Title: Crystal River news
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00075892/00080
 Material Information
Title: Crystal River news
Uniform Title: Crystal River news
Physical Description: v. : ill. ; 51 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: Crystal Pub. Co.
Place of Publication: Crystal River Fla
Publication Date: April 23, 1915
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: VID00080
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 40197650
lccn - sn 98026432

Full Text

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The weather here continue
IR CRIYSTAL RIVER dry and cool, corn looKs well bu
gardens are needing rain badly
iv r l Co- Brothers Blocker and Slay
pmay Closes Deal With maker are still holding their ten
Florida Power Co. meeting with us. They are labor
Crystal River is really going ing earnestly for the salvation o
to have electric lights. At a souls, and we are praying tha
recent meeting of the Crystal theirs efforts may be crowned
River Electric Company, it was with success. We were sorry
decided to go ahead with the Brother Clark had to leave, he
work of lighting the city. Mr.
W. D. Kirkland, an expert elec. was called to his home in Wel
trician of Brooksville, with wm born by the sickness of one of
the company had been in Jl- his children.
munication, was elected as su- i
perintendent of the works and Red Level is glad 0o many
. was wired to come at once. Mr. Crystal River friends are taking
Kirkland arrived last week anti an interest in the meeting, somn
proceeded to get busy. He went of them attend quite often.
to Gainesville Saturday to buy
some of the necessary material, Mr. and Mrs. Park were with
and has contracted for the poles. us last Sunday afternoon, also
Supt. Jones of the Florida Mr. Charlie Wolfe, wife little
Power Company, was here Tues- daughter and son.
day, and the Crystal River Elec.
trick Company closed a deal with The Misses Park are lovely
him to use the power from his young ladies and are always wel-
,cmpany, with a guarantee from corned by the community especi.
them that we are to have lights
in 90 days. This will make it ally the sterner .ex. MissHelen
about July, when we can turn on sings beautifully and is quite an
the switch. 'addition to our choir.
Work will commence just as '
soon as all of the contracts, We were gla4 Mrs..Wheeler-
which are now under way, are pee Miss Mary Harvey was with
closed. ors Monday at evening services
All wiring will be dore t and to know she is better.
saottal cost which will be a treat
,.ing to the consumers, as Mr. ,.* Leila O'Neal stopped from
irklaad's knowled and ,*ex adiiitight with Miss.
nerience will enable him ti bu ii Benie OlUff.
4 material imwife i-"

16pd 62 ast
use, Cdl..hel1,the ooi uto
Mea expeIM O To have
lig uwll a a great daIl to
ourpoperity, asnd will enhance
the vOlte of every plece of prep-
erty in the eity and be the
ndeans of bringing more people
'M(omng us. .
The fact that the' power is to
be obtained from the Florida
Power Company is a guarantee
that we will be in position to
handle any kind of a proposition
that calls for power, and with
proper eforts, we should be able
to Induce capitalists to locate
various factories and enterprises
here. Everybody boost for Crys-
tal Rivet.

Binus items
Rev. W. H. 0. Syamaker'ofBed.
dick, filled the appointment of Bev.
H. P. Bloekrherhse Sunday mo ing.
B. I rank, Miss Buth Park and
tl M sle Nelle Slajmaker,
;mew ovet from' Crystal Blver
Iutv ad attended imsrvloes a4the1
"Mtheast church.
Bsv. I. P. lockerr is sill holding
a rwital at Bed Lavol. He has.
rin ably aslstedby e*v. W. H. G.
lawmaker, wbo Isa most earnest,
Ploqauat and Jaterestlmg speaker.
B. 0.. ster, an interesting young
_._ Tejmsee, Is reported
t6 n hiding a the s ps near
HomossMM to avoid olog froed to
a.reornatlpgparty toleseat to
nt flghtang ranks of the
ers forces.
4 be emdar mill has started up
S lp mana everyone feels better.

work. Let us hope there'will be
see4 sown herdtha will nature
and tiri : forth fruit for the
ia.gdom of"r even. The ser-
1*avie 6en deep and mny
.thB reons be lasting is our
sincere 'id.b. We are veryrsry
a few are still holding out not t6
Oome out Whtir them.
I Our corn cltb demonstrator,
Mr. Walter Allen, was in Red
Level Tuesday, and took in a good
serm from Brother Blocker.
Leon Hough is still in Galves-
top, Texas and reports Army life,
H. L. Hough returned from
Ocala Tuesday and brought word
that Mr. James Holder and wife
ard convalesing. Mr. Holdqr
has returned to his work at Fair.
Well-everyone krows the
effet of Pine Forest oi 4oughs. 'pr.
%eil's Pini-T-.rRoney Is a' remedy
which brings quick relief for
Whooping Ctough, loosens the
inaeous, soothes the lining of the
throat apd lungs,, and makes the
ooughinr spells les severe. A
family with growing children
should not be without it. Keep ft
bandy fotall Coughs and Colds. 2 S
it your Druggist.

In the ball game yesterday
The Oysters merely plucked the
tail fathers and otherwise
dieturb4d the plumage of The

S. .0 M ,of the game 1vQak of
assembled. and Jifd
ly ~ dretl above the-field,
atslrently *,raitiah the demise

Score stood:


s In the songs of the poers April On the 15th inst Col. N. Barco
t is the most feminine of the formerly of our city arrived from RM SUNAY
. months. It is"ourlady of tears" Gainesville chaperoning young
the fickle month, the season of Captain J. W. Oglesby of Quib. Dr. Baurlanteo Did HwUM to
t shadow and shine, as the singers man, Ga., a prince of one of the Himself as well asthbsllpw
- see it. I reigning Lumber.Kiug houses of taut Occasi
f But in reality some of the South Georgia. Captamn, the On Sunday evening, the 17th
t greatest dates in omr national Prin me, wiaoidntiti 4pr At, in the rbyterian hr,,.
d history are written on the A ,iti ~ 1ttathfber Initiit idwrd Wtheir tirngmh .
d calendar leaf.. ,;:- Vith a view of peoible IeAe pD., ?pagor, delivered the Bems,
The battle of Lexington, spd.- ment, and a not impose le e laureate address to the grduat.
ingthe reveille of the Revolutin, taiblishment of another .of his ing class of the high school.
f was fought on the 19th of the mammoth mills. Rev. Dr. Green,,pastor of the
month. Col. Barooin honor of his friend Baptist church, read a lesson
Washinmton was inaugurated the Captain-Prince chartered the from Job, 28th chapter i nalost.
president in April, and 14 years swift launch "Surprise" with ing Wisdom.
g from that very day the gpeat Capt, Charlie Strandberg as Mrs. Dr. Irwin presildedt the
Louisiana purchase was consum- skipper, and invited besides the organ while the perfectlytiWsed
mated. Prince, Judge Park,the Editor in choir rendered exquisitely the
Many of the stirring events of Chief of the News with his better elevating, ennobling, seftstiur
o the Civil War are written snder three quarters, Mrs. Park, their ing strains of those grudal deas
an April date line. It was an charming daughter, Miss Ruth, anthems: "Nearer My God to
April sun that saw the Comfeder. and your reporter. A swift run Thee" and "I will sing unto the
ate guns bombard Fort Sumpter down the beautiful Crystal River Lord". F
and wake up the slumbering carried the party to the fishing There were strains of Heavedly
spirit of Mars thrpughomuthe ground where all aboard were music that night,
south. The same month, f suc-. perfectly satisfied with the catch. And our Beautiful Cl y bad
ceeding years, saw New Orleans But the Capt. Prince surpassed in gathered tyand her chivalry
captured by Butler, and Petr.s- the superior art of fishing some bright
burg and Richiond yielded to of the daring deeda of his cousins The lights shone o'er fair women
Grant, Canopied by the bhuieof of the English Nobility fortified and brave men.
the April skies, Leo's tattered jp France, credited to them in The speaker selected, as his
army grounded arms in 4he the -art of *ar. Captain, the iubject-
last sorrowful surrender, and thd Prince, suprited even the oldest "The Intensive ,pronoan-I,
curtain fell forever on the four 'pglers along the stream by is Myself," applying specifically to
years of war that lIft the south a tmastefl taot in hadling an o as4sees Ifie Miller 4 Evae
Belgium of the' past. enormous TARPON, whichfter Ihyl, the graduating olew.
Six days lair,. with tle ril "" Eo'tr. ,fight for its ,life M,. Thke distinguished d4vire4ealt
stsbeo te* 'tea ) iliry, t h ne 'excie with the sUbiai hhuaaat

0 b1 ra aasasisftied and ammusement o440e ehe zmin es eloquently eso.
ka new borrorfellupon thq country of the party, was finally leaded Under the various eat s he
Many other battles of the war and towed to the pier as a trophy advised, argued, entreaed, even
came in this month-Island No. by. it's conquerer. The owner almost commanded the young
10, the capture of Fbrt Pulaski, gave orders for mounting the big ladies to study, learn, properly
the. se6nd bombardment of Fort catch which tipped the scales at appreciate "The Intensive Pro-
Sumpter, and the battles of Five 177 lbs 7 1-4 oz, afd which he noun-I, myself."
Oaki and-the horror of Shilo. :'So will place in the beautiful bungs. In his analysis came: Study
the month instead of being al. lo he is contemplating erecting one's self the important tling.
ways soft and sentimental in its in the SummerO olony at wonder- No apology should be necessary.
aspects, bristles with the. qpeais ful ShellIsland. Itistheopinion No one will study us and report
of the war god and is alive with of your reporter that the young on the work.
the flashing banners of defeat Prince wpe'farfrom unimpressed "Why is a study of one's self
and victory. with the charms of one of Orys- important from any standpoint?
But, all in all, it is the beauti- tal's Princesses, aqd the hope is "The problem of Ufa,-larning
ful month of the year, for it is entertained that other' inspect- how to live. Not to die.
the renaissance of nature, the re. ions of round timber promoted "Christ's mission-All prob.
vivicatiounof human hopes and as. by that same Princes's magnetic leas, social, political, religious-
pirations.-Shelbyville (Tetnn.) eyes wilU lead to a loss to Quit- subeist in ignorance and wrong
Gazette. man' of one' of her prominent living.
W. C(. JLeigh adds to the above: ctisns who will become a real. "Goodness-not an inborn
dent of our city. We can only characteristic-one must know
It was in April 1861 that Con- say to our sister city: Quitman's how to be good. Thought needed.
pany A lst Ga. Volunteers the loss is Crystal River's gain. The "My young friends, you are
first company to tender it's ser. returned party tendered a vote makers of happiness and misery.
vice to the Coifederacy after the of thanks to their host, Col. Each circumscribed by his own
call for troops, in whiih two old- Barco, and gave'a hearty iuvita, thoughts; we live iaa sphere low,
er brothers, 22 and 18 years 'of tion to repeat his visit early and or high, according to the nature-
age, were enlisted and march. often, but at the same time of our thoughts; seeing the in.
ed to the railway station at cautioned him to be a little more visible. What your text books
Newnaun, Ga.,, boarded a train careful in his attentions to our stand for-only to direct your
for Pensacl&a, Fla.,.whenge after fascinating widows. ind. When properly consider.
three mronths,garrison duty. they W. 0. LEIGH. ed I become a world within my-
were ordered to Richmond and self- empire-I am the meon-
the so.sboon-to-be blood.soaked fear C1hild's Co h Is 'aoll ur *elP arch, but oh, what a task! To
battlefields of'Historic Virginia. Don't put off treating your properly direct this mighty em-
The younger brother after two Uhild's cough. It not only saps pire. How shall we get even the
years, honorably discharged, re- their strength, but often leads to lest precaution of the s
turned home to die. The older s sailmenW Why srik? You portion .
b unscathed 4.o don't have to. )ipr. Kfng's NeW Diu. tudt f the tpsk, unless we study
brother unscathedinn co oery just the remedy your self? To do this takes us back
fleits finally at the furious eight of Child nesd~. It is made *lth aoth- to thq study of' Him who made
Monocacy Junction was wounded Ing, healir and sntIsepsibalsam1 un What is man? A more en.
three times, left by bhis rades Will qulekly cheek the cold and tity that it pleased the deity to .
for deed on the field. captured soothe your Child Couht away. No
and imprisoned b; gie enemy, odds how bad the Cough or how create?
a imprisoned bh e long standing. Drs nlbg's New Dis Habit-what is it? ,^*^
for months endured..all the hor. covery wll stop it. It, guuarant* ,rors of a military prison, then Jst get a bottle from your Drug. Devotion to Duty'-1c"des
exchanged tIa etarn home a glst and trvyit. everything-enoery, inur,
cripple .fbr life, lter to be mur. singleness of pUmppe,(th, :
dered by one of. Georgia's black If you are not a subscribet fbr boy with his "V") Qglaw
devils. this paper, briug us syrap, potea, have ambtionu-I ,MS*.
Relt toes, or any.nd ofproduce, and what I, my- b aM tbeg*)
Crystal River Realty O, take thke pape, o ir.( o '

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I Guarantee "Dodsons' Liver Tone" Will Give You the Best Liver
and Bowel Cleansing You Ever Had-Doesn't Make You Sickl

Stop using calomel! It makes you spoonful and if it doesn't straighten
sick. Don't lose a day's work. If yoit you right up and make you feel fine
feel lazy, sluggish, bilious or consti- and vigorous I want you to go back to
pated, listen to me! the store and get your money. Dod-
Calomel is mercury or quicksilver son's Liver Tone Is destroying the
which causes necrosis of the bones sale of calomel because it is real liver
Calomel, when It comes into contact medicine; entirely vegetable, therefore
with sour bile crashes into it, breaking it cannot salivate or make you sick.
it up. This is when you feel that aw. I guarantee that one spoonful of
ful nausea and cramping. If you feel Dodson's Liver Tone will put your
"all knocked out," if your liver is tor. sluggish liver to work and clean your
pid and bowels constipated or you bowels of that sour bile and constl.
have headache, dizziness, coated pated waste which is clogging your
tongue, it breath is bad or stomach system and making you feel miserable.
sour just try a spoonful of harmless I guarantee that a bottle of Dodson's
Dodson's Liver Tone. Liver Tone will keep your entire fam-
Here's my guarantee-Go to any fly feeling fine for months. Give it to
drug store or dealer and get a '0O-cent your children. It is harmless; doesn't
bottle of Dodson's Liver Tone. Take a gripe and they like its pleasant taste.

"Why do they always color the cir-
cus lemonade?"
"To show that it is in the pink of
condition, of course."


Under the Circumstances, Maid Might
Be Relied On to Stay That

Immediate Suggestion. "Are you thinking of getting mar-
"Talk is cheap." ried?"
"Wh\ly, have ou lia.d your telephone **No."
taken out" "'Have you a grandmother who is
ini poor health and needs you?"
DON'T FUSS WIT "Or a married sister that wants you
A R ASTERS! to take, care of her children?"
I "Are your parents wealthy, so that
Musterole Works Easier, Quicker you don't have to work?"
and Without the Blister "Indeed not."
"Are you likely to be offered a posi-
There's no sense in mixing up a mesq tion iln the chorus and decide to go oni
of mustard, flour and water when you tthe stage'?"
can so easily relieve pain, soreness or "Nothing like tliat."
stiffness with a little clean, white MUS. "Is there any possibility that you
TEROLE. wi be offered a position in a down-
MUSTEROLE is made of pure oil of wi be offered a position in a down-
mustard and other helpful ingredients, town store?"
combined in the form of a pleasant white 'I think not."
ointment. It takes the place of the out- "Then I shall be glad to have you
of-date mustard plaster, and will not come to work for me as maid. You
blisteril ought to stay tihe week out at least."-
MUSTEROLE gives prompt relief etroit Fe ress.
from Sore Throat, Bronchitis, Tonsilitis,
Croup, Stiff Neck, Asthma, Neu,'algia, The Terrible Alternative.
Headache, Congestion, Pleurisy, Rheu.
matism, Lumbago, Pains and Aches of The young wife -they are all young
theBack orJoints, Sprains, ScreMuscles, in flction--was in tears, sobbing as
Bruises, Chilblains, Frosted Feet, Colds though her heart was about to break.
of the Chest (it oftea prevents Pneu- (Grat guns!" exclaimed her hus-
monia). band, "what's up?"
At your druggist's, ia 25c and SOc jars,
anl daspecidallargohospitalsize for $2.50. "'-I-l've got to-to--di-divorce
Be sure you get the genuine lUS. you." slihe sobbed.
TEROLE. Refuse imitations-get what "What in thunder-"
you ask for. The Mlusterolo Company, "The-new'-co-cook won't stay if
Clwveland, Ohio. you do."

Make the Liver
Do its Duty
Nine times in ten when the liver is
right the stomach and bowels are right.
gentlybutfirmly comr
pel a lazy liver to CARTER'S
do its duty. CARTUS
Cures Con. ITTLE
stipation, I n IVER
digestion, PILLS.
and Distress After Eating.
Genuine must bear Signature

not only the old reliable remedy
general strengtheningtonlcandappetiler.
Fos children as well as adults. Sold lor 50
years. 60c and S5 bottles at drug store.

1 -l Ai _toilet presimStioa of serit I
maip6 tl eradicate daadrui m.
,, e'RuraColrsadr
"lui M and$I.a tiruKnriat n

DROPSY C ,,ua .,y g yes quici,
relle, soon removes swelling
and short breath, often gives entire relief m
1 5 to 25 days. Trial treatment sent FREE.
DR. THOMAS E. GREEN. Sconer to Dr.
& H. Gea's Soe. Be U Cit. swort. Ga.

Thus did idyllic happiness have to
take a back seat for brutal material-
ism.-PIhiladelphia Public Ledger.

Maid-Madam, the Pomeranian is
playing with your pearl necklace.
Mistress-Take it away from him
at once. lie might swallow one and
get appendicitis.

Which Brings Daily Enjoyment.

A lady doctor writes:
"Though busy hourly with my own
affairs, I will not deny myself the
pleasure of taking a few minutes to
tell of the enjoyment obtained daily
from my morning cup of Postum. It
is a food beverage, not a stimulant
like coffee.
"I began to use Postum 8 years ago;
not because I wanted to, but because
coffee, which I dearly loved, made my
nights long, weary periods to be dread-
ed and tnfitting me for business dur-
ing the day.
"On advice of a friend, I first tried
Postum, making it carefully as sug-
gested on the package. As I had al-
ways used 'cream and no sugar,' I
mixed my Postum so. It looked good,
was clear and fragrant, and it was a
pleasure to see the cream color it as
my Kentucky friend always wanted
her coffee to look, 'like a now saddle.'
"Then I tasted it critically, for I had
tried many 'substitutes' for coffee. I
was pleased, yes, satisfied with my
Postum in taste and effect, and am yet,
being a constant user of it all these
"I continually assure my friends and
acquaintances that they will like Pos-
tum in place of coffee, and receive
benefit from its use. I have gained
weight, can sleep and am not nerv-
Name given by Postum Co., Battle
Creek, Mich. Read "The Road to Well.
ville," In pkgs.
Postum comes in two forms:
Regular Postum must be well
boiled. 15c and 25c packages.
Instant Postum-Is a soluble pow-
der. A teaspoonful dissolves quickly
In a cup of hot water, and with cream
and sugar makes a delicious, beverage
Instantly. 30c and 50c tins.
Both kinds are equally delicious and
cost per cup about the same.
"There's a Reason" for Postuil.
-sold by Grocers.



hearing SBoal Of Libel Suit Breught
By William I. Barnes, Jr., Against
Former President

Expect Trial Will Be Sensational And
Unearth Many Political Man-
oeuvres In New York

Syracuse, N. Y.-The trial of William
Barnes' 60,000 didmage suit against
Theodore Roosevelt for alleged libel
began in the supreme court here. At-
torneys" put the final touches on their
cases and both sides said they were
Politics will undoubtedly enter the
case when the talesmen are called for
examination. And when the taking of
testimony begins there will be inaugu-
rated what may, if the court permits
it, develop Into a rehearsal of certain
instances which have occupied the
attention of politicians and others
during the past ten years or so.
The suit, trial of which v.as moved
to Onondago county froni Albany on a
change of venue, is based on a :tale-
ment issued by Colonel lioo'sevelt dur-
Ing the campaign last suillnnor of llar-
vey I)., llinman for the Rlepublican
nomination for governor. In that
.lateleni Pt (Colo(nel ItooFve'olt refv' rred
to Mr. Barnes as controlling, within
iahurips I. Murphy, of Taminniany Hall,
the "all-powerful, invisible government
responsible for the mialadtlrini ration
and corruption in public offices of thie
'-tate." The statement als-o contained
other references to Mr. Barnes "as a


Terre Haute Mayor And His Associ.
ates In Election Frauds Go
To Leavenworth

Indianapolis, Ind. --Headed by May-
or Donn M. Ioberts, lifteen prisoners
convicted in the Terre Haute election
conspiracy cases and sentenced to the
l.eavenworth penitentiary, start-d on
the trip to prison.
While the men were being mut in
line in tly jail yard to march to the
railway station, the eighty-two men
given jail sentences for their part in
the conspiracy shouted goodbye and
joined in passing jests back and forth.
None of the wives or relatives of the
prisoners were permitted to accom-
pany them from the jail to the station.
Many relatives had boon to the jail
during tlhb morning, and several pris-
oners wore flowers on their lapels.
Roberts Names Treasurer
Terre Haute, Ind.-The Terre Haute
station was crowded when the train
bearing Mayor Donn M. Roberts and
the fourteen other federal prisoners
convicted in the election fraud cases
arrived here. The curtains of the
prison car were drawn, but just be-
fore the train departed Roberts leaned
from the window and announced the
appointment of Frank B. Stiley as
treasurer of the Democratic county
committee to succeed Maurice Walsh,
who, with five others, left here earlier
in the day to begin serving their sen-
tences in prison.


England Suffers Loss To Offset Dam.
age Done To Turkey,
Is Latest Report

London.-The British, as an offset
to their success in destroying a Turk-
ish torpedo boat which a'lacked the
transport Manitou, off C(hits, Icnst the
submarine E-15, which, huile carrying
out a difficult reconni;:i..ace in the
Dardanelle mine field, ran ac'-ound on
Kephes point, the crew b(-ing made
According to the Turkish report,
seven of the submarine crew are miss-
In Egypt, British airmen have drop.
ped bombni on the Turki-hl encamp-
ment near the border, while P. French
cruiser, the fire of which vw'a directed
by a seaplane, has been throv'ing
shells on the Turks near El Arish.
where the army for the invasion of
Egypt has its headquarters.
These operations were undertaken
presumably to harass the Turks,

Revolutionary Daughters Convene
Washington. Delegates gathered
here from virtually every part of the
country for the twenty-fourth annual
congress of the Daughters of the Amer.
lean Revolution. President Wilson's
address of welcofne and the annual
message of the president general, Mrs.
William Cumming Story, will feature
the opening session. Campaign lead-
ers for the rival candidates for presi-
dent general began to round up their
followers. Mrs. George T. Guern.-ey of
Kansas opposes Mrs. Story.

Things He Hasn't Done.
I may come home for my 168 hours'
leave, and the very thought of civil-
ized life again amuses me. There are
so many "necessary" things I have
not done for a. long time. I fervently
hope there will be no sheets on my
bed and the bath-water won't be hot.
It would take a very low temperature
to burn me now. I think I shall live
away in some little corner where I
cannot see any khaki.
I haven't been up a flight of stairs.
seen a carpet or armchair, or tasted
fresh fish for three months. I haven't
looked in a "real" shop, or seen a
smart woman, or heard music, or
walked in anything harder than mud
for three months.
I haven't tasted fresh water or even
"fizz" since I have been away. I
haven't seen any evening papers. I
haven't drunk out of a china cup, I
haven't eaten off a china plate. But
the experience I have been through
has been worth the sacrifice of all
these things, and I wouldn't sell a
moment of It.-From a British Of-
fleer to Ills Family.


At Once Relieved by Cuticura Quite
Easily. Trial Free.

The Soap to cleanse and purify, the
Ointment to soothe and heal. Nothing
better than these fragrant super-
creamy emollients for all troubles af-
fecting the skin, scalp, hair and hands.
They mean a clear skin, clean scalp,
good hair and soft, white bands.
Sample each free by mail with Book.
Address postcard, Cuticura, Dept. XY,
Boston. Sold everywhere.-Adv.
Professional Secret.
Patieknt-l'.ut lhy is this operation
necessary ?
Doc'tr-To rind out If it is!
NEvin HAD A C rllr.
After making EI.IXIR BABEK
"31y little daughter. l(o years old, suffered
nearly i yeir wiih ciiIin r a-r l fever, most of the
time uiiner the doitor's ,are. I was disour.
;all and a friend ailhvied me to try KlIxir
bekc. I guve tt t 4her and,) he ham never had
a ,bill hin .' It umnplitely eured her." Mrs.
Cylrjs Helmh. 312 E St.. N. E.,Washinp'ton, D. (C'.
Elixir Babek 50 cent-, all druggists or by
Parei PNPot repaid from Kloczewhki & Cu.,
Wabhlinutuii, D. C.
Reason Enough.
"\VWhy is Hligbee so sore on the
liquor traffic all of a sudden?"
'lie ran over a broken beer bottle
last S.nday and punctured two tires."

The man who is looking for trou-
ble'invaiiably finds It-and more.

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There's nothing more discouragiag
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A Florida Case
Mrs. J. B. WiI-!OIMW
llams, Starke, l
says: "My kidnsysIM.
were In bad shapu
I and my feet, an-
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housework and
had headaches and
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OtDssDOM tA lwesees e a Bee
|O1Is m1t mN 0, Uo.. FAO. N.YA

Nearer Right.
She-Tlb chicken at our church
suppers is usually tough.
He-You mean unusually tough.


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AUlDealers.0Hanfor .

Is it possible there is a woman in this country who con-
tinues to suffer without giving Lydia E. Pinkham's Vege-
table Compound a trial after all the evidence that is con-
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We have published in the newspapers of the United States
more genuine testimonial letters than have ever been pub-
lished in the interest of any other medicine for women-
and every year we publish many new testimonials, all gen-
uine and true. Here are three never before published:

From Mrs. S. T. Richmond, Providence, R. I.
PROVIDENCE, R. I.-" For the benefit of women who suffer as I have
done I wish to state what Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound
Las done for me. I did some heavy lifting and the doctor said it
caused a di&-placement. I have always been weak and I overworked
after my baby was born and inflammation set in, then nervous pros.
traction. f rom which I did not recover until I had taken Lydia E. Pink.
ham's Vegetable Compound. The Compound is my best friend and
when I hear of a woman with troubles like mine I try to induce her
to take your medicine."-Mrs, S. T. Ricaxo), 84 Progress Avenu%
Providet:nce, ILL
From Mrs. Maria Irwin, Peru, N.Y.
Par, N.Y.-" Before I took Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com.
pound I was very irregular and had much pain. I had lost three
children, and felt worn out all the time. This splendid medicine
eled me as nothing else ha done, and I am thankful every day
that I took it."-Mr. MAiA h xtW, RF.D. 1, Peru, N.Y.
From Mrs. Jane D. Duncan, W. Quincy, Mass
SOUTH QSINCY, MAss.-"The doctor said that I had organic trouble
and he doctored me for a long time and I did not get any relief. I
saw Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound ad.
vertised and I tried itand found relief before I had
finished the first bottle. I continued taking it all
through middle life and am now a strong, healthy
woman and earn my own living."- Mrs. JA.z D,
DuxCAM, Forest Avenue, West Qu y, Mass.
l^r.(CONF.IDENTIAL) LYNN, MASS. foradvice.
Or letter will be opened, read and answered
by a woman ad held in strict conq4bucS


22 i


* ~ ~5 'Y~ r ~ ~

a- *.--- -


Th Pao ce !fr a'n ym o s e Ca~ /rI. O7 IY

Warrington, an American adventurer,
and James, his servant, with a caged par-
rot. the trio known up and down the Ir-
rawaddy a Parrot & Co., are bound for
Rangoon. Elsa Chetwood, rich American
girl tourist, sees Warrington and asks the
Purser to Introduce her. He tells her that
Warrington has beaten a syndicate and
sold hlis oil claims for 20.000, Warrlngton
puts Rajah, the parrot. through his tricks
for Elsa and they pass two golden days
together on the rfver. Martha. Elsa's
companion, warns her that there Is gos-
siP. In Rangoon. Warrtinton interferes
In a row over cards caused by an enemy.
Newell Craig. and threatens to shoot him
unless he leaves town. Elsa is annoyed
by Cralg and stabs him with a hatpln.
Warrlngton bids Elah good-by. Warring-
ton discovers Elsa on the Bingapore
steamer. Elsa tells him of her engage-
ment. He avoids Elsa. who thinks he
may be IIIll and makes Inquiries, regard-
less of the misinterpretation of her con-
cern. Craig is aboard and 1 warned by
Warrington. Warrlugton ceases to avoid
Elsa. Craig stirs up evil gossip. Elsa tells
Warrington of the hatpin Incident and he
hunts up Craig, on murder bent, only to
find him stretched out drunk on deck.
Warrington turns the hose on Craig. He
tells Ela that he Is a man under a cloud
and to be avoided, but Elsa refuses. She
gets the cut direct from society passen-
CHAPTER XI-Continued.

For years Martha had discharged her
duties, if mechanically yet with a
sense of pleasure and serenity. At
this moment she was as one pushed
unexpectedly to the brink of a preci-
pice, over which the slightest misstep
would topple her. The world was out
of joint.
"I wish we had gone to Italy," she
remarked finally.
"It would not have served my pur-
pose in the least. I should have been
dancing and playing bridge and going
to operas. I should have had no time
for thinking."
"Thinking!" Martha elevated her
brows with an air that implied that
she greatly doubted this statement.
"Yes, thinking. It is not necessary
that I should mope and shut myself up
in a cell, Martha, In order to think. I
have finally come to the end of my
doubts, If that will gratfy you. From
now on you may rely upon one thinSg
to a certainty."
Martha hesitated to put the ques-
"I am not going to marry Arthur.
He is charming, graceful, accom-
plished; but I want a man. I should
not be happy with him. I can twist
him too easily around my finger. I ad.
mit that he exercises over me a cer.
tain indefinable fascination; but when
he is out of sight it amounts to the
sum of all this doddering and doubt-
ing. It is probable that I shall make
an admirable old maid. Wisdom has
its disadvantages. I might be very
happy with Arthur, were I not so
wise." She smiled again at the reflec-
tion in the mirror. "Now, let us go
and astonish the natives."
There was a mild flutter of eyelids
as she sat down beside Warrington
and began to chatter to him In Italian.
He made a brave show of following
her, but became hopelessly lost after
a few minutes. Elsa spoke fluently;
twelve years had elapsed since his last
visit to Italy. He admitted his con-
fusion, and thereafter it was only oc-
casionally that she brought the tongue
into the conversation. This diversion,
which she employed mainly to annoy
her neighbors, was, in truth, the very
worst thing she could have done.
They no longer conjectured; they as-
Warrtngton was too strongly das-
sled by her beauty tonight to be men-
tally keen or to be observing as was
his habit. He never spoke to his
neighbor; he had eyes for none but
Elsa, under whose spell he knew that
he would remain while he lived. He
was nothing to her; he readily under-
stood. She was restless and lonely,
and he amused her. So be it. He be-
lieved that there could not be an un.
happier, more unfortunate man than
himself. To have been betrayed by
the one he had loved, second to but
one, and to have this knowledge thrust
upon him after all these years, was
evil enough; but the nadir of his mis.
fortunes had been reached by the ap.
pearance of this unreadable young
"You arc not listening to a word I
am sayingS"
"I beg your pardon But I warned
you that my Italian was rusty." He
pulled himself together.
"But I have been rattling away in
"And I have been wool-gathering."
"Not at all complimentary to me."
"It is because I am very unhappy:;
it Is because Tantalus and I are broth-
"I wish I could make you forget
"On the contrary, the sight of you
sakes memory all the keener." '

He had never spoken like that be-
fore. It rather subdued her, made her
regret that she had surrendered to a
vanity that was without aim or direc-
tion. Farthest from her thought was
conquest of the man. She did not wish
to hurt him. She was not a coquette.
After dinner he did not suggest the
usual promenade. Instead, he excused
himself and went below.
They arrived at Penang early Mon-
day morning. Elsa decided'that War-
rington should take her and Martha on
a personally conducted tour of the
pretty town. As they left for shore he
produced a small beautiful blue feath.
er; he gave it to Elsa with the compli-
ments of Rajah; and she stuck it In
the pugree of her helmet.
"This is not from the dove of peace."
"Its archenemy, rather," he laughed.
"I wish I had, the ability to get as
furious as that btrd. It might do me
a world of good."
"And how long Is it since you were
"Four years," he answered without
enthusiasm. He would not have come
ashore at all but for the fact that Elsa
had ordered the expedition.
There was no inclination to explore
the shops; so they hired a landau and
rode about town, climbed up to the
quaint temple in the hills, and made a
tour of the botanical gardens.
"Isn't it delicious!" murmured Elsa.
taking in deep breaths of the warm
spice-laden air. Since her visit to the
wonderful gardens at Kandy in Cey-
lon she had found a new Interest In
plants and trees,
She thoroughly enjoyed the few
hours on land, even to the powwow
Warrington had with the unscrupulous
driver, who, at the journey's end, sub-
stituted one price for another, despite
his original bargain.
As they waited for the tender that
was to convey them back to the ship,
Elsa observed a powerful middle-aged
man, gray-haired, hawk-faced, steel-
eyed, watching her companion intent.
ly. Then his boring-gage traveled over
her, from her canvas shoes to her hel-
met. There was something so baldly
appraising in the look that a flush of
anger surged into her cheeks. The
man turned and said something to his
companion, who shrugged and smiled.
Impatiently Elsa tugged at Warring-
ton's sleeve.
"Who is that man over there by the
railing?" she asked in a very low vote
"He looks as If he knew you"
"Knew me?" Warrlngton echoed.
The moment he had been dreading had
come. Someone who knew himl He
turned his head slowly, and Elsa, who
had not dropped her hand, could feel
the muscles of his arm stiffen under
the sleeve. He held the stranger's eye
defiantly for a space. The latter
laughed insolently It silently. It was
more for Elsa's sake than for his own
that Warrington allowed the other to
stare him down. The flame passed,
leaving him as cold as ashes. "I shall
tell you who he is later; not here."
For the second time since that night
on the Irrawaddy, Elsa recorded a dfs-
agreeable sensation. It proved to be
transitory, but at the time it served to
establish a stronger doubt in regard to
her independence, so justifiable In her
own eyes. It might be Insidiously lead-
ing her too far away from the step.
ping-of place. The unspoken words In
those hateful eyes! Telie man knew
Warrington, knew him perhaps as a
malefacf.or, and Judged his associates
accordingly. She thus readily saw the
place she occupied in the man's esti-
mation. She experienced a shiver of
dread as she observed that he stepped
on board the tender. She even heard
him call back to his friend to expect
him in from Singapore during the sec.
ond week in March. But the dread
went away, and pride and anger grew
instead. All the way back to the ship
she held her chin in the air, and from
time to time her nostrils dilated. That
look If she had been nearer she was
certain that she would have struck
him across the face.
"There will be no one up in the
bow," said Warrington. "Will you go
up there with me?"
After a moment's hesitation, she
nodded. A moment after she felt the
old familiar throb under her feet, and
the ship moved slowly out of the bay.
"Do you know that that man came
aboard ?"
"I know It." The wide half-circle of
cocoanut palms grew denser and lower
as they drew away. "This is the story.
It's got to be told. I should have
avoided it if it had been possible. He
Is the owner of the plantation. Oh, I
rather expected something like this
It's my run of luck. I was list recov-
ering from the fever. God knbbws how

he found out, but he did. It wais dur-
Ing the rains. He told me to get out
that night Didn't care whether I died
on the road or not. I ibould have but
for my boy James. The man sent
along with us a poor discarded wom-
an, of whom he had grown tired. She
died when we reached town. I had
hardly any money. He refused to pay
me for the last two months, about fifty
pounds. There was no redress for me.
There was no possible way I could get
back at him. Miss Chetwood, I took
money that did not belong to me. It
went over gaming tables. Craig. I
ran away. Craig knows and this man
Mallow knows. Can you not see the
wisdom of giving me a wide berth?"
"Oh, I am sorry I" she cried.
"Thanks. But you see: I am an out-
cast. Tonight, not a soul on board will
be In ignorance of who I am and' what
I have done. Trust Craig and Mallow
for that. Thursday we shall be In
Singapore. You must not speak to me
again. Give them to understand that
you have found me out, that I imposed
on your kindness."
"That I will not do."
"Act as you please. There are empty
chairs at the second-class table, among
the natives. And now, good-by. The
happiest hours in ten long years are
due to you." He took off his helmet
and stepped aside for her to pass. She
held out her hand, but he shook bis
head. "Don't make it harder for me."
"Mr. Warrington, I am not a child!"
"To me you have been the angel of
kindness; and tho light in your face
I shall always see. Please go now."
"Very well." A new and unaccount-
able pain filled her throat and forced
her to carry her head high. "I can find
my way back to the other deck."


The Game of Gossip.
During the concluding days of the
voyage Elea had her meals served on
deck. She kept Martha with her con-
tinually, promenaded only early In the
morning and at night while the other
passengers were at dinner. This left
a clear deck. She walked quickly, her
arm in Martha's. literally propelling
her along, never spoke unless spoken
to, and then answered In monosyl-
lab.Ls. Her thoughts flew to a thou.
sand and one things, futilely and vain.
ly, in the endeavor to shut out the
portrait of the broken man. What was
he doing, of what was he thinking,
where would he go and what would he
do? She hated night which, no longer
offering sleep, provided nothing in lieu
of it, and compelled her to remain in
the stuffy cabin. She was alrald.
Early Wednesday morning she
passed Craig and Mallow; but the two
had wit enough to step aside for her
and to speak only with their eyes. She
filled Craig with unadulterated fear.
Mallow dragged along the gambler
whenever he found a chance to see
Elsa at close range.
"There's a woman. Gad! that beach-
comber has taste."
"I tell you to look out for her,"
Craig warned again. "I know what I'm
talking about."
Mallow whistled. "Oho! You prob.
ably acted the fool. Drinking?"
Craig nodded affirmatively.
"Thought so. Even a Yokohama bar.
maid will fight shy of a boozer. I'm
going to meet her when we get to
Singapore, or my name's not Mallow."
Craig laughed with malice. "I hope
you will. It will take some of the brag
out of you. Say, let's go aft and hunt
up the chap. I understand he's taken
up quarters in the second cabin."
"Doesn't want to run into me. All
right; come on. We'll stir him up a
little and have some fun."
They found Warrington up In the
stern, sitting on the deck, surrounded
by squatting Lascars, some Chinamen
and a solitary white man, the chief en.
gineer's assistant The center of in-
terest was Rajah,. who was performing
his tricks. Among these was one
that the bird rarely could be made to
perform, the threading of beads. He
despised this act, as it entailed the put-
ting of a blunt needle in his beak. He
flung it aside each time Warrington
handed it to him. But ever his master
patiently returned It. At length, recog-
nising that the affair might be pro-
longed Indefinitely, Rajah put two
beads on the thread and tossed It
aside. The Lascars Jabbered, the
Chinamen grinned, and the chief en-
gineer's assistant swore approvingly.
The parrot shrilled and waddled back
to his cage.
"Fine business for a whole manl"
Warrinston looked up to meet the
cynical eyes of Mallow. He took out
his cutty and fired It. Otherwise he
did not move nor let his gase swerve.
Mallow, towering above him, could
scarcely resist the temptation to stir
bhis enemy with the toe of bhis boot Hise
hatred for Warrington was not wholly
due to his brutal treatment of him
Mallow always took pleasure In domai-
nating those under him by fear. War-
rington had done his work well. He
had always recognized Mallow as his
employer, but in no other capacity; he
had never offered to smoke a pipe
with him, or to take a hand at cards or

split a bottle. It had not been done
offensively; but in this attitude Mal.
low had recognized his manager's dis-

approval of him, an inner etnaclous
ness of superiority In birth and educa
tion. He had with supreme satisfac.
tion ordered him off the plantation
that memorable night. Weak as the
man had been in body, there had
been no Indication of weakness In
Occultly Warrington read the desire
in the other's eyes. "I shouldn't do it,
Mallow," he said. "I shouldn't. Noth.
ing would please me better than to
have a good excuse to chuck you over
the rail. Upon a time you had the best
of me. I was a sick man then. I'm in
tolerable good health at present."
"You crow, I could break you ilke a
pipe stem." Mallow rammed his hands
into his coat pockets, scowling con-
temptuously. He weighed fully twenty
pounds more than Warrington.
Crow! Warrington shrugged. In
the East crow is a rough synonym for
thief. "You're at liberty to return to
your diggings forward with that im-
pression," he replied coolly. "When
we get to Singapore," rising slowly to
his height until his eyes were level
with Mallow's, "when we get to Singa.
pore, I'm going to ask you for that
fifty pounds. earned In honest labor."
"And if I decline to pay?" trucu-
"We'll talk that over when we reach
port. Now," roughly, "get out. There
won't be any baiting done today, thank
"Cockalorem!" jeered Mallow. Craig
touched his sleeve, but he threw off
the hand roughly. lie was one of the
best rough and tumble fighters in the
Straits settlements. "You thieving
beach-comber, I don't want to mess
up the deck with you, but I'll cut your
comb for you when we get to port."
Warrington laughed insolently and
picked up the parrot cage. "I'll brig
the comb. In fact, I always carry it."
Not a word to Craig, not a glance fn
his direction. Warrington stepped to
the companionway and went below.
Craig could not resist grinning at
Mallow's discomfiture. "Wouldn't
break. eh?"
"Shut your mouth! The sneaking
dock-walloper, I'll take the starch out
of him %hen we land! Always had that
high and mighty air. Wants folks to
think he's a gentleman."
"lie was once," said Craig. "No use
giving you advice; but he's not a
healthy individual to bait. I'm no kit-
ten when it comes to scrapping; but I
haven't any desire to mix things with
him." The fury of the man who had
given him the ducking was still vivid.
He had been handled as a terrier
handles a rat.
"I tell you be's yellow. And with a
hundred thousand in his clothes, he'll
be yellower still."
A hundred thousand. Craig frowned
and gazed out to sea. He had forgot-
ten all about the windfall. "Let's go
and have a peg." he suggested surlily.

Immediately upon obtaining her
rooms at Raffles hotel in Singapore
(and leaving Martha there to await
the arrival of the luggage, an impos-
ing collection of trunks and boxes and
kitbags), Elsa went dowf to the Amer-
ican consulate, which had its offices in
the rear of the hotel. She walked
through the outer office and stood si-
lently at the consul general's elbow,
waiting for him to look up. She was
dressed In white, and in the pugree of
her helmet was the one touch of color,
Rajah's blue feather. The consul gen-
eral turned his head. His kindly face
had the settled expression of Indul-
gent inquiry. The expression changed
swiftly into one of delight
"Elsa Chetwood!" he cried, seizing
her hands. "Well, well I am glad to
sees you. Good gracious what a beau-
tiful woman you've turned out to bel
Sit down, sit down!" He pushed her
into a chair. "Well, well! When I
saw you last you were nineteen."
"What a frightful memory you havel
And I was going to my first ball. You
used the same adjective."
"Is there a better one? I1ll use it if
there Is. You've arrived just In time.
I am giving a little dinner to the con-
suls and their wives tonight You see,
I've an old friend from India In town
today, and I've asked him, too. Your
appearance evens up matters."
"Oh; then I'm Just a filler.-in"
"Heavens, nol You're the most im-
portant person of the lot, though Colo-
nel Knowlton ."
"Colonel Knowlton!" exclaimed
"That's so, by Georse! Stupid of
me. You came down on the same boat.
Fine al You know each other."

Living Down His Names.
Before he knew enough to object his
mother named him Paul Mary Cesar
Gerald. Had she been an English
woman she might have named him
Harold Francis Percy Algernon; but
she was French. When he grew up he
became a soldier and wrote her a
charming letter, with his left hand, on
the occasion of losing the right In bat.
tle with Germans. Today General Pau
is-after Joffre-the war hero of
France. The Paul Mary Cesar Gerald

could not prevent him from coming to
his own; nor could the loss of a hand
handicap his indomitable spirit.



landit Chief, laly Baten At Celayi,
Orders All Forces To Ruis
Tie His Aid


Ex-Outlaw Admits He Suffered Severe
Losses At Hands of Carranxa
Lieutenant, Obregon

Vera Cruz.-"Five thousand of the
enemy dead were counted during the
movement northward from Celaya. Six
thousand prisoners and forty field
pieced were captured."
This is General Obregon's summary
of the result of the fighting about Ce-
laysa, where he reported he had gained
a decisive victory over Villa forces.
The ringing of church bells and the
parading of soldiers and citizens con-
veyed the news of the reported Car-
ranza victory to the public.
Besiegers Assist Villa
Brownsville, Texas.-A report that
the 5,000 Villa troops which have been
besieging Matamoros for more than
two weeks had started for Celaya to
assist General Villa in his campaign
against General Obregon was receiv-
ed by Maj. Gen. Frederick Funston, in
command of the United States troops
Advices from Mexico City said prep-
arations had been made to move the
capital of the Villa Zapata govern-
ment to Chihuahua City.
Telegrams received from Villa ex-
plained that his abandonment of the
Celaya attack had been caused by a
shortage of ammunition. Villa admit-
ted having received heavy losses in
the fighting this week.


When Ex-Dictator Denied Connection
With President Madero's

New York.-Asserting that he had
nothing to do with the death of Fran-
cisco Madero, Gen. Victoriano Huerta,
former provisional president of Mex-
ico, issued a lengthy signed statement,
setting forth what he termed his side
of the Mexican question.
He declared he know who was re-
sponasible for Madero's death, but that
he was keeping it as a "professional
Calls Huerta a Humbug
Seattle.-"That's all humbug," said
Col. M. Perez Romero, recently ap-
pointed Carranza minister to Japan,
and brother of Mrs. Francisco Madero,
widow of the late president of Mex-
ico, when shown a copy of a state-
ment issued in New York by General
Huerta, former provisional president
of Mexico, disclaiming responsibility
for the death of Mr. Madero.
"I was an eyewitness to all the hap-
penings of those tragic days," said
Colonel Romero, "except for seven
hours from ten o'clock at night until
five o'clock in the morning when Mr.
Madero was killed. At five o'clock
I traced the automobile to the peni-
tentiary and there saw pools of blood
behind the prison and was told by per-
sons coming away that there the pres.
ident had been shot by the soldiers.
These facts have all been gone over,
time and again. It is useless for Gen-
eral Huerta to disclaim responsibil-


American Pacific Steamers Will Be
Searched For Germans, Say The
British Authorities

Seattle.-American steamship com-
panies operating between Seattle and
Alaska ports and Seattle and San
Francisco were notified by the British
admiralty that all German, Austrian
or Turkish passengers or members of
the crews would be removed from any
vessel calling at a Canadian port and
held as prisoners of war.
As a result of the order the Pacifico
Coast Steamship company discharged
ten German members of the crew of
the steamship President, which sailed
for San Francisco.
The Pacific Coast company announc-
ed that it would book no enemies of
Great Britain on the President, which
calls at Victoria.

Thaw Returns To Asylum
New York.-Harry Kendall Thaw
was ordered back to the state hospital
for the criminal Insane at Matteawan
by the appellate division ot the New
York supreme court. In an opinion
concurred In by all the Judges, the
court affirmed the denial by Supreme
Court Justice Page of a motion to re-
turn Thaw, to the Jurisdiction of the
state of New Hampshire, and ruled
that the original order committing him

to the Institution was still valid. Plans
are being formulated to take the case
to the state court of appeals.

I .





when large indicate flourishing,
industrial and financial condi-



R. L. PARK, Editor

Entered at the Postotllcp, Crystal River
Fior'da. ah second class nmll matter, Marchl
Transient Rdvertli'snlillt% 15 centi per
ttich each Ilnsertion; by th' month, I cents
per Inch each Inmrtilon. Special iratm will
oe given advertI sirs wihinll tocontrilet for
aitvrttllnim snjeo Iby the y.ar. Local no-
tices c ts peI ll nr i tliclh Illisertlon.

Comlmuninlatlons n ll lve' loepl especrllly
of local lntiirnt it, ar, MollIetted. Itt l i lderr-
stood, liow'ver, that tin' publisher if ith'
NmWm ill nlit he 'e' ..i.,llil'e for oillilsis
expressed bhv cirr',spldftpiints.

Both the House and Senate
are rapidly and thoroughly turn-
ing out the work cut out for
them, in 'fallahassee.

You hear it from every source,
"Citrus county is coining to the
front. Crystal River and that
section of country, is the best
section of the State."

Leo M. Frank has lost out onl
his appeal to the 1'. S. Sutprenme
Court, and it seems that his
lawyers have exhausted all their
means, except to appeal for ex-
ecutive clemency.

The signs ing flashed from centre to cir-
cuniference. Put away tliat long
face, or let some guy punch you
under the chin and shorten it
up for you, and-smile.

We learn that Maj. Geo. But-
ler, who was for so long a time
local editor of the Citrus County
Chronicle, and by the way one
of the best in the country, is
now in Vernon, Ind.

John Kenneth Turner, Field
Correspondent to the Appeal to
Reason, charges in a lengthy,
but strong article in that poper
that Villa has sold out to Wall
Street. Turner has been over in
Mexico for some time studying
the situation and claims that he
has proof of his assertion.

The Citrus County Chronicle
speaks of a wardrobe made by
J. C. Pheil, of cedar wood ob-
tained from Crystal River, and
17 other kinds of wood. Truly
the possibilities of Citrus county
are unlimited if we can only get
some outside capitalists inter-

P. B. Bowie, who will be re-
membered as a former editor of
the Crystal River News, died in
Gainesville, Fla., last Sunday.
Mr. Bowie has been in failing
health for some time and his
death was not altogether unex-
pected. He leaves a wife and
several small children to mourn
his loss. The News, together
with his friends here, extends
sympathy to thle bereaved ones.

The Rising Tide of Prosperity

Washington, April 19, 1915.
That the Tide of Prosperity is
rapidly rising all over the
country ca an uo longer be doubt.
ed. One day last week more
than one million two hundred
thousand shares of stock werp
sold on the New Yerk Exchange.
This is the largest record of
transaction for any one day since
1910. While the Nev York
Stock Exchange is not the creator
of prosperity, it is nevertheless
a most reliable barometer or in.-
dicator, and its transactions

D)ruggist and have it in the house-
against Colds, Sores Swollen Joints,
Lumbago, Sciatica and like all-
mnets. Your money ")ack If not sat-
Isfied, but it does give almost it.-
stait relief.

The whole 'iture of the
agricultural an I horticultural
interests of Florila are tied ap
in the crop pest bill now pend-
ing before the State Legislature.
The enactment of this law is of
supreme importance to every in.
terest in Florida.
The bill provides ample pro-
tection against the introduction
into the State of pests affecting
any farm crop. Had there been
such a law in existence the fruit
growers of the State would have
been saved the loss of half a
million dollars or more due to
the introduction into Florida of
citrus canker two or three years
It has cost more to bring this
one disease under control than
the proposed law will call for in
a period of several years and
canker has not yet been eradi-
cateil froln the State. There
are any number ( f other diseases
of plaint life which are costing
their tate anniillly hundreds of
thousands of d(1l irs that might
have been presented by an
adequate crop pest law at that
time they first introduced.
The farmers and fruit growers
are no more concerned in this
matter, in its final analysis,
tlian other business interests.
Bankers, manufacturers, mer-
chants and all lines of industry
are hurt by anything which
may affect the agricultural
prosperity of Florida. The
nioney that has gone to fight
coitrus canker, for instance,
would have done much for the
upbuilding of the State if it had
been spent in constructive in-
stead ou' destructive lines.
The crop pest bill has few
open opponents. There are in-
dications that it is being fought
quietly by a group of politicians
however. These men may feel
that their pickiilgs will be de-
creased by the amount of money
that it is proposed to expend for
the protection oif the farmers of
thle State. The task of a plant
inspector involve, a lot of hard
physical work and for this
reason jobs under the new law
may not be very much in de-
Inand. The business men whom
we believe to constitute the
majority of the Legislature
should not be influenced by any
selfish opposition to the crop
pest bill.
Every voter who wants to see
agricultural Florida prosper
should immediately write or
wire the the members of Legislature
who represent him asking them
to vote for this bill. It las
been favorably reported by the
agricultural and appropriations
committees of both Houses.
The enactment of the measure
into law will be assured if the
members of the Legislature
learn that their constituents de-
mand it. Do not fail to com-
municate with your Representa-
tives and Senators quickly. The
vote is likely to be taken early
this week. So that it will be
better to wire than to write.-
Jacksonville Metroplis
Many people a-r interesting
themselves in behalf of the buz-
zard, who is on trial for his life
in Tallahassee. We are not so
sure that the old fellow ought to
die, and think that the legisla-
ture would be on the safe aide
to study the question thoroughly
until another session.
Rheumatism YIelds quickly to Sloan'sa
You can't prevent an attack of
RIheuinatismn from coming on, but
you can atop it almost Immediately
Sloan's Liniment gently applied to
the sore joint or muscle penetrates
in a few minutes to the inflamed
spot that causes pain. It soothes
the hot, tender, swollen feeling, and
in a very short time brings a relief,
that is almost unbelievable until
you experience It. (et a bottle of
1,anli's Lininent for 25c. of an'


Monday, April 26th Dr.
G. A. Babb The Government
Hog Cholera Specialist will
address the people of Crys-
tal River and surrounding
country and give Demon-
W. E. Allen, The County
Farm Demonstrator will
also be here.
Everybody come and bring
well filled baskets.
Dinner will be served on
the grounds.

In Memory of Clifton King
On Sunday afternoon at -):00
o'clock, April 18, 1915, the Ikitl
Angel entered the home of Mr.
and Mrs. A. S. King, at Crystal
When the pure spirit of their
third child, little Clifton, aged
six years old, bid farewell to
sickness, sorrow and pain and
ventured unto God who gave
'Tis hard, so hard to give him
up. No more will we hear his
cheerful greetings or see his
smiling face. Though his stay
was short we learned to love
He bore his sickness with
patience. Let us learn from a
child to have patience. We are
lonely because he made home so
sweet and happy.
A precious one from us htas gone,
A voievt we loved is stilled,
A place Is vacant Ill our home
Wlilchl nevercan be filled.
Giod fin His wisdoinm has Icalled
Thie ItonI His lurove hld giveli,
An l l iho tlgh the body ioulilers here
Tilt' .oul I slit' Inll Heal n'll.


The following patents were
just issued to Southern clients
reported by D. Swift & Co.,
Patent Lawyers, Washington, D.
C., who will furnish copies of
any patent for ten cents apiece
to our readers.
Florida-Oscar C. Gramling,
Madison, fruit picker conveyer;
Wm. H. Malone, Fort Myers,
flower pot; Jas. L. McCall,
Tampa, reinforcement for con-
creting wooden piles.
Alabama-John Butenschon,
Anniston, illuminated sign; Jas.
W. Davis, Birmingham, water
heater: Charlie Gentry, Attalla,
collapsible chicken coop.
Georgia-Sherry McAuley, At-
lanta, projecting apparatus for
moving picture machine; M. M.
Mauck, Atlanta, amusement de-


--nI1b DVIUO1WasRcis=a

Hardware Co.


Sash, Doors and Blinds
Pumps, Pipe, Valves and Fittings
and Well Material. American Field
Fence, Galvanized Corrugated


John Deere Steele Plows
and Cultivators


- -

Bayview Homes Co.

Will Give a Lot Free
Will give one building lot free, to the
first person who will before October
1915 erect a house costing $1,000.00

We have beautiful water front sites for
Winter or summer homes.

______ a- -- --

Wood's Productive

Seed Corns.
We offer all the beat prle-win-
ning and profit-making varieties.
The high price at which corn is
selling should encourage Increased
acreage and the planting of' Im-
proved varieties of seed cornevery-
Wood' Deorilptivo Ctalog
gives full descrptons and nforma-
tion about all the beat and most Im-
proved varieties, telling what to
plant to make largest and most
profitable crops.
We are also headquarters for
Millets, Sorghums,
Cow Peas, Soja Beans,
Sudan r Rhodes Grass,
and all Seasonable Seeds.
Write for Catalog and prices of
any seeds required.

SMISIIN, Ilotmond, Va.

I- ---

Notice of Application Fur Tax Deed
Notice I. lih rely gi'i'n that (e.'i W.
Hlyde, p "ip d1 ,*f ourtof ta x T rtll-
v iat' Wlllll l'r ,"" 1, i' luly :1 ,' 11, 1 1"1
Ilrliteln g tlhe I ils. l I. ,'i.'lh<. "f', r (Il's crl'( I, hl. ts
llhe d saild crtell at.ini' Ill y i i1'i' Unad ha
naidv iappi chtloull for tIaxn d'e'd to Isriol
lhiereonll. Siili (eftl iilft'lt 'l i' l'fl' t t fi ol-
h ,wlllg iI11drll a nl hi 1 'lltl'U '*o< llty.,
F'lorldn. to-% it:
Hei of ll'li of section 12, Townll-hip Is.
Houth, W tn 11,. Easlt, *I one r ,.
S1lld lanld >'nllt .***l I I t e" intI 'f I t "li
limt'nr'e of sui ch c rtlla. t' llt n tI l1 o 11110 o
Frank Hlinl.
t'nl'ssshld certtlhntoPs nll lbe r ld ' it'coring it to Inw.t.axl deed will s.i S t ih.I'reotil
tin tllhe 1it lid y of Miay. A. D)., 1115.
wit l rs tly official alglturw' nil st IIlthls
iilh day of April, A. D,.. 11..
'lerk Circuit Court, ('itrus County, Floridi.
((oirt Mi I) --15

Tin and Crime.
One hundred and seventeen persons,
chiefly habitual criminals, were ban-
ished for life from Perak last year.
Of these ninety-nine were Chinese,
twelve of whom had been convicted of
participating in unlawful societies. It
was discovered that the number of
prison offenses varied in Indirect ra-
tio with the price of tin. When tin
was high and the industry according.
ly prosperous, inmates of jails were
few, and vice versa.

- ---- -' -I U



does not need to embellish its
claims with high-sounding ad-
jectives. The Draughon Colleges,
located in eighteen states, are in-
dorsed by MORE BANKERS
than all other business colleges in
the United States. Individual min
struction; no entrance exanlina-
iton; positions guaranteed under
reasonable conditions. Cataloft
FREE. We also teach B3 iL


nVnAu RAIum II-

mnlain usAsue Fun BAL"*-o--q&&rM
and posts, small or large quanutltl.
Write iii eyour waht%. George W., jlil
(r)stal River, Fla.

Dr. Bab will be in Crystal
River with Farm Demonstrator
Allen on the 26th of April, and
Lecanto and Floral City on the

Fresh Groceries

are muchly desired

Besides giving you the lo;v.
est prices on Flour, Meat,
Lard, Sugar, Butter, Eggs,
Rice, Grits, Meal, Etc., we

Fresh Vegetables

and the choicest Canned
Goods and Fruits at
lowest prices


... ----




Jig ~1.

Sherwood Magee and Larry Lajole.

Are the Athletics and the Boston
Braves to suffer from the jinx that has
pursued two of the greatest ball play-
ers in the game for all the long years
of their careers? Will the present
*world's champions and the American
league title holders lose their laurels
this year because they have In their
ranks the two most unfortunate ball
,players in the country, Sherwood Ma-
gee and Larry Lajole?
For 19 years Lajole has mauled the
ball, fielded wonderfully and in all re-
spects played a champion's game, yet
he has never played with a pennant
. winner. In spite of his wonderful play
be has yet to feel the thrill of stepping
-* ate world's series' box score. The
.iMaoet lI true of Mag6e, who for 13

years slugged the ball for the Phillies,
earning the right to be classed as the
National league's greatest batter.
Magee labored all his career with
the Phillies, and although the team
came within a hair of winning twice
in recent years, some accident always
prevented Magee from realizing his
ambition. Last winter he announced
that unless he was traded to either
Boston or New .York, the two teams
with a chance for the pennant, he
would go to the Federals. Now both
Larry and Magee have realized their
ambitions. They are with teams that

Critics of Federal League Should Re-
. member That American Circuit
Was Ones an "Outlaw."
. Organized baseball lifts up its eyes
in devout horror at the "crime of jump-
lag to the 'outlaw' Federal league."
Yet It should be remembered that the
-American league was once an "out-
law," too. A statistician has com-
puted that of the 22 biggest stars who
"Jumped" the National in the earlier
baseball war 11 became either man-
agers or umpires In organized base-
ball. Here they are:
John McGraw, Giants; Nap Lajole,
Cleveland; Bob Wallace, Browns; Bill
Bernhart, Memphis (Southern
.league); Doc White, Vernon (Pacific
Coast league); Jim Collins, Boston
Red Sox; Bill Donovan, New York
.Yankees; Fielder Jones, White Sox
and St. Louis Federals; Clark Grif-
fith, Cincinnati and New York Ameri-
cans and Washington; Jim Callahan.
White Sox. Bill Dineen turned um-
The appended table will show the
nVmber of players lost by the different
National league clubs by desertion dur-
ing the three ycars' war:
Clubs. 1901 1902 1903 tlal.
Philadu lphia ............. 6 10 1 17
S .-w York ...... .......... 9 6 1 IS
Bo tookl n .................... 8 2 11
Brooklyn ................. S 7 .'I
'hlh-nKo ................... 6 6 0 12
Pittsburgh ............... 3 1 3 7
'incinnati ................ 7 1 1 9
St. Louis ................. 8 8 0 1
Totals .......,.......... .. 40 IS 113

Pol Perritt Expected to Do Well With
New York Giants-Twirler Is Tall
and Rangy.

Manager McGraw Is highly pleased
with having bagged Pol Perritt. Per-
rit was with the St. Louis Cardinals
last season, but declined to sign with
that club again and went over to the
Federal league. He was persuaded to
return to organized baseball as a mem-
ber of the Giants. He has made i1
good Impression in the South and it


Curio Dealers Willing to Pay High
Prices for Mementoes, Which
They Hope to Sell.
Curio dealers from England and
from the continent are reported to be
in the vicinity of the battlefields in
northern France endeavoring to buy
trophies of the war, which they hope
In time may be valuable. They find,
it is said, some difficulty in driving
bargains. Amateurs who have come
int6 possession of trophies hold them
for high prices or will not sell on any
consideration. It is recalled that after
the American Civil war. came to an
end a bookseller in the Bermudas,
when the cargoes of the blockade run-
ners in the harbor of Hamilton were
sold at auction, bought a number of
package cases without the least knowl-
edge of their contents. Among these
were several boxes of brass buttons
consigned to the Confederate army
for use on soldiers' uniforms. Some
twenty years later tourists discovered
these old Confederate buttons. A New
York dealer made a high bid for the
entire supply. This bid was refused,
and these buttons for which in the
war-torn years a small fraction of
a cent was paid, have been selling at
75 cents and $1 each.
She Was Flabbergasted.
Dr. Charles 1I. Parkhurst in his
witty war on cosmetics said in a re-
cent lecture in New York:
"A girl and a man sat under a palm
In a rose garden on a soft March
evening at St. Augustine.
'Is your love true?' the girl asked
'As true,' the man answered in
low, passionate tones, 'as the delicate
flush on your cheek.'
"'Oh-er-ah,' the girl stammered
hurriedly, 'Isn't the-er-don't the
roses smell sweet?' "
A Cynic.
Mr. Carnegie, the evening he ad-
dressed the Rockefeller Bible class
at the Aldine club in New York, had
occasion to refer to a cynic.
"Oh, he was a great cynic," declared
Mr. Carnegie. "Once, advising me to
take a mean advantage of a rival, he
"'We must profit by other people's
mistakes-like the ministers do when
they marry us, you know.'"
Curious Organization.
"Father," said the small boy. "do
you belong to the Ananias club?"
"Nobody belongs to an Ananias
club, my son. Everyone has one of
his own, which he conducts with
trouble and often with expense, for
the sake of nominating candidates."
Mere Expediency.
"Honesty," said the ready-made
philosopher, "is the best policy."
"Of course it is," replied Senator
Sorghum. "The only difficulty about
that proverb is that a man who is
honest merely from motives of pol.
Icy is liable at any moment to get
tired of playing a slow but sure sys-
You can't acquire a sense of humor;
it's a gift.

V *

thi* pas

way to heal
your skin with

* If you are suffering from eczema, 0
0 ringworm or similar itching, red,
unsightly skin affection, bathe the *
sore places with Resinol Soap and
e hot water, then gently apply. a
little Resinol Ointment. You will
be astonished how instantly the :
itching stops and healing begins. *
In most cases the sick skin quickly
becomes clear and healthy again,
at very little cost.
Resnol Ointment is so nearly flesh.
o colored thatit can be kept on the face.
S ands or other exposed surface with-
S out attracting undue attention.
Resinol Ointment and Reslnol Soap also
clear aay pimples, blackheads, and dandruff.
Sld by all drutghts for trial free, write to
Resinol, Dept .11.P.' Baltimore. Ud.

Lightening the Load.
O'Brien-Kaiie alive, Pat. We're
rescuiln' ye.
Voice From the Debris-Is Big De.
laney up there wid ye?
O'Brien-Sbure he is.
Voice-Ask him to plaze step off
the rooins. I've enough on top av me
widout him.-Boston Transcript.

An old-fashioned man is one who
wears arctic overshoes.

Anyway, when a woman argues she
can always convince herself.

Care full Treat
Cahildrens Colds

Neglect of children's colds often lays th
foundation of serious lung trouble. On
the other hand. it is harmful to continu-
ally dose delicate little stomachs with in.
eternal medicines or to keep the children
always indoors.
Plenty of fresh air in the bedroota and a
good application of Vick's "Vap-O-Jub"
Salve over the throat and chest at the "s
sign of trouble, will keep the little _haJi
free from colds without injuring their
gestions. 1o, 50o, or $1.00.

V= avo ad M.

For Inant o Children

Mothers Know That

Genuine Castoria



For Over

Thirty Yih

sno me e mfm agne

[9 ) ) 1)it(A




RlsiblissiNe Of Proitltileo hstlea To
Flridal People Fail Of P ssage
I Upper nMus


Measure Which Passed House Of Rep-
resentatives Causes Stir In
The State

TallabasFee.-By one vote the pro-
hibition forces lost the Blitch reso-
lution providing for submission of a
constitutional amendment for state-
wide prohibition, the vote in the sen-
ate being nineteen for submission and
twelve against. Twenty votes were
needed to carry.
Senator Blitch, author of the reso-
lution, then changed his vote so that
a reconsideration of the vote might
be had. 'He added that if the tem-
perance forces lost their fight he
would introduce ten bills providing
for regulation 0c the liquor traf-
Thos-e o '.i'.g ag;dnst submission
were Caui)nlu, Farris, Fogarty, Gorn-
to, Himes,, Johnson, Jones, McClellan.
Roddenberry, W llF., Willi;, Zir.
President DIavis' wvot was necessary
to defeat tle rc-olition. Senator Co'nl
rad was absent.


Headlines In Tallahassee Paper Cause
Big Stir Among Members Of
Upper Chamber

Tallabassee--When the senate metP
one morning a local paper had been
placed upon the desks of the mem-
bers, charging by inuendo that $40,-
000 had been sent from Jacksonville
to defeat the prohibition amendment.
Yarge headlines clear across the front
page of the paper announced the de-
moralization of the interests opposed
to the proposition and the sending of
the money.
Several of the efnautors took a shot
at the state-nift on the floor of the
Senator Drane was very emphatic
in his denunciation of such methods.
He expressed himself as of the opin-
ion that the present senate is com-
posed of men above reproach brought
upon them by such inuendo. In fact,
the insinuation was denounced by
many of the nienilers of the senate
who voted for submission.


Florida Horticultural Society In Con.
vention At Tampa Advocates

Tampa.-Heartily endorsing the ef-
forts of legislators who are working
in the interest of the passage of the
crop pest bill and assuring Prof. IH.
Harold Hume, president of the soci-
ety, of its support, the Florida State
Horticultural Society, in session at
the Tampa Bay casino here, adopted
resolutions which have been forward-
ed to Tallahassee. Probably 200 tele-
grams were dispatched to senators and
representatives at the state capitol fa-
voring the passage of the pest bill and
also the appropriation by the state of
money to assist in the fight on the
citrus canker.
The motion on the floor of the con-
vention was offered by M. E. Glllett,
and received a unanimous vote. Mr.
Gillett was instructed to forward a
copy to Mr. Hume, who is at Talla-
hassee working in the interest of the
bill and the appropriation. When it
was proposed that society members
send telegrams to their senators and
representatives there was a rush for
blanks and forms were filled out yI
the dozen so that it was only neces-
sary for each member to fill in the
name of his senator and representative
and sign his own name.


Florida Surveyors Of The State Con-
vened In Annual

Lake City.-The second annual con-
vention of the Florida Association of
County Surveyors was held In Gaines-
The principal business to come be-
fore the meeting was the adoption
of resolutions looking to legislation
for making permanent the United
States survey lines in this state, which
by reason of the decay and use of the
timber are liable to becim e obliterat-
ed; several of the poVtle of the
state have already taken' steps to
remedy this danger.
The assoaton was orgaanised in
Palat a in 1914 with George Puchs of
Tampa as president, and Mr. A. F.
Harley of Jacksonville as vice pres-
ident and chairman of the executive


Manatee Representative Urges Reser.
ovation Set Aside For Redskin
In Everglades

Tallahassee.-Repre.entative Wilson
of Manatee county is again urging
his Indian reservation scheme. It
was passed by the last legislature,
carrying a provision setting aside one
hundred thousand acres of land in the
Everglades for the Indian.s. This was
vetoed by the governor. The new
proposition does not appropriate so
much land, and Mr. Wilson hopes to
harmonize the intere.t.s involved, so
that there will not be so much oppo-
sition to the present measure..
lie is at present opposed by the del-
egation from monroe county. Thb op-
position, he says, is not so much to
the plan itself as to the fact that
Monroe county owns very little land
on the mainland of the southern pe-
ninsula, and does not care to surren-
der this for any purpose. He has
hopes, though, of eventually removing
this objection, in which he hopes to
remove all effective opposition to the
According to Mr. Wilison there are
about four hundred Indians in the
E'verglades. He says that from his
own efforts during hi- time as Indian
agent, he knows that they will never
consent to becoming citizens of the
state and adopting ihe ways of the
paIleface. He thinks, therefore, the
best thing to do with them is to place
th-mi on a reservation.


Appropriation Of $125,000 Goes With
Bill To Assist In This

Tallaha.ssee.-The creation of a
state plant board, the duties of
which shall be to prevent the intro.
duction into and dissemination with-
in this state of insect pests and dis.
eases injurious to plants and plant
products of this state, is proposed in
a bill which Senator Hudson of Mi-
ami has introduced in the senate.
Dr. Hiram Bird, formerly of the
state board of health, now represent-
ing citrus fruit growers in the canker
infected district; Lloyd W. Tenney,
representing the Shippers and Grow-
ers' Exchange, at Orlando, and Harold
HI. Hume, president of the Florida
Horticultural Society, are in Tallahas-
see to urge upon the legislators the
necessity for an appropriation to carry
on the work of destroying the citrus
canker and other plant pests. They
declare that the work is now progres-
sing satisfactorily and they have suf-
ficient funds to carry on the campaign
until July. They warn that unless
funds are provided to carry on the
work that has been started, and which
is proving resultful, the citrus indus-
try of the state is doomed.
One hundred and seventeen men
have been engaged in the pest eradi-
cation campaign in Dade county since
its prevalence became known. The
infected area extends from one end
of the state to the other, though not
in every county where there are
groves. The infection outside of Dade
county is slight, and with the possi-
ble exception of Palm Beach, Escam-
bla and Santa Rosa and Dade is be.
lived to be under control. The dis.
ease has been found in Brevard, Lee,
DeSoto, Pasco, Pinellas and Jeffer-
son, in addition to other counties


Florida Solons Returned To Their
Desks Following Over-Sunday

Tallahassee.-Although the first
session after the recess of both house
and senate lasted less than two hours,
a great volume of business was trans.
acted. The legislators returned to
their seats well prepared to undergo
the arduous grind which faces them.
More than two hundred and fifty bills
have been introduced in the house,
and an even hundred less found their
way into the senate.
The more important bills introduced
In the house were: An act requiring
the inspection of steam boilers and
providing for the appointment of an
inspector; an act to establish and
maintain a system of compulsory edu-


Attorney General Named District
Judge Reconsiders And Takes
Back Former Job

Tallahassee. Attorney General
Thomas F. West was appointed by
Governor Trammell Judge of the first
Judicial circuit of Florida, to take the
place of Judge Emmett Wolfe, resign.
ed. Attorney General West resigned
as attorney general to accept the new
position. He reconsidered his resig-
nation as attorney general, and Gov-
ernor Trammell appointed Judge Au-
gustus G. Campbell of DeFunlak
Springs, to the position of Judge of
the first judicial circuit.


For many years United States senator
from Rhode Island and co-author of
Payne-Aldrich tariff law, who died
suddenly of apoplexy at his New
York home. Senator Aldrich was
probably America's greatest author.
ity on financial and currency ques-
tions since Alexadccr Hamilton's



Was Co-Author Of P&yrc-Aid, ich Tar-
iff Law And Was AmeiCci'ca. Great-
est Financ.;; A tithc'ty

e\ ork.-Nok.-ecr W At.itili, for
mer United States. Fn;:tcr ftom lRhodi
Island, >lied sudder.!y at his hom<
here at the age of 74 year :,
The end came .-atirifily at Iti' ex
senator's home in Fifth aienue. Mr
Aldrich had passed my,' of his thatl
in New York after tint friem th(
United States senate.
Nelson W. Aldrich xas one of th(
foremost students (, financial ant
economic affairs that the Unite(
States has produced -anice Hamilton
During his long term n the service
of the public he ,wa identified wltt
many important political issues, th(
chief of which weie the tariff ant
monetary reform. -le was born It
Foster, R. 1., November 6, 1841. Im
mediately after he finished his edu
cation he became active in public af
fairs. In 1875 he was elected a mem
her of the Rhode Island house of rep
resentatives and during 1876 and 1871,
was speaker of that body.
Mr. Aldrich was first elected to con
gress in 1879. In 1881 he was elected(
to the United States senate to suc
ceed Gen. A. E. Burnside. He wat
re-elected to the senate 111 1886, 1892
1898 and 1905. When his term expire(
in 1911 Mr. Aldrich declined another
nomination in order to devote all hit
time to the affairs of the national
monetary commission.
A Staunch Republican
Staunchness marked his adherence
to the principles of the Republicar
party, of which he was a lifelong
member. Considerable criticism was
directed toward Senator Aldrich be
cause of the Payne-Aldrlch tariff, ol
which he was the author.
The senator was the father-in-laA
of John D. Rockefeller, Jr., his daugh
ter marrying the son of the oil king

Liberty Bell To Frisco
The Philadelphia city council decide
ed to allow the historic liberty bell
to be sent to the Panama-Pacific ex,
position. Mayor Blankenburg an.
nounced he would sign the resolutions
permitting the bell to go. Prior to the
passage of the resolutions Mayor Blan-
kenburg transmitted to the council
resolutions adopted by the California
legislature urging that the bell be sent.
The mayor's message also stated that
he had received similar appeals from
William H. Taft, Franklin K. Lane, Ad-
miral Dewey, Lieut. Gen. Nelson A.
Miles and many other distinguished
men in addition to many requests.
Counter Attack Expected
Interest in the effort of the Riggs
National bank to get Injunctions
against Secretary McAdoo and Comp-
troller of the Currency Williams has
centered on the question of whether
these proceedings might not be over-
shadowed by a counter attack, alleg-
ing violations of the national bank act
Prohibition Measure Lost
The resolution providing for submis-
sion of an amendment providing for
state-wide prohibition was lost in the
Florida state senate, lacking one vote.
The vote stood 19 for submission, 12
against. The house pissed a similar
resolution, 55 for, 14 against.
Edison's Daughter Is Sponsor
Washington.-Mrs. Madeleine Edi-
son Stone, daughter of Thomas A. Edi-
son. the inventor, has accepted Secre-
tary Danlel.' Invitation to act as spon-
sor for the submarine L-8, no.w build-
ing at Portsmouth. N. II.. navy yard,



Several Villages l Nirtkhioduidl Win
Swept By Thie emi Air


About Twenty Bombs Were Dropped
and Some Fires Were Caused.
No Loss Of Life Reported

London.-The tension among the
British people has been maintained
by a German Zeppelin's raid on the
Tyne district of Northumberland. The
airship dropped bombs on small towns
and villages.
It appears that the Zeppelin reached
Blyth from across sthe North sea at
about 8:10 o'clock at night, passed
over Blyth and ('ramlington and pro-
ceeded to the neighborhood of Seaton-
burn. Bombs were dropped on several
villages passed by the airship-five at
Choppington, three at Wallsend, two
at SoatonLurn and one at Bedlington.
The airship passed near North
Sh.elds and XNew Castle. While nei-
tl.+r city wa. visited, both took pre-
cautiors against attack by extinguish-
ing lights. It took no toll of human
lile and pcronal injuries were not
-Hi ou-, inquiry shows.


Lost U. S. Submarine F.4 Found At
Depth Of 288 Feet In

Honolulu.-Chief Gunner's Mate
Ctilley, went 288 feet under water
here and walked along the top of the
submarine F-4, which disappeared on
March 15. The depth is said by na-
val officers to be a world's diving rec-
Crilley found the' F-4 lying on a
smooth, sandy bottom with no coral
growth to impede hoisting operations.
She lay on her starboard side, her bow
pointing shoreward. Two parted lines
were found attached to the craft.
After Crilley reported it was said
further observations probably would
be made before an attempt is made to
raise the F-4.
The diver went down in an ordi-
nary diving suit and the recompres-
sion chamber designed to reduce pres-
sure on him was not used.
Crilley was under water two hours.
He descended in five minutes and was
on the bottom twelve minutes. An
hour and forty-five minutes was re-
quired to bring him to the surface in
order to accustom him gradually to
the change in air pressure.
The Japanese cruiser Idzumo, on
leaving Honolulu, steamed in a semi-
circle about the point where the sub-
marine is believed to lie; the crew
were drawn up in salute and the war-
ship's fag was dipped in honor of the
twenty-one men who went to their
death on the F-4.


Thirteen Persons Killed In Street Car
Collision In Detroit-Twenty.
Seven Injured

Detroit.-Thirteen persons, ten of
them women, were killed and twenty.
seven injured late in a collision be-
tween a Detroit city street car and
a freight train on the Detroit, Toledo
and Ironton railroad. Three of the
injured are expected to die.
Hours after the accident, only three
of the dead had been identified. They
were: Miss Gail Gladys George, a
school teacher: Mrs. Zepak Wagorgas
and Louis Kornich. Most of the vic-
tims lived in Detroit's foreign quar-
The street car, crowded with passen-
gers homeward bound from their
day's work, stopped as it approached
the railroad crossing, and the conduc-
tor ran ahead to see if the track was
clear. He signalled the motorman to
wait, but apparently the latter, who
is said to have been inexperienced,
misunderstood his meaning. He ap-
plied the power and the car ran rap-
idly down an incline and onto the rail-
road tracks.

Parliament Convenes AgaIn
London.-The British parliament
reassembled. The house of commons
sat for only 35 minutes, and express.
ed statement of the ministers on the
questions of liquor prohibition, the ac-
celeration of the output of munitions
and the general progress of the war
were postponed. The under secretary
of war's statement that there was no
present Intention to prohibit the sale
in the army canteens of beer, the only
alcoholic liquor now sold at these es-
tablishments indicated that restrict.
tions will not be so drastle.


Cecil Malcolm Peoli, an aviator, was
killed at College Park, Md., while
making a test flight in an aeroplane
of his own invention. Peoll was the
first man to fly across the Andes
mountains in South America.



One Carranza Officer Killed 120 Villa
* Men With Machine Gun-The
Wounded Were Bayonetted

Laredo, Texas.-Information from
Carranza officers and soldiers in Nue-
vo Laredo, Mexico, indicate that 350
Villa troops who surrendered after a
battle near Hulsachito, thirty mUes
south of the border, were summarily
executed 'by the Carransa forces.
It was also reported that a numlr
of *%itcah women camp foltovWe
were executed by the Carransa troops.
It was stated on what Is considered
authentic authority that a Carransa
general ordered machine guns turned
on one party of surrendering Villa
soldiers, resulting in the death of 76
men in one body.
Another Carranza officer is credited
with having killed 120prisoners with
a machine gun, while other Carranza
commanders were said to have used
revolvers freely. The wounded, it
was said, were bayonetted on the field.
Carranza officers in Nuevo Laredo
say the wholesale executions were or-
dered in retaliation for alleged simi-
lar killing of Carranza forces under
General Maclovio Herrera recently bZ
Villa troops.
Americans returning from the Hut*
sachito battlefield said they saw t ad-
les of dead Villa soldiers which ap-
parently had been bayonetted after
being shot.


Mayor Roberts And Terre Haute Polit.
ical Ring All Sent To

Indianapolis, Ind.-Mayor Donn IM.
Roberts of Terre Haute was sentenc-
ed to six years in federal prison. Four
men convicted in the Terre Haut&
election fraud trial and sentenced to
the federal penitentiary at Fort Leat-
enworth, Kan., received their commit-
ment papers and were given a briet
time to begin the trip to the prison.
The other sixteen, including Maoor
Donn M. Roberts, who received pris-
on sentences and appealed, and the
eighty-seven who were given sente-e.
es ranging from one ,ay to.slX oenthla
in the local jail, !wOe In Jail hre.
It was said the'sixteen would be 8rveo
two or three days in which to obeil
their appeal bonds, which were fied
by Judge Anderson at $10,000 for each
year th'l men were sentenced. S*
ward Holler, farmer chief of poUie,
who had pleaded guilty, also recWltl
a prison sentence.

Investigating Telegraphic Compan4ee
Chicago.-Views on the commercial
telegraph business, under inquiry by
the federal comesstpn on industrial
relations, were presei ted froM widely
divergent angles. "nlte itnessaae in-
cluded S. J. Konenkamp, president of
the Commercial Telegmrpher' Unio
of America; Belvidere Brooks, vim
prgsideat and former geneia mana
ger of the Western Union; Heory
Lynch, au operator, bho clal* d MW
unionism forced him Into dxiie is
Winnipeg, Canada, to find work, an
many other prominent people.


-,.i-rtY~IL-f- tt


How does your garden grow
Say, we do need that dollar-
Commodore Bough spent Sun
day and Monday in Dunnellon
R. L. Turner of Inverness, wa
here Sunday.
J. H. Hiatt spent Sunday and
Monday in Citronelle.
If you owe us a dollar, turn i
loose. We need the money.
W. M. Everett of Rod Level
was a business visitor to our city
Toy Allen and Bennett King
of Lecanto, were in the city Sun
Farm Demonstrator W. E. Al
len of Lecanto, was a visitor to
the city Monday.
Don't forget the Tomato Clul
Girls and Corn Club Boys Satur
day at the school grounds.
Logan Hough passed through
here Tuesday evening, returning
home from a trip to Ocala.
Rev. H. P. Blocker will fill
his appointment here Sunday
morning and evening.
Remember Farmer's Day here
next Monday. Come and bring
well filled baskets.
Services at the Methodist
church Sunday morning and
Miss &lma Sassard attended
services at Red Level Saturday
Supt. R. L. Turner, our clever
county school superintendent,
was transacting business here
Miss Lilly Bailey of Ocala,
spent several days here this
week as the guest of the Misses
Mrs. Brown, representing the
California Perfumery Company,
spent several days in the city
last week.
E. T. Bowman, Miss Alice
Bowman and Hugh Bowman of
Fairmount, weie in the city
Miss Helen Park handles the
California Perfume Company's
goods. When in need of any of
them, please let her. know.
W. M. Maloy of Inverness, is
now pulling the throttle on the
engine between Ocala and Ho-
R. H. Sanders, better known
as "Uncle Bob," and Tom Payne
of Dunnellon, spent Sunday in
Ctystal River.
Walter F. Warnock, Clerk of
the Circuit Court, of Inverness,
and W; H. Boswell, a prominent
citizen of Hernando, were vis-
itors here Sunday.
Mrs. J. H. Hiattand two sweet
little girls. Helen and Hazel.
spent Saturday and Sunday in
Oitronelle, the guests of her
parents, returning Sunday even-
Rev. W. H. G. Slaymaker, R.
L. Park, Miss Ruth Park and
little Miss Lizsie Nelle Slay-
maker, motored over to Homo-
massa Sunday, where Bro. Slay,
maker filled Bro. Blocker's ap-

? No more oysters till next Fall
- Note the change in ad of tli
Pioneer Mercantile Company.
. Read the notice of Supt. R. L
Turner in another column.
Attention is called to the ad of I[
W. Edwards & Company.
Misses Mary Harvey, Luelle amt
d Helen Park attended services a
Red Level Monday night.
t Prof. Hogan, Bennett King, Johi
Barnes and Toy Allen, of Lecantto
were in the city Thursday.
SMisses Julia and Bessie OIlilff anl
y Leila O'N1 illnid Mr. R. Turntr, a ,
Red Level, nuotored over andl spend
a short while in Crystal Wednesditay
"M9 e an(i Otis," a home talent
play in four acts. will be presented
at the Crystal Theatre next Tues,
day night. Be sure and attend.
) Dr. Geo. A. Dame, Col. 11. .1
Dame, Dr. T. S. Henley and T
b P. Allen of Inverness, motoret
over and spent a few hours witl
us Wednesday.
J. P. Spivey and son, Henry
and Mr. and Mrs. G. J. Boswell
of Inverness, were visitors hler
last Saturday in the former':
At last, Crystal River is really.
going to have electric lights
Work will begin at once, and we
are to have lights within 90 days
Rahl! for Crystal River.
t Harry Feinherg and Misses
Annie Lancaster and Cecil Had
sock and John Barnes imotoret
I out to Red Level Sunday even
ing to attend the revival ser
r J. W. Oglesby of Quitman,
Ga., was prospecting in our
section last week. Mr. Oglesby's
father was the promoter of the
$200,000 hotel at Hampton
We call special attention to
the advertisement of the Crystal
River Drug Company in this is-
sue. Give them a call. They
are always offering some good
Be sure and attend the Dem-
onstration work of the Tomato
club girls and Corn club boys to.
morrow, on the school house
ground. Don't forget to bring
your baskets, dinner will be
served on the grounds.
We are glad to welcome to our
city Mr. W. D. Kirkland of
Brooksville, who comes among
us to act in the capacity of Supt.
of the Crystal River Electric
Company. Mr. Kirkland will
move his wife here shortly.
The Tax List will be published
in the Crystal River News.
This with our other attractions
will make the News the best
advertising medium in this
section. Advertisers take
notice and be governed accord.
ingly. If you are not a sub-
scriber to the News, send in
your name.
A jolly fishing party from In-
verness composed of Walter F.
Warnock, Rev. F. H. Callahan,
Ohas. Kinsey, Dock Buie, John
Carlson and Jim Allen, of this
place, were carried out to the
Gulf Tuesday by Capt. J. W.
Willis, on the Anna W., and en-
joyed a most pleasant day. They
returned late in the afternoon
with about one hundred pounds
of fish.


Son of Mr. and Mrs. A. S. King,
age(dI seven years %one nonthi and
one day, passed out of this life Sun-
day. April is, 11915, at o'clock p. mi.,
having been ill about fourteen days.
Dr. Irwin and also Dr. Dame, of
Invorness, with the assistance of
Mrs. Willitms. a trained nurse. (lid
everything possible to help him.
The !ittl fellow made a brave fight,
it having been handicapped from
earliest ehildhtood( within a frail con-
stitution, lhe seemed not to respond
to the treatment. Clifton was a
very bright child, of an affectionate
disposition, and especially thought-
ful of his mother and little baby
His butrial took place Monday
afternoon, :1 o'clock, at the town
cemetery and was largely attended.
Through deep sympathy and respect
for Mr. and Mrs. King, thebusinees
houses closed at that hour.
The services were conducted by
Rev. J. A. H. Green. His words to
the bereaved ones were sympathetic
and encouraging. He extended the
courtesy of prayer to Revs. Blocker
and Barrington. By request the
choir was formed of young ladies
and the songs used were especially
Tokens of ldve were again express-
ed in the quantities of beautiful
flowers which en4rtly covered hIi
little grave.
The town and astrrounding com-
munities sympathize deeply with
the sorrowing parents in their loss.
"Not now, but In ttoe tamint years.
It may be in the better land.
We'll read the meaning of our tears,
And the& some time we'll understand,"

R. L. Lockhart's Fine Stallion
"He who is born on the Sab-
bath (lay is wise and bonnie and
good and gay."

I i



W. I). Martin, representing the
Florida Electric Company of Jaek-
sonville, was figuring wili the Crvs-
tal Itiver Electrie Company tills
Whliln itn nled Aof toilet articles,
perfiumery, etc., notify Miss Helen
'Park. Sthe is handling the Califor.
11in Pl',rtu',ry ('CompaRfy's goods,
which art acknowledged the best.
J. (t. Spencer of tile generall El-
octrie Company ot Jacksonville,
wax giviiig estimates on material to
the Crystal River Electric Company
this wck.
Miss Nellie AlcQuarrie State
Demonstrator of the Girls cann-
ing Club, andt Miss Bessie Waits
a charming young lady of Inver-
ness, were pleasant visitors here
'The King's Daughters Circle will
sell iet eriall coieis at tlie cannilng
tleiionstratioin grounds. Saturday,
to rtist* fitn s fr c carrying on tihe
fxul-li.St5sof til -IJalin'"K Room, and
will havr atll illet!onl sale of eakes
nt ,! Ritadilit i otoom, Saturday
aV. niIig, andI will also sell ice- cream
.Nitldai. Ftariiar's l)ay. They will
il)l rt,t'iato youlr Pittronllngo.

We wish to tlhalink thle good
people of crystala l River for their
many loving acts of kindness
ilniing the illness and death ot
our darling boy Frederiek Clif-
tlit. Words cannot express our
gratitude toi the physicians and
nurse for their professional ser-
vibes and to the dear young ladies
who so kindly sang when we laid
our darling away. We wish also
to thank the Woodmans Circle
aml others who contributed so
many lovely wreaths of beauti-
ful flowers.
Mr. and Mrs. A. S. King.

Notice to Whom it Concerns

Inverness, Fla., April 19, 19175
The Principal of the six weeks
County Normnal has resigned at
tile last hour on account of ill-
ness of his wife.
The County School Board, in
Special Session last Saturday,
made every effort possible to
secure another but without avail.
Therefore, the County Normal
authorized and published to
cominmece on Monday, April 26,
1915, is hereby cancelled and all
orders and contracts pertaining
thereto rescinded.
Take notice and be governed
accordingly. Please notify all
parties concerned.
Your co-worker,
R. L. TiuNma, Co. Supt.

Fredrick Clifton King

Keep Healthy this Summer


The great clean-up movement is spreading over
the entire country and it certainly behooves us
to fall in line.
To clean-up is OK.K. but to keep dean is better
now lets all get together and kill out the Fleas,
Flies, Mosquitoes and Bugs.
We have just received a stock of disinfectants
and germ destroyers and if properly used will do
much towards warding off diseases this summer.

A stainless liquid specially made for household
Quart Cans 78 Cts. Gallon Cans $32.2

A powerful powder for use in toilets, cellars,
stables, hen houses and pig pens.
A 50 cent bottle will make 20 gallons of good
disinfectant for use on cattle, sheep, hogs and
fles carry deadly diseases. Use FCKO Flea Rate

Crystal River Drug Co.




LI- .

- -- I ~ (R 1_ --

This familiar adage well ap-
plies to the dainty, spirited,
finely bred little colt, of which
Dr. H. A. Reaves of Inverness,
is now the posessor. This little
animal is the first son, and
second offspring of R. P. Little,
224 1-4. The admirers of R. P.
Little 224 1.4, are taking great
interest in Rex Little, now two
days old-he bearing the easy
grace of'carriage, and well es-
tablished marks of his ancestors
for generations past.
R. P. Little, 8 ycar old stall.
ion, although a stranger to Citrus
county, is rapidly becoming well
and favorably known through
his success as a sire, as well as
in his beautiful and promising
Mr. Mont VauNess of Hernan-
do, is the delighted posessor of a
beautiful little colt, sired by R.
1'. Little 224 1-4, the royally
bred 3 year old stallion, owned
b)y R. L. Lock hart of Inverness.
This promising little animal on
last Sunday was christened
Stella Little, she holding the
distinction of being the first off.
spring of R. P. Little 224 1-4.


A Local Talent 4 Act Com-
edy at the Crystal Theatre

Tuesday, April the 27th
Doors open at 7:30 p. m.
Performance Beging at 8
O'clock Promptly

Don't Forget the Date and

Come and bring your friend

Jersey Milk and Cream Pasturised.
No Canned Milk. Come and see.

Phone Us Now

Special Designs to order tor
Lodges, Picnics, Churches, Par-
ties, Weddings, Etc. Out of
town orders a specialty. Write
for Prices, Etc., and Suggestions

Marion Bottling &
ke Cream Ce,
10 W. Fort King Ave.
PHONE 525 : Ocals, Fla.
Next Door to Theus-Zachry

Ozello News
Mrs. J. E. Wells was visitiiug
her daughter Mrs. Louis Head
last Saturday.
Miss Rosa Hammond who re-
turned home from teaching school
in Inverness, with severe attack
of La Grippe, is very much.better
and able to be out.
The Baker and Head Fish
Company have erected a very
nice new fish house here and are
very busy. We are glad to see
two such hustling young men

A Sluggish Liver Needs Attention
Let your Liver get torplb and
you are in for a spell of misery.
Everybody gets an attack now and
then. Thousands of people keep
their Livers active and healthy by
using Dr. King's New Life pills.
Fine for the Stomach, too. Stop the
Dizziness, Constipation Biliousness
and Indigestion. Clear the blood.
Only 2e6. at your Druggist.






r ,
*e i, ',

, 1


MEMORIES of the Old
South in EVERY Can
of this Wonderful Old Secret Blend

The romantic days of Andrew Jackson, Henry
Clay, the pirate chief, LaFitte and the beautiful
women and brave men of the old South, cling
to every cup of delicious old French Market
Coffee, the wonderful old secret blend that is
known all over the world.

I French Market Coff

The Wonderful Old Secret Blend

The French Market Coffee that you get from your
grocer, in perfectly-sealed packages, is identical with the
historical French blend served in the old French Market
in New Orleans 50 years ago.

Send 10 cents for 12 cup sample and booklet of the
Story of French Market

New Orleans Coffee Company, Ltd.. Props.

SKodak Films
Return charges paid on a:l mail
orders addressed to Dept A.
Send for catalog and price
lit on flnibshlnr.
asutma Kodak Agmay.
In W. DvalStriui. Jacksonville. FP,

They will feel better, work biceter and a:- lhts able
to ., I ln Icrasei tbeir alli by cl-,p, ing tuw.
Get a Stowatt Cpjlipng Machino from yuir bard
war,, i beharma, eaier daty. Prih' .0 for tl b
World', brn tclipping machine. Cilia s h'r-r. muigt
*Ds u A.'qle'y w`ll. Ab8.ilnt.y gariianed to
eluuQor1Douna refunded. Don'telay-lx ituuo. ]
Wells and Ohio Ss. Chicago, III.
., udan (Ira.; \'alualil,,! l.lC, ritii. Bililpl
F'ee, 0111l 1itractiv, price, ., ;'. ; rr t!. '."
lie ed. Kuir t, (. I'ler.v. L1nb i k. "re .
"MARLIANA" tomato plants 2 mouths old,
bear ripe tomatoes In May; 100, 0c prepali.
Daily. Evergreen Plant Co.. Evergreen, Ala.

Not Yet.
"I hear you have a new baby at
your house. Is everything all right?
"No; the trouble is just beginning.
We're trying to select a name."
Force of Habit.
Bookkeeper-Hired a new stenog-
rapher, I see.
Manager-Yes: the other one would
persist in adding postscripts to my

The Language.
"I have it in for Smith."
"I heard you were out with him."-
Baltfinore American.
Different Fads.
"I'm an eclectic on hypnotic occult-
"I ain't. I'm a teetotaler."
Electric fans have made it possi-
ble for churches and theaters in south-
ern Indiana to remain open all sum-
Most people put more money in
their experience than they ever get
out of it.
Membership In the Don't Worry
club Is confined exclusively to men,
and It is very small.

The reason the Hon. Bunk Stough
Is a friend of the people Is that he
makes his living that way.

Administration of Justice these days
consists largely of squeezing the wa-
ter out of fictitious values.
Some women boast of the many pro-
posals they had by way of apologizing
for what they took.

The trouble about getting rich quick
is that it's very apt to starve the
moral sense.
Man born of woman is of few days
and fall q( trouble. But he can end
hi days;
A well.rounded man usually knows
bhr to keep square with the world.

An Advantage.
Parks-So you aire getting your
i.( w suit from Snipps. lie isn't
m:uch of a tailor.
Poorpeigh-I know he isn't much of
a. titter, but he's so nearsighted he
can't recognize a man ten feet away.
Vaudeville Bill.
"See here," said the manager of the
,audoville house. "This is a bad bill
Sycu gave me yesterday for a scat."
"I guess we're about even then." de-
clared the culprit unabashed. "You
gave me a bad bill in exchange."
Luck and Sense.
"Do you think a man ought ever to
;r:ist to luck?"
"Sometimesii," replied Senator Sor-
iiium. "I know people who,", judrg-
'rent is so bad that the less they try
to use it, the better off they are."

Might Get Green Cheese.
Wife.-John, this magazine says that
matter weighing one pound on the
moon's surface if transformed to earth
would weigh six pounds.
Ilub-Can't you manage to buy our
groceries up there?"

Fun for Her.
"You say you love Reggie. Then
why do you continue to refuse him?"
'I enjoy hearing him stammer his

The Question.
"They say the European war will
end in the fall."
"Yes, but whose fall?"

Our idea of an unhappy woman is
a proud person with a last year's mod-
el automobile.

An inch of performance is worth a
hundred yards of promise.

After Winter's

Wear and Tear

one requires a food in
Springtime that builds up
both brain and body.


made of wheat and malted
barley-supplies in splen-
did balance, the elements
necessary for upbuilding
and keeping in repair the
brain, nerve and muscle
Grape-Nuts has a rich
nut-like flavour -always
fresh, crisp, sweet and
ready to eat direct from
Thousands have found
Grape-Nuts a wonderful
invigorator of both brain
and body.

"There's a Reason"

Sold by Grocers everywhere.

- .4

something like a half million dollars,
must be paid for within ninety days
and the land within two years by the
terms of the agreement.


Conflict Alleged to Be Causing
Bad Dreams.

Women Relate Tales of Visions That
Came to Them in Their Slum-
bers- Stenographer Had
Harrowing Experience.


Constitutional Amendment Resolution
Certified To The Senate Imme-
diately-Up To The People
Tallahassee.-By a vote of 55 to 14
the house of representatives adopted
the Turnbull concurrent resolution.
No. 1. providing for the submission
of a constitutional prohibition amend-
ment, and the resolution was immedi-
ately certified to the Snate.
Those who cas' their vote in oppo-
sition to the resolution follow:
Anderson, Eicanmbia; Bussey, Palm
Beach; Dancy, Duval; Davis, St.
Johns; Goldstein, Nassau; Paul, Col-
umbia; Rfoberts, Monroe; Rouse, Wa-
kulla; Kelmer, Levy; Wilson, St.
Those absent and not voting were:
Lake, of Seminole: Strickland, of
Leon and Wilder of Hillsborough.
Representative Wilder asked to be
excused. Goldstein, of Nassau, had
previously tnsised on Mr. Wilder's
vote on the question, whether or not
the resolution should be put on the
third reading for final passage under
further waiver of rules.
When the measure was placed on
third reading, Speaker Cary Hardee
called Representative Newton, of Or-
ange, to the chair and after several
had spoken for and against submit-
ting the proposed amendment, he'
spoke for ten minut?.;, favoring its
adoption. In speaking for a favorable
vote, he added that he hoped the state
would vote for prohibition at the gen-
eral election in 1,916.
The proposed amen,-ment calls for
prohibition to go inuo effect in Octo-
ber, 1917.
Prior to acting on the Turnbull res-
olution, the representatives discussed
at length a resolution offered by
Handley of LaFayette, calling for cir-
culation ef the house journal. The
resolution was kitlel when Speaker
Hardee broke a th:i-y-five to thirty-
five tie by voting iaginr.t its adoption.
The senate took ut;) Mr. Hudson's
plant act, following a favorable report
of the committee., t'voring consolida-
tion of the act crc,'.ng the board and
bill appropriating : .um to fight the
citrus canker. [I va- made a special
order of iu.iirs:.4 for Friday.
Governor Tramni'1I, through the
secretary of state, sent up his veto of
the act of the 1913 :.e..Sion of the legis-
lature providing for thi establishment
of a state normal school at Madison, I
Fla. It is expected the veto will be
The governor i0 expected to send
the nomination of A. G. Campbell of
DeFuniak Springs, ai judge of the
first judicial circuit, made vacant
April 1 by the resignation of Judge
Wolfe, to the senate. The new Judge
has reached Tallahassee.

Work Of Florida State Tax Commis.
sion Is Vigorously Upheld
By Some

Tallahassee.-One of the big ques-
tions during this .session of the legis-
lature is the fate of the tax commis-
sion, which was one of the fruits of
the 1913 session. Will the tax com-
mission be abolished? There is a
movement on foot to relegate the
body created to work for uniformity
of tax assessments throughout the
state to the scrap heap as a useless
The three commissioners who com-
prise the tax commission are natural-
ly endeavoring to perpetuate their of-
fice,,not because of the fact that they
are office holders, principally, but be-
cause, they see, by reason of their in-
timate knowledge of the situation
throughout the state and the record
their office has made: the need for its
Tax Commissionor Edwards pre.
pared a statement covering the work
of the baby board of the state during
its two years of existence and their
recommendations to the legislature,
which, if effected, will change the dis-
tribution of school moni's and in-
crease their power to bring about an
equalization of assessments.

State Of Florida Sells Over Ten Thou-.
sand Acres Of Land In Ever.-
glades To Railroads
Tallahassee -Offtclals representing
the Palm Beach and Everglades rail-
road recently closed a deal with the
internal improvement board, trustees
of Everglades lands, involving the
transfer of one of the largest tracts
of Everglades lands recorded recently
In Dade county.
For a consideration amounting to
more than six hundred thousand dol.-
lars, the state sold a 100-mile right
of way and over ten thousand acres
of land to the railroad company, with
the understanding that work on the
proposed trans-penldsular road must
begin within six months.
The right of way# which will cost

me, but when I tried to expl i'i that I
was an American all I could say was
to decline the Latin noun mensa. Im-
agine it! I haven't declined Latin
nouns since my high school days. But
in my dream I'd go into mensa,
mensae, mensae, etc., every time I
opened my mouth. And, of course,
everyone knew I was a spy when I
talked that way. I woke up in a cold
sweat, and I never want to see a bit
of Latin again.
"And I dreamed." said a stenog.
rapher, "that I was in the midst of the
conflict and had to typewrite a page
between every cannon shot. Some-
thing fearful was going to happen to
me if I did not make good. I'm glad
I woke up early this morning, for if
I'd slept an hour longer I know I'd
have lost my nerve and have missed
getting that page written on time, and
then what?"-New York Times.
Their Relation.
"The abbreviations of two of the
states of the Union ought to be very
close to each other in popular associa-
"What two are they?"
"Ill. and M. D."

There is no better evidence that the
European conflict is depressing and
disturbing this country than the weird
dreams which everyone is dreaming.
And each dreamer has to narrate his
or her particular dream; then the
listeners go to dreaming in their turn.
"Why, why, why-" said a plump,
dovelike little woman. in evident
amazement at herself, "last night I
dreamed that I was leading the Ger-
man army down a hill, playing a slide
trombone the while. And the worst
of it is I do not sympathize with the
Germans, and I don't know how I
came to be leading them in my
dreams. I'm ashamed of myself."
"That's nothing," said another wo-
an, wearily, "I'm al tired out from
the dream I had last night. Every
time news was reported of a German
advance I had to plant a telegrapnh
pole, and I'm all worn out this morn-
A man joined in. "Well, I crossed
the Alps last night, and I'm some tired,
too. I thought I waR Hannibal march-
ing to help the allies. and I was going
to show 'em just how to lick every-
thing and everybody."
"Ugh!" chimed in another dreamer.
"My dream was worse than any of
those. I was appointed crown under.
taker by Kaiser William and I had to
bury all the dead in a certain time or
have my head chopped off. I guess
it was a nightmare. for I awoke my-
self by my own heavy., labored breath-
The college P'r' had this yarn to
"I dreamed I was arrested as a spy.
I don't know which country arrested

Corn on the Cob

-the Roasting Ear

is not more delicious than

Post Toasties

-the toasted sweet
of the corn fieldel

In the growth of corn there is a period when the
kernels are plumped out with a vegetable milk, most
nutritious. As it slowly ripens this hardens and
finally becomes almost flinty.

Only this part of the corn is used in making Post
Toasties, the husk, germ and all waste being rejected.

This nutritious part is cooked, seasoned "just
right," rolled and toasted to a crackly golden-brown
crispness-Post Toasties-the

Superior Corn Flakes

And they cost no more than the ordinary "corn
flakes." Insist upon having Post Toasties.

-sold by Grocers everywhere.

"You can't see a joke," exclaimed
Mr. Growcher.
"Oh,. yes, I can," replied his wife,
calmly, "or I should never have looked
twice at you."

Poor Father.
"What Is your son going to do after
he graduates from college?"
"Oh, I suppose he'll have to think
up some new excuse for getting
money out of me."

Accomplished Juvenile.
Woman-Does that parrot swear?
Dealer-Very prettily, mum, for so
young a bird.-Philadelphia Bulletin.

Also, one can discover some signs
of the foot-and-mouth disease in a
shoe store.

Our idea of a martyr is a man who
poses as a good example in a small









(By 0. SELERS, Actin rector of
Sunday School Course, The Moody Bible
Institute, Chicago, Ill.)



LESSON TEXT-I Samuel 17:3-51.
GOLDEN TEXT-If God be for us, who
Is against us?-Rom. 8:31 R. V.

For forty days (v. 16) Goliath defied
Saul's army, encamped near Bethle-
hem. Three of the sons of Jesse were
in Saul's army and to them David is
sent with food (w. 13, 18, 19). These
brothers scornfully reproached David
when he expressed a willingness to
fight Goliath, accusing him of pride and
reminding him that he was but a shep-
herd (vv. 26-29). David's words are
carried to Saul and he is introduced to
the king.
I. Boastful Pride, vv. 3844. Fear
and dismay were aroused at the very
sight of this proud Philistine (vv. 11,
24, 32), yet such fear was foreign to
David, for his eyes were not upon man
but upon God (v. 37). He related to
Saul his exploits not as boasting but
as giving him assurance that God was
able to deliver him out of the hand of
this Philistine. Saul, who had once
been a man of like simple faith, is now
as much in fear as any of his army.
David was perhaps about twenty years
of age and verse 56 calls him a "strip.
ling," hence it was that Saul's armor
would not fit him (cf. 10:23). Human-
ly speaking, it was an impossible thing
David offered to accomplish single-
handed. Even Saul (v. 32) sought to
dissuade David, but David was not
trusting in man nor depending upon
the armor of the king (v. 39; Pa. 27:1-
3; Isa. 12:2; Rom. 8:31). David took
his familiar staff and sling (see 1
These. 5:2'1 and sallied forth, "strong
in the Lord, not in himself; armed not
with steel but with faith." Crossing
"the valley" (v. 40 marg.) he prepared
his sling, with which every Israelite
was skilled (see I Sam. 13:19-23). On
came the giant, a man about nine feet
tall (v. 4), "a stalking mountain, over-
laid with brass and iron," preceded by
his protector (v. 41). Why such a sol-
dier after his period of triumph should
desire this added safety is not quit*4
clear. It suggests, however, the sin-
ner's timidity which reveals his essen-
tial weakness in that he trusts him-
self, takes no chances, and is even sus-
picious of his own supporters. What
a contrast! This armored giant and
this ruddy-faced, unarrned youth, car-
rying only the staff, wherewith he was
wont to fight wild beasts, and his
sling! When God calls a man he uses
that weapon with which the man is
most familiar, and when the church or
the Christian soldier seeks to fight in
the armor of another, or by using the
weapons of the world, it Is foredoomed
to failure (Ex. 4:2; Judges 3:31).
II. Conquering Humility, vv. 45-51.
David acknowledged Goliath's su-
perior armament, yet armed with the
name of the God of the army of Israel
which Goliath had insulted, his confi-
dence overtops that of the Philistine
and he hurls back his broud boast.
Furthermore, the victory was to be an
immediate one, "this day" (Zech. 4:6;
James 4:7). With calm assurance he
Informs Goliath of the outcome of
their conflict, but takes no credit to
himself. David had naught but naked
faith and the sense of a just cause to
strengthen his arm. He would do to
Goliath and the Philistines the things
that Goliath had boasted he would do
to David (vv. 44 and 46) "that all the
earth may know that there is a God
In Israel;" see also v. 47. David's
seemingly insufficient preparation is
now revealed to be abundant, for he
had four stones more than he needed
(v. 40). It is thus that God chooses
the weak things to confound the mighty
(I Cor. 1:27,.
Ill. Summary. We have before us
three lessons. First the lesson of indi-
vidual responsibility. A sinful king had
paralyzed the effectiveness of the
army of Israel. David, "a man after
God's own heart," refused Saul's ar-
mor, crying out "I cannot go in these."
Saul, bound by tradition, must use
conventional weapons. Every great
advance in the history of the church
has been led by some man who struck
out boldly, insensible alike to the con-
ventionalism of his friends and the
gibes of the enemy. God would have
every man work according to himself,
not copying, not imitating, but wit his
own equipment. Second, all the giants
of sin have not yet been overthrown.
We still have the giants of Intemper-
ance, Unchastity, Graft, Selfishness,
Ambition and the Inequalities of our
civic and social life. These can only
be overcome in the strength of God.

Bunyan mentions three giants.
Pride, Grim and Pagan; to these we
may add, Anger, Untruthfulness, Self-
ishness and Sullenness.


Traveler Must Visit British Guiana
to See the Grandest Cataract
in the World.

A little way back from the coast of
British Guiana the traveler enters
practically unknown land. The ground
breaks sharply up to high plateaus
and rugged mountains aud the jungle
throws a green barrier across the
way. The man who would find his
way up the river must be prepared for
rapids and cataracts, for careful pad-
dling, where a mistake means dis-
aster, and for long portage and toil-
some climbs. Therefore few men at-
tempt the journey. although the "per-
fect waterfall,'" tiv- times as high as
Niagara, Is there to reward their ef-
fort. Mr. Warfield describes such a
trip and what he found at the end of
"Here was a mighty river, pouring
with a force that suggested terrible
wrath, over a precipice S0) feet high,
down into what seemed unfathomable
"The top of the fall is slightly re-
entrant and measured at the time of
my visit 400 feet across. The distance
from there to the first obstruction is
741 feet, while tl:h total drop is 882.
It is therefore .nearly five times as
high as Niagara. but its liner propor-
tions. its cOncen'ration in this one tre-
mendous plheio:mnenon. lnak It incom-
parably more grand. It is th,2. perfect
waterfall, the t::ost beautit;::i mani-
festation of Natur':'e' lavl '2i'nh:s and

Her Fatal Oversight.
When the telephone I 'il :a!:.4 Van-
dalia Trippitts was looking in '.li mir-
ror, and out of it. as it were.
"Thirty-nine years old tt!day' she
And then the bll rang.
"What? What say?" shn called into
the mouthpiece. "0! Ye's yes, cer-
tainly I'll marry yet'"
Two minutes later she wa in her
boudoir again, sobbing as if lier heart
would break.
Was the rapture too much for her?
Was it a case of too much sudden
Two nays!
"Woe is me. Alas .nad alark, and
again alas!" wept Vandalla. "I neg-
lected to ask who he was'"-Detroit
Free Press.

A Real Actor.
- 'Mrs. Beaten was walking through
the park recently when two ragged,
dirty little boys, who %were playing
near by, stopped her.
'Say, lady," called out the elder ot
the two. "me kid brother does fine
imitatin' stunts. (ive-liiiii a dime an'
he will imitate a chicken for youse."
"What will you do-crow?" queried
Mrs. Beaten.
"Naw," replied the boy, "no cheap
imitations like dat, ma'am. He'll eat
a worm!"

Daughter's View.
The minister was dining with the
Fullers, and he was denouncing the
new styles in dancing. Turning to
the daughter of the house, he asked
"Do you yourself, Miss Fuller, think
the girls who dance these dances
are right?"
"They must be," was the answer,
"because I notice the girls who don't
dance them are always left."-Ladies'
Home Journal.

Cure Worse Than Disease.
Chinn (with newspaper)-lHere's a
new cure that's being tried for nerv-
ous prostration. The patient isn't al-
lowed to talk for weeks.
Mrs. Chinn-Huh! I'd just as soon
die from prostration as from exaspera-

Over 100,000 packaIges of Allen's Foot-Ease, the
antiseptic powder to bake Ito your shoes, are
being uaed by the German andi Allied troop. at
the Front because it rests the feet, gives io.
stant relief to Corns and Bunions, hol, swollen
aching tender feet. and makes walking easy.
Sold everywhere,:lc. Try It TODAY. Don't
accept any substitute. Adv.
Girl of the Period.
"Well, is your bride a good house-
"She hasn't had much experience
along those lines, I must admit. She
thinