir in the beaten Yolks of th
t- tn Pan o lm at hpis words a lot, ys a Whsalnton *mht oghi mixed w1tb one cupful sug" r
11iatt.lt aawo t writer. And maybe he IS custard. flavorwith

y ant l anc te ewdot, will osno mo eaNOWforkaet Take from Are and stir is
WdS *0km I a w h o alp" a an dwoit hMs es e--- Utk eS s.over the eeten whites of three egp.
J44 "20 D am"d aeona y.iantb fth w.A d V lta*mold-and when'lool pout-
"is bo he s, *.- ". ~'- sre v to thoroughly beat s
gth sem ^or the Jelly and start
b- Off s._

_-__ ".

Arritts, Va.-Mrs. D. J. Boweams
this town, makes the following tl W
meat: "'Tor 0 years I suseN withO
womanly troubles, and althe g .R .
tried different treatments, I d1d at
gt any relle.
I was unable to look after a O f
my work, and my friends I S
could not get well.
lnally, I began to take Wartl, '."
woman's tonic, and I hadn't .tas '
one-third of the first bottle, beldril *
could notice ts good e*ectso *
Now I can do all my work, fed lit, -
I'm not more thaal yearm old, .0
am really 4. My own ftiseds .Y I
look so well, they don't recogals- ,s
when we meet In the road. "'
My daughter is using Cardul, gt
she says it Is aione medicine, I a" g -
have a number of lady frieandesta !*
it, since they found, out how It ,....
Whenever I feel a little ua4f
after a day's extra hard work, I tI .'
take a dose of Cardul and asm I '.i'
right -
I can't say too much for CarduL"
Thousands of women whonow au ,
from womanly troubles, could b e w
lleved and benefited, by following -11 'a .s
Bowen's example. -
Are you of this number?
'It so, try Cardul today. It esalS a g
harm you, and is almost sur* to da
rou good.
At Athe nearest drug store.-44&.
I 1' 1' .%
Most men who are good at gueisl '
conundrums are no( much good at a I ..
thing else.
Dr. Pire' sllta
aff totaksseandyM iI53I'I?
ars sto dommah he sad
eonstipation. Adv.

;oesluaoeu PMlplM.m Ju. W s

A ,-,, t,.-.-A '^
gag p f~istie

be might rami f *kt e
appeared w9n usli; h.
gathered 1 hibelobg0ilag
along came a nastte
proceeded, to place a ith i
der arrest, ane e aee m
ouspialous manner, > '
To the lonal p tr-S -
whom he was hdtheAe '
told his story very pill, atd' A
pbatlcally. When he had4'a
the irmptino Jude id p
dtmistbed, but you ma4* 617* '
clothes here." .
"Why?" demanded tohe A*fta. '
"For this reason," wf.s.-
magistrate, with/the air Of uet i ".
"that It is unertaln-that yU i -
the truth. When the thieLfL- .
Identify these clothes t BU
stole, you -may ,a ,
Gree Bag. -.:

019"v8 wow...
arew Term- il" Av -two &
Tou can't gw tr 7 mrr eMt6W
esilal Ton l ust have se bl ;.
kind you Ean st aMd *
Unios the ISoyoiea sdlu,
It adds to the lae th s
gam horae r to .
oft- menaow anortUa bahdows.
"About t -eer ag0" writta M"
l,"I t dome d geg
ather.od but mee4
V"al t a a 1

ofw fiadakS a 4 eaed

isth UtUe or no aith i~ P
onei k ~s' MA
IaNe& ..t wakAta..

With little or ntsaS 1* 1S%, 1



, 1'r-* ,..

~ :-tc;




* .
* ,*J.~'..




lBe o tA11 of Mynk utB so1eth1Ila1 haa0 0
NMI pen. ot it aOW adbe aead or w
SSTE I IVITAR ~easue. TeO wil and (nquet use
Sor.-ltIntyowboeaad lyoryatB aS
S*TOPPED FIr i or oas", romB. sraosee and ay m
This ha a world of mesn. Adv.
., ....... .... to every wma who suffer, Geod Way to Deal With the Peel. 01 lr
P AND VIGOR OF FOWLS Mrs I.. Blair, of Enter- it to recorded by the labetba Her-v
f4- praise, Ohis., suffered and there aId that a man went to Dr. Sam Mur-
N1iy shouldd le First Requisiolte In are many thousands such. dock and asked him for a prescrip-
S DoometlesiEd Uspd for tion for poison-he said be was tiUred You buy coffi~ for it
Uefa 11 pur Mh.thestoryofhersuM& of bothering others ad wanted to
li trrng e25 seseco muchabetter anwe tame h is0 "That te na stknatlon-which is so
D, Poultry Instructor an telit. We que0t her own wo eif sensible thing I ever heard yousay." The old scret blNend-the genutl
"13b 4 un (Sate colegc. Copy- 'I Nd l l. mle ms sad mid ltootor Murdock. "You're a nulo a dIfs
-4 ., .is A" e meat. ai sance and ought to get out of the
'.alS*Ibeotits of bree4lng stook uias m as mta ester -aos h world. Now that you think that way. t different COlw lei, mCC the
: ,, 'amInr al thoseshowig trag es of 0itaSet In dIt uI e.ims to be unanlmous." The man cannot be
weulsi will ensure poualti rsIntr s ams e nw e sr a wems** agsM was tremendously ltJIgnant and i gy od e" 6 PAre M
'aglst threewourtht of the mortality do lam sgo m a s eet mA.- stormed out of the o Ue. He is still h"ve Pthe- Mrehe
( ,Alef h-evood. T ing and hearty.-Kassas City Star. The yof 1th 1iOld PSeohMarket
kdl.v vitality should be the I"Usa est S gsun reach Market Coliee-*ccep
U N isite n every domestic fowl e"as. d t a 2 1 wi lbr wire cuts use Hanford's BalUam. L Freah Market Coffe tael Its owi
i tr breding purpose No mat' n a M ..s IN=aA- Adr. -5 ry e-th e if my
r t laes, brsd, variety, sie or mitiw.,, a b
Su gr how e fllet t he prin record Net Just What Minister Meent. 9R
Se or the plump, It thebirIs lack What TELLA-VITAN did hor M. An Bnilgh .minister, who guarded Vwe
t s lag estumina it should never be used Blair it will dd br yo. We uar his moralg stuBy hour very eareful-
'- 10 hupdlcton. Thee ile apply ante *tho botle etobenlty ly, told the new maid that ander no 0
11 1 i ki* aad both son. ,sYouremosyack Nitd on %Youlscircumstances wore callers to be ad.
.-* no-t.vigorous mal ofcomO cannot ad d so not try f-w mn td-xcept,. of comurse, he added, Ji "
nfo I igaroy ltou madl o monmm youM have al to gain and not a ponny In ume of and death. a
E*rutte"" bad ready fights .and. Half in hour later the maid
Ot* o r dg mal knocaddtat his door. "A gentleman to
the way he carries himself and by become well. We lose the price f "W hy, Ihoh i 0 sr .
the way he stands upon his feet and you ar not benedted.' In many "Why. I thought I tol you ...
r1ow out his behest when he crows. yea of guamnteelag BTELLA. "Yoe. I told him," she replied, "but n 5
Other unmistakable signs of vigor are VITAE less than one bottle out of he says It is a question of life and
a straight, upright, bright red comb, eerysthoamaUdhasafiledtobenefit. death."
stout beak, broad back and smooth So he went downstairs and found an
shanks set well apart Is- ~ ,insurance agent. Flowing Theme.
Hes and pullets of strong vitality thOUlat thae speaker fluent."
angnrlThyher Mdline Co. ARE YOU CO TIPA D "SYSesr Wha wn hisuec?
te are nrall prollo yers, r QHATTANOOAA TEmN. Wh Inda to abl l"Water ways."-Baltimore n.
off thoe roost at dawn and will keep "Wac.p,-, lrovdth*er worth for ym y Test them W r way.-Baltimore Sun.
Work until darkness compels tem' W h Scr tch? o w RESINOL WILL SURELY
stop. They are always wide awake. 7 crntc ?sw RESINOL WILL SURELY
Induitrlous busybodles, and In shape i New Rainproof Fabrie. STOP THAT ITCHING Bi
theSo hies are broad across the hips, Hunt'sCure la"guar- A closely woven fabric has been ----
ythe. tall is carried fairly well up and td to i "ad introduced to the market nto the My, what relleft The moment that N
ther alm o Is near the average for the F permanetlycure that United Sfitee by n English manufa. retnol ointmeant touches Itching skin,.
| NU terTible itching. It is turers agent that is designed for use the Itching stops and healing begins.
ftr breeding purposes hens are n compounded for that in the manuaeturin of rainoosts. No That is why doctors have preeorlbed It
rally preferred to pullets because purpoe aod yoar mosey rubber is used tI the construction of sgoeasfully for nineteen years In even
taey te fully matured and poesem will be landed the tabri, and It Is guaranteed rain- thl severest ases of cz ema, totter,
tpred u) vitality after their annual WIT s..i proof, although sapke may be blown rlworm, rashes and other torment.
molL ItPrthermore, their second layWfCu* e e toB. through Itt tli t P th tey p olt on which lag, unsightly sknl-eruption. With the
ing tar thoy will lay larger *eos rta-4.wS y1T tt the water I sA1UJ. The ftbrio .be help of ware baths withaesinaol soap.
S which n pu00ce stroger chiskena. D lOecaayo h l se of this atti, It I n d1N. I _s, resiaol ointment reastr the skin or
A weatatred yearold eockerel a h5MS ii oihy vttiatutg and'will not "cockle-up. M salp to perfaest health and comfort,
often.sa u ae ter t111 an MINI quickly, ausl, y and at little ot.
adelt cook ~ mer '.. ..4- e tolHiHapo's aul, esinot Sm alpo perfect hsehold

:, po n ,"

l ,O5*, U t for a plue ath I. bridge .O ) T hrytemtoday.- dv
laeyoustter thea a la uem. an^ ,OAU tt car w |ae ---d*-, afto e a for ue Cuesee.
wr.o epeealy wbdo *sace s limited. ** s wa. I N struggle bee minan to sot aft for Quoer cueem,
aa*a tvfiroa malp i11 take care of ~i e his charges, and a he stood awayin g tranger-How odd. Why are all
het' y fty hena on fw farm range. m., beside them In th 'satmle he mopped these men walking about with cspl.
f .40ag as both saearae strong ad I the fast trickllng prapiration from hois dors hangidang around their ecks?
au y It is poelble to eat good results InII oIT .- a- brow. Citi en-Well, you see. we have
Sis breedlng 0om very closely related IS0 "Lte would be tlefble," be Quoted started the "city beautiful" movement
,) Whiollh Is frequently donuoe y T w w em a ,S wn 5, girtilyA, "If it were at or Ita ple and It's against the law to espector.
gmet qbowtiang birds. 5 c a 11" ate apon the streets. W
-" / ..e Got It to the botwu of the see"d RUB-MY-TISM
O -5 LIG-HT. MESTOXES p,,5~ Mf M. Wia wsre your hu*..atism and a3
-., "ki ...... .. Ml liherf ir a *o.,wr"" ---,,t nds of ache and palan-Neuralgia
^ M .ar oiTabiet the''rp e UItW* Co 1-Hy Hme-made. care&a 5ot Aleutian Pstae S alts. *t I t crea Celle. Spral Druisee Cuts.
I ".g.- I*'" mGowifor0N i T titeave4whef ._.. cam4s osr. soI Kaui, or potash salts, In Oatura de. Olds orea. -um, *te.- At-eptle I
b '-" the Mere Asking. B..e to weakstomahs and nervo ie-. posits, was discovered In Alsace In Anedye. PrIe S e.-Adv.
S.. nnm masse. po.tb a. 1904, whea deep borIap were being
S: andy nests,*which a ell -- mad ea the hope of trk o. A ftalistthink that what is to be
Sta-kes out sad cleaned are made No Longer Swretas. 10 the frst hall mlani shaft was will b--anl that somebody else is to
.oe l which may Ofte n "he says that she never has any completed In this district, and the blame.
the k (ing. sremts" following year 37,000 toa of hal saltsH
.+a. (0) .t1 t1 th1a de o. the "That's right. She tells them." wers extracted. Sine thea other os0U10W e Io
b ,-. x I or 15 Inches aaare, and hinge mines have been developed and the e~ue sAV. .... e i
e an d with strapleathsr binge an INEXPENSIVE SULPHUR BATHS work has grown rapidly. Twelve
S at (B), so that It wV open out ad AT M mines areo now In operation l this dim. Any Insurance isaood eo lons as it
allow for gathering eggs and for clean. )- E trict.t is got needed.
,' People travel long distances and r thrsh s* Hafrtd's Balsam. Putnam ndelese Dyes color nl cold'
S',-*',,. spend large sums of money to secure Ad U water. Adv.
theabenefits of sulphur sprq agnd
bae Ii beaue or nations sulphur ..The man yho sets out to acquire
beuo know tobeee oner atb re- a A. .. Cntu Ag .. money and eperleneo at the ameu
"mot valu able e ark tobe onequalledas one u edears o Napolon time always gets the experleaen.
tablespoonfals of ancock's iphur bless, sMparatory rto beginning hise
CompIo- dIn a a-t bath you get the exile atlba~ On the sme day Louls
same elect and your syste-m aborbe XVI centre Lod tInstat nd a EvVO U
the sulphur thrgh the ore of th days late sled ro Dover for
.II I AI ,Iskin. F tr prickly heat and summer Frane toS ascend the throne veIase
I1" ; I I useI a teaspoonfu of theo Sulphr Oe- .nthu.lam. eoIte4d among oertala i 4_ 3, hle MWy aaa.
5 pound In a bowl d o wart water. Thi 01ass of the Vreach peopi by the hbadatile ots
i ..-, t n ._ -^ n a refrenhua. bath aad quekly l ofa"a Naoleea aod t o r uatoration ousl _Al T PIA
t^ ; g, T I I IeB th* ano. |,-, ,heb.old by all de. of the, more th.e" .. ? ft "- -' .-- --.- "
I +/, 1phr Pur Co., Baitimore, M-Ad.. As the celebrated hIstorIa. La .
I ;+ 1 JS I .LJ I- .--a mark.dm *eThe kbea B ta haw, V AHIII P
I 'iM. JLLb a NoJ t"" iydlldue~ra o or a. thirst of tpo .r lh

Made-Dfis a i tt r. aaee /a- '" s


in Bulk!

s flavor-its aro-
largely due to its flavor.
e French Market Coffa-
rent coffee that e grown
it peculiar dlicious laver

arket Coffe ask fer t ba nme
*aot mthe eadisry ind o i l.
on the iab assure youof the
t so othe.
s story.- e It l ywal d"q
roe in your hmly watm to go
ok to the ordinay bai of ole.
member, Madame, that the e*a
or of sofes Is everything.

rench Market Milly
etle-We re a that ye aute
abs Maent yCo u in y we
and ,.

f inr a

uIll giI1.


* N

.4 1

* 'N


NNW$ "uuraw
0761 fit3



--- .rMEN&*

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..pt a,

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41 *ZK



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1 ...-.*

*.r~74~ ~


S Tame of Few Years Age Were More
Adept at Selentiflo Play Than
They Are Today.
While the hit-and-run play is. often
used in baseball, it I really a lost art.
Nowadays when the hit-and-run is sue-
eessful the batter usually comes
through with a clean-cut safe drive
for one or more bases, which, wheu
the play Is pulled off as it should be,
is next to impossible.
Hit-and-run requires a scientific bat-
ter. His object is to shove the ball
toward the place from which the in-
fielder has moved in order to cover
the bag toward which the runner has
started. It might be the second base.
man or the shortstop. The batter is
supposed to so place the ball that if
an infielder can reach It at all he has
to cover enough ground to make a
double play impossible, and nine
times out of ten, if he manages to
throw the batter out at first, the play
has succeeded in moving up the base
There Is chance for the ball rolling
safe, but the double play is absolutely
But it is but seldom that one sees
the hit-and-run play worked In this
way. Nowadays the batter gives the
runner the sign to start, and then he
takes a wallop at the ball. Sometimes
a three-base hit results, on which the
runner could have scored, even if he
had not started in advance, but more
often a high fly goes up, and when
the play is successful it Is because the
batter gets the ball into safe terri-
Conceding that baseball has ad-
vanced in many respects, there Is no
doubt that the teams of a few years
back were more adept at the hit-and-
run game than they are today.

Showed Good Judgment In Refusing
to Send Pinch Hitter in to Bat
for Frank Schulte.
During a fanning bee by some of c
the Louisville players Scotty Ingerton
related a story regarding Schulte, the
heavy hitting outfielder of the Cubs. l
"It was In 1911, when I was with (
the Boston Nationals," said Scotty. v
"The Cubs were playing the Doves. -
lt L&V ....a th a_ A wAtI

a we eary part of tr e game wite
two men on base Schulte went up to
the plate to bat, rgardss of the fact
that Tinker 4a C r" arshedI with






~ 4.


Convenoet Reeeptaeli W te May le
Employed to Keep the Llen
UnwrMlkled and FPreh,.
Embroidered or lace trimm edentier
pieces should be Ironed Sat and rolled
up. not folded, for putting away. If
desired a very little bolled starch may
be added to the last rinsing water but
the centerpiece will look handsomer if
simply wrung out of hot water and
Ironed while wet with a very hot Iron
Several centerpieces may be rolled at
.once over a length of broomstick or
any other stick of suitable size nd
length. Newspapers made into a long.
smooth roll, will answer if there is
nothing else handy.
A most attractive receptacle for the
safe-keeping of centerpieces may be
made with an ordinary mailing tube,
a yard long, one yard of flowered cre-
tonne and several yards of No. 4 rib-
M bon at 5 or 6 cents the yard. Cut of
the four corners of the square of ere-
tonne and bind all around with ribbon
Use the corner pieces to cover the
ends of the mailing tube, pasting the
t material to the tube with library
paste. Paste one edge of the square
along the tube, roll over until the tube
is completely hidden and tack In
place. The cut-off corners at either
end will fit nicely around the covered
ends of the tube. At the opposite edge
of the cretonne square sew short
lengths of ribbon, and when the cen-
terpieces have been laid on the square,
begin at the tube and roll up. trying
the finished roll of cretonne and cen.
terpieces within, by means of the rib-
bon ends Or, Instead of using rib-
bons to tie up the roll, attach metal
snap-fasteners to the cretonne In
such manAer that the roll may be
snap-butto',ed together.

Plain Boiled Greens,
Dandelio.j. spinach, mustard, best
8eaton. tops and a large number of other simi-
lar greens are very health-giving and
of their beet pitchers in the person should be more freely used. The
e Brooklyn team of the Federal needless waste of labor and material
or the Phillies last year and Doole in squeeziug dry and chopping, then
ith him in the box this season. But adding garnishes and general eort to
d after much dickering he was given secure refinedd foolishness" and "ex-
are known. He showed his old skill hausting fussery" have so' injured the
Tiptops and should win a big majority popularity of spinach, diadelon, ea.,
landed a rich prite when they In- tirat few aow dare to write with all
their fold. boldness. "Just clean thin well, plt
-_ w -,.- %~- ...., ... out all defective leaves, stick and
a a ball player this year, has dirt wash thoroughly after soaking Ia
ball player this year, has started salti waoer and te~ bell wit*, *q, I
to fulfil the portion of his manU em aAmot of Ulatr. WheId ,
apr.tsa. 4 J


Arritt, Va-Mrs. D .Bow
this town, makes the following i
meat: "For 20 years I m naered i -
womanly troubles, sad althend.l
tried difterest treatments I d4
get any relief.
I was unable to look after I ,
my work, and my friends thougt ,
could not get well.
Finally, I began to take CaduI, t A'
woman's toniea, and I hadn't .ta1a0. .
onethird of the first bottle, beleqt I'
could note Its good elets .. .
Now I can do all my work, fbel I6, A1
I'm not more than 14 years old, ;
am really 49. My own riedl .4 V :
look so well, they don't reogala M",
when we meet In the road
My daughter Is using Cardl, -i
she says it Is a ine medicine. I tg
have a number of lady friea td
it, since they found, out howit i-
Whenever I tool a little thlheA .,
after a day's extra hard work, I ".:
take a dose of Cardul and a a
I can't say too much for CardL .
Thousands of women who now ..ftr '
from womanly troubles, could b-
lleved and benefited, by following gl '. 4
Bowen's example. .
Are you of this number?
SIf so, try Cardul today. It
harm you, and is almost sure to I ...
you good.
At .the nearest drug store--Ad,. V
Most men who are good at guasig 'g *
conundrums are so( much good at .
thing else.
Dr. le. ree .sllets, ama
eoae a bliver
eonstipatonE. Adv. ''.
ALL HAD TO sE Ii*"4 .

CeaseeUtlaIw Phl


hhnny and allowed iah t all on thae home lot 1a s ir time.y b o# i i, iol
The result was that Sehulte knocked ed bo, tongue, kckle of
an Infield fly for the third out, leaving a lTvJ or other meat In boiling. They wat seiMai
the two men on the bases. In the The Terrapins hae only one south- be boiled In elear slightly salted w-. obligMed
ninth inning, with the Cuba still trail. aw batsman. That parteiular athlete, t. r or with any sneat it desired. A be mI t
In lg, it was Schulte's turn to bat again. Ouy Zinn, however, has the reputation little vinegar or lemon juice is all the apas e m 19n
Tinker and Evers again tried to per. of treating portsiders very badly. dressing needed for many tastes, al- gathered p his
suade Chance to use another man, I 4 though some prefer pepper and butter along ease a nO
saying that the pitcher, a left-hbander, Ernest Lanigan, the wizard statisti- for seasoning, proceeded, to p
whom I cannot recall just now, was L clan, points out that it is nothing new der arrest, oae
pitching good ball. Bill Steen, the Cleveland pitcher, for Magee to slough Rube Marquard uspic loul mase,
"Chance alid: 'He hits well enough has copped Eddie Cicotte's title of for two home runs in one game, He To the local
for me, and I see no need in send- ."hard-luck twirler." did it on May 5, 1918. JLIl 'I U I whom he wes ale '-
lng any one else to bat." Schulte t toldd his tory v 4
sent the ball over the fence, which Ed weeney the Yankee A baseball enthusiast opines that patUcahoy. Wh y *"
gave the Cubs the victory, and afterwe ds n exchange the Athletics are allowing poorly. the -l-a _
th Cubs the victory, and after throwing well, reads an exchange. Connie Mack's champions didn't get thFilipin
i a w going early last season, but they land- ifdlothesmi ere, b
ad. So keep your lamps lit. *U doeosllo e he
Frank Chance is very much pleased 0d*" o ee yr dd.
withthwk fesrm letshe In the sick room be sure to wash "For this leO,
with the work of Truesdale, the new Wilbur Robinson is making good each glass and spoon immediately aft magistrate, with/the r
,Inielder from Bualo. with the fans of Brooklyn, and it looks or use. "that it is unesrtain-that l *i
as if the Dodgers are going to have Choose high, narrow saucepans, the truth. When the thi e
Frank Chaftce declares his team last a more prosperous year than last sum- with close-fitting lids, for cooking identify these elotes is thests0. 1i
season made him sick. And adds that mer in spite of the opposition of the vegetables. stole, you may have 10-a .
'he Is perfectly well this year. Feds. A linen cover for the hot water Oresk Bag.
o bag is a good thing to have ln the
3. McGraw says he wouldn't trade Art Hughey Jennings started his profes- guest room. DIDITHI WO "RK
Fletcher for any shortstop in the sional baseball career 23 years ago. It In roasting meat allow fifteen min. Grew streg o 6 P.1 10
world, not even Hans Wagner. was in May, 1891, that he Joined Louis- utes for each pound and fifteen min. ... '
S vtilie a green youngster and made good utes over. TYo eant grow tos h a
George McQuillan is showing a right off the reel. Satin slippers of the most delicate eIsaing. Yoa must tave
large assortment of wares, and is one colors can be cleaned with denatured UMyo -e ad
of the reliable of Clarke's strong Marty MoHale. the young pitcher alcohol. lan thes 4" N is
staff. who has been doing so well with the Allspice, soaked until soft enough i t ths t bVwd e K
f Highlanders, was once with the Red to string, may be made Into a tra. tis havoe Mo. tp .
Johnny Dobbs, the new manager of Sox, and harbors a grudge against the grant necklace. often mow iA0' lb,
the New Orleans team, is doing won- team because he was let go. Oranges preserved whole make a "AboAut wa T" Wrt
ders with the tail-end combination of delicious dessert if flled with whipped hlad ,I a &
last year. The veteran Woodle Thornton Js cream or custard, '""O O mr e I*
playing the outfield for Columbus in PJace large spongeI the bottom -owrW o rki W l.
"Over the Plate Red Ames Put the the South Atlantic league. of the umbrella Jar if you would avoid tuntdM alsiiy t l
Ball," reads a headline In a Cincinnati breaking it in"F iast L gae poeitl.
paper. Well, where did they want him Ceffey Gives Advice. If you can't quite afford to have a tld to dI o
to put it? Jack Coffey, who used to play short- chair reupholstered, try a pretty lip that a
stop for the Braves and Is now man. *over over it. a t d o
The Athletics have added another aging the Denver risalies in the T tomaB eb a M r an it
Baker to the club roster. He is a left. Western league, announces his ideal Try thickening the atstar f norm A bIB
handed pitcher and his Christian name formula for a pennant winning ball. tto tried UMe kind. .' ,l>.
*esa i wil e Orlando. club. Coffey wants seven parts' cora-., otr, bt
o 5 5 luog, seven parts hi little e gret
| f--' 6. combination basey. r parts h"te l May f
Frank Sehu"tt*. a r r one ladt W hit nt nd irewnodf
evern the circuit-.he returned to The n ttef UmoW ad one par t aolnlg. e a eWith little or w vtd I
s t sat a n drawing s ore an it did pitching and sting av ever bee Wo
se at all that meel' with the Coffey apparently holds the fielding goten one-balf cupful of gelatin
O a ar The man who st end eers lustily and almost too chaPy. Fae more one cupful of cold wat. aw
ows wnwmbsrin a.s,-tn." j thUsi hoio lho. o u lust i yhaywildlest03a throw beat one Pint ofmlkoinodouble p, .res,
S I I' ph1 I elp_. The" alis tah l nW Ill to110136gae% th an have beean wea y a ln e mt e nd ytor .osthe.oetfn yolaso th i
StwIyeaS4 It t u4l who i a tea a lot, says a Washington sport s thanbaIdith e l s
a i tty A"ebltse .. writer. And maybe he W*. A lsM a toa custard. favor with .
l ligSo e egel e ,ati 'anusts .. t c l dot r
** tIp '* Sae eas l cb of the New York CaptsIwoado t0a014
A~ Ib"..oe has m w the .er* m whites of three es..
.e' Pt Siwtd thoo ,w gv b rui an,, of to-" -- tnto mold and when ool put n .
Wa-~aOpe a bb. esre to thoroughly beat lb

w o u vi=ta sse a e t h e j e l l y a n d c u s t a r d W 0
-W1000 0,. .

4. .

- .. ... .

The Phillles mourn the loss of one
of Tom Beaton, who is now with th
league. Beaton did splendid work T
counted on winning many a game w
the Feds coaxed the twirler away an
to the Tiptops, as the Brooklyn Feds
n the first game he pitched for the
of his games this season. The Feds
relgled the former Quaker etar into
w -


Rx- r 47,


r-." i'.

, .

~ .4'

~ti~a-~ ~ 4

Thk M baa
2n1 ove w wya

^^^ *--- price, Okl
itdy h 1u11 Fe first Requisite In w d1ny
-fei i- *eW y DOmestle Sied Uepd for ai rt
Purp'"eee bringsanda
i 'ea ntef lt. *
(y ft 0 41 Lo RT, Poultry lnstrutor,
4 b Ut.0*uq Collog. Copy.* Iell N
^ i : dfiiU *^C,)w rjing
S*W o slIt Met of breen took. = e t
: < *l line all those showing traces ofd
.. kluss., will l fure poultry rarese to the i a
40 aga t threwfourths of the mortality 6s94e
".of ohltkkenood.
A,. ""du n vitality should be the iNa
*." .n- requiste In every domeatle fowl se atle I
-.M'or breeding purposes. No mat- B w
S.bat l ed. h ,'v/Tarlety, s*se or .gj ?.
S eo r ho excellent the prim record
+ r w a the plumage, It the bird Is laek What STRI
I ttlaln a It should never be usWd Blair t w ll
S l ftr v Ceodictlon. These rules apply anti the
S to altl kib and both se.es. Your moe
r.' o4t vigorous males of ommo you have a
t me a tinvariably load crowee. to lose.
q 4 d dta11ttet hand ready Aihter, and t
A vol o i male can be detected by lng TE
the way he carries himself and by become wll
the way he stands upon his feet and you are M n
thro out his chest when he crows, yare of
Other unmistakable signs of vigor are VITAE lea
a straight. upright, bright red comb, ederp thou*
Stout beak, broad back and smooth Yee**em
shaain set well apart. awe ahse
Hli and pallets of strong vitality
type aM generally prolific layers, are Thache
of the roost at dawn and will keep OHATT
m t work until darkness compels them
ito tep. They are always wide awake. W h
Uadtstrtlu6 busybodies, and in shape
these hUms are broad across the hips,
the. ta tIs carried fairly well up and
theU r lse is near the aerap for the
T breeding purposes hens are sean
really p'rerred to pullets because
"aey i4e fully matured and poessM
Store up vitality after their annual
molt .Frthermore, their second lay.
a yr they will lay larger eggs
whieh prod'ew stroner cheese*. o s e g at
A w tii uar ed y old eookerel is dirssItten
0ott6 a se u .ittk etter than I & III I
Ot n o'b h i it ne tams-ft

~vu_ ~crcH-nrrrv-nm-~

t.'asly m Itter ta a large m-.
:. er, upeedally wh space is limited
:i -. ida v.lwr male ill take care of
F p.. heps on frop ftrm rage.
om a etoh edeas arn strong and
*. .Itor it bl posie to get good reselt
A.k mtreeg ftom very closely relatd
t i u io tM frequently done r by

: lro. L4t. NEST-80XES
Itaele r the Ptrpose May
M m t"P rm Grooew for
S.the Mems Aseaing.
S/ : Mhea dy ests,-whch can equally
^ em. ,.-e:ot and leased are made
EWu 60=whibc may often"
S't$as (C) IA thMe owed the
S, c U asinche"s square, and blhoe
*+ :. uae end with W rap.lathr hinges a
; at (B), so that It wI open out ant
; allow for gathering egs and for clea

*^<- T^' ^ .- '
i '*;*.IR^ ,


.. 3Ned Emily Made.

Two bles i11W ba~Of the
ItWh 61m W*ftrhng




No Longer Seerets.
"he says that she never has any
"That's righLt She tells them."

People travel long distoces and
spied large sums of money to secure
he benaets of sulphur sprlgp and
"el because for generations sulphur
Ios been known to be one of nature's
most valuable eiurtmives unequalled as
Blood purifier. By dissolving I to 4
ablepoonfutl of Iaeook's sulphur
omapound In a hot bath you iet the
ie effect and your system abserbe
e sulphur through the gore of the.
kla. Fr prickly hat and summer
ka troubles of lfftaats ad chlldrea
we a teaspoosafl of the S lphur Owm-
oud nla a howl of warm water., Thi
makes a refreshing bath and quickly
lervates the aelA. gold by all delo,
s IMe- a bottles Hasak Liquid gul-
hur Co., Baltimore, Md.-Adv.

Madge-Did il i a heos fro
ou? -, .
Marljor He thought he did-Puck

a fflo is row a&

l Ar b d.itta

*06n y^Tto bf th
or a plunge ina the luat. The bridge
car were Jammed*k.t after a fiere
struggle he amanaed to get seai for
his charge, and as he stood swaying
beside them In th atsile, he mopped
the fast trickling perspiration from hoi
"Life would be tolerable," he quoted
grimly, "If it werd not for its plea*
Goat ft to the bottom of the affect
part Adv.
Alsatian Petash Salts.
Kall, or potash nisalt, n natural de
posits, was discovered In Alseoo n
1004, when deep borings were belng
made In the hope of striking oil. In
1909 the first kail mining shaft was
completed In this district, and the
following year 37,000 tons of kall salts-
werr extracted. 8inae then other
mines have been developed and the
work has grown rapidly. Twelve
mines are now In operation la this dis-
rFor thrush use Hanford's Balsam.
A Century Ago.
One hundred years aIo Napoleon
took leave of his soldier at Fontaone.
bleai, preparatory to beginning his
exsle at lba. On the same day Louis
XVIU entered Loddon la state and a
fav days later sailed from Dover for
rane to ascend the throne vacated
by Napoleon. In the midst of the
enthusiasm. excited among certain
clasese of the frech people by the
tall of Napoleon and the restoration
of the monarchy, there wa felt ges-
rally a painful seOse of depreseam .
As the celebrated historian, lam-
.taeL&emarked "The king mut have
-A tt courage or a thirst of pOw,
WrO ethoage anad a tBue
bu-rted under a,,I

S a m4sImStO an n x" .

Int W.t and 't d F.ol
oa. (o). T7y them today.- ,v.
Queer Cueees
Stranger-How odd. Why are all
theee men walking about with cuspt.
dors hangilag around their necks?
Citslen-Well, you see, we have
started the "city beautiful" movement
and It's against the law to expector-
ate upon the streets.

Will eur your Rheumatilm and a:1
kinds of ashe and palne-Neuralgia
CraNmps, Colic, Spras, Brise. Cts,.
Old *ores, Bu te. Antleeptle
Aneodyne. Price lk.-Adv.
A fatalist thinks that what is to be
will be-end that somebody else is to
UM *IN a Dye 3a ltr seaMg a-

Any insursuoae to good so loneg as It
is got ne.ded.
Putnam rdeleas Dyes Clor in cold'
water. Adv.
The man who sets out to squiree
money and experience at the 'ame
time always geto the experience.

H. P.BTIN~St~4
Vor..rly Wlth~Isd J.a.M



W. N. U., ATL7NTAt NO. ,114. -


I jil.



lJC fva hint p t P sat of as ass^e
)-e11 86 of Myrr1 at1 soothing hap
pe.m. Get t now an be prepared or
LLA-VITAE MsehlU. Yol wind ofd TsmtCuno e s is
W oPr tr lar I tI hea* y s a iniourabaft
fPPED aTI so btm a lrs., a ndu.. s MO Mec o
a world of n"anis" y lamens. Adv.
wo Ian who sufer Geed Way to Deal With the Feel.
. B&ai r;,f Enter. It i recorded by the Sabetha Her.
I., *ered and there aid that a man went to Dr. Sam Mur
thousands such. dock and asked him for a preecrip.
Sthe story of r t o. fo ohe was .d You buy coffee for its flavor- its aro.
are much bettorhw of botherln others and wanted to
equo" brOw= take is own life. "That's. the most fd Iltion-whiCh is so larIgely due to its Avor.
r r sensible thing I ever heard o you ." Te old ee blend-the genuine French Market Cofee--
m ISSUtt -h sa maid 0oc0tor Murdock. "You're ul* offfrnt coff that a grown
i0 I-j s t"i"tkln aee and ought to get out of thel ,_i UliUt cfe Sfi t glrown
Sa- a world. Now that you think tha way, in derent COUl a, hence that pecular deCalous faVOr
sm et bien 1I=ms It seems to be unanimous." The man cannot be iitaIt
rMe for a wasn' mm, was tremendously fnasnaat and
brlt tsme0s&a stormed out of the etos. He is still If you would have geonle PeFnohbMerket Colee ak forIIt namq
living and hearty.-Kansas City Star. e that you given F ol Market-not te oidinaryh"nd ol.
Thepture of the id ls Market on the abei sure y of the
,,MMetens. a010 Fo f th market Celme-a-sept no other.
hIbmF al bI Fr wire cuts ue Hanford's Balsam. Lt Prech Market Co tel It own tory.- ere It eevterl dy
r mI ma awo 's* Ad. wtb yo weveryl-them ee f anyone in your y wato go
_i__wn' back totbe ordinary dea of ol
Net Just What Minister M t. Remember, Madame, that the Se.
LA-VITAI dd for Mis An nlnglilh minister, who guarded vor ofcolee is everything.
do lbr y. We guar his morning study hour very careful-
vt battle to bentTo* ly, told the new naid that under no Faar t
*tk it it don' t n V circumstances were callers to be ad- *c f K i
to not r i--pwho e mlted-ocept. of course, he added, (New0 oiwn ,aLi. w*
Ito pin and notapenny In case of lift and death. NEW ORLEANS
dealerolpeand %gin Half an hour later the maidd"
leVTe h and t n t knocked at hise door. "A gentleman to "de -We-or.ewuadthat d mobe
We lose the price if so you, slr.' enit, aa.a M
t*benefited.' In many "Why, I thought I told you-" o M
uaranteenlog TELLA. "Yes, I told him," she replied, "but pot the* br aat
than one bottle out of he says It Is a question of life and VWe, N
tend has failed to benefit, death."
werjs eSgo he went downstairs and found n
disso esel f Insurance agent. Flowing Theme.
"I thought the speaker fluent."
r Mdicine .Co. ARE YOU CONSTPATID? "Yes? What was his subject?"
ANOOA TENN WrhftVs Indian Vertable Pllbl T bv No Ibr l
ANO A, Oethr worth for 7 y. Tet thdM "Water ways."-Baltimore Sun.
o l at"w. sad for ample to 79 Pearl NOW York
na Cr"New Ralnpoof Fabrlo STOP THAT ITCHING Broadway at 54th Stree
"Hunt'SCtre"isguar"A closely woven fabric has been
anteed to stop and introduced to the market In the My, what relitt The moment that Neer S0 k I r 8 ItMI kSMt
paranenty cre that United Stites by an English manufao. reelaol ointment touches Itching skin,.
terrible thing. It turer's agent that is designed for use the thing stops and healingta begins.
compounded or that in the manufacturing of rainooats. No That Is why doctor have prescribed It
puRipes and you money rubber is usea In the construcitlo of successfully for sanetoen years In even
will be an Mf-ded the tabri, and It is guaranteed ra th evwret cases of ecuma, totter, f I *I
WITH UT AlS proof, although amoke may be blown riagworm, rashes and other toerment N
Swas" through It at the very point on which tog, unsightly ski-eruptionL With the gH
r 5Sr g tthe water is The fabri be help t warm baths with eBnl soap,
rodyor 4 cas- e of this to i It Is aid, Is ld0 rus ol ointment restores the skin or '# iP
t tv reatuta sad vill not "oockleAp" calp to perfee health and comfort, 1
*" fil ata kly, easily, aad at little cost. i
^ al e .anre'salsm Beno Jis al a perfet hosebold B i
iM^-^ w.. *mi; Bib .7 '4 fljm5g110"^ '. m z.. m











) ; '

5W4114sS sw Mus
*Oa-Iua YUA
m A A:




The Old and the New.
A generation ago the parents
took the reins ofhome discipline
in hand--nw the parents follow,
and if our readers will pardon
the expression, it is acase of the
hiblldren lead and the parents
follow, and if our readers will
pardon the expression, it is a
oame of the tall wagging the dog,
instead of the dog wagging the
tail-hence the split-skirt, etc.,
and the pretty-near-no-clothes.
at-all idea would never have
Sgined in popularity had parents
been on the alert. Fathers
know when they see objection-
able costumes on the street and
S, elsewhere. and if they were the
patriots ot the home that they
should be, the French designers
of today wooeld be looking for
pther Jobs, sad their daughters
would be gowned in wohmanly
Si.. ie ad not in styles that at.
j ct the idly various. '
When a iale, institution or
160lf loses its modesty, the,
SfUttdlona will ootn crumble.
Soa a ie date, Mexico has
iit.OW and VO Witd Statest

te, 1 V -a; tK Dretosuit
pO, r s use sMch -styles
.as' ll amek a seasble'eotumie,
sand pa so attention to the man.
date t Dame, Fashion. Men
W"e h ave their faults a-plenty,
b n. style is one subject upon
whihob they stand pat. Bince
A4 's time men have dressed
-i mue alike,\ their styles never
runalog to the rididiculous, ex-
-p t % few dudeso with more
brass than-brains. The oonven.
tional suit and hat-thouiaods
just alike in make-up ad color.
And despite this sameness, they
are just as much admired as of
old, and, the suitor is not
tosned down by the young
lady of hi hetoice because he
As"e his weekly, visits in the
am old tweed suit of clothes.
The inaer man iU valued and
S .* not the outward show-so should
wo bem valued-and she would
be weeagrmueh Judjment used
is s ilei, Our womed will ne.
Sr be Oapable of r asvng the
t Wfainalofgoveodait unVl4hey
1 1ewilliag to aelpt womanly

,, H,^. / t d it.
I. H^, S^^"^ t3u4tth f e

respeottully ask ta f
0aiu ".' Jtfain MW HEqu

'1T the Demouriue VOMes. 4
01ltru ountq
I rn a&canadit. for eB e
tion a a member qf q "iUe t
Representatives of )hb iqdda
legisl etre, Su'bteeto the D .i
oeratle primary tIu 2 la.d.
Thanking my friends for theft
support in the past sad o lleit
same apin, I am, '
Very respectfully yours,
J. 3. Oar.m -
Orystal River, Fsa.,
To the Voters of itrs oount.:
1 am a candidate forth, honor
of being your Representative in
in the letislature of the senlon
of 1915.
You have honored me to this
position in years previous to this
for which 1 thank you kindly
and now I have greater ability
to serve you, having had some
experience and I offer you the
acquired ability, and pledge you
the greatest effort at service of
my life. Declaring that I will
be satisfied with your verdiest
Yours for service,
p. W. IMN2ea.

oPer County C yom u nd
I hereby announce ematy f.
eauddate for re.olet hd eof
County omanissoeser fy'o the
Fir eest Disticf of afts ucoft
FlorfeA. Peeling a l
set it Aie D t .-yareq edit .
.oo urs, fok r i ujgio

To the DeimocraiUc lletN t"
true Oemnty:
1 am a candidate for the 3 e0
of Representatives, and' i ii. k.
ing this amnupaneement am
not unmindful of the gave ree-
ponsibilities resting upon a law.
maker I am opposed to tt per.
tion of the Oitrus Connt lsh
Laiw making it unlawful to sell
fish caught with h6ok and line
for I believe it to be not only un-
just and discrimlonatie inthat
it only embraces the waters of
the Tials Apoks Like and the
Withlaeoohee river, but that it
is manifestly undemocratic. If I
am elected to the Legislature, I
shall certasaly vote NO on all
such foolish bills that amr intro-
duced. -
Viry truly,
FrAN M. LM .
I announce myself as a cadl-
date for CommisiQnpr from the
Third Distriet ,trup outy,
and if elected iio 11 tbe pO.
sition bo My bet bl)ity.

I hereW arq*
da ftaot'

io4 te .1.11-

' caUdidate for re-deoton 1s
ormialeiu er from the seOont
disrietdof oitrusountr, Flor;m
4.. I sst yotr support toA.
Democrat, and oue who wiltl.au
deapr t6d*velop the best inter.
ti theo ehtyv. If my peet
bhls met with your views
Il vote for me.
J. J. WIUajw.
HoMsmma, 1m.

Is= a1


T-oniC_'i Ai

I hereby announce myself a so week and serwVOU ~id lM M
candidate for County Commis. pSol$s Oa spoo.
sioner from the Second District c d
of Oitrue County, subject to the
decision of the voters at t&
June primary.

FPer Tax Collector.
I hereby announce my candi-
dacy for re-election to the office .
,f Tax Collector of Oitrus Coun. L
ty, Fla., at the June primary. 4 n Ut3t
U. Ar Lm.
S -- .

BSjvces meat lakbbethas fol.
'lows: bieachns wMvsat &V11:
as- IqeLmt Shol t 0
F Aermtun o adts

WE keep:
4. .

y n had a F s -
ly on hand a F1tfiH supply of

I. .' '.
~laa-Dmu* State. ..

SMG&" ., 4e so s* 4

We willbeglad ftyourpree
enee ke tdridge, Pastor

(omwv~I Dhrmptorm.

OTvesuspw-ca" ..-..-.... ... 5..0XI. Momu
BlesS Fb IAtionw.6, ..3 is.

OlerkIsp. ams. --. N. 1~ Nbw.t
NeuskiGos. w......Ui~Js

C'IuI mssma. t ~a.5WI. ulo*.


a slaw-




*. *~ V4 *5-. ,q

4L~%. -


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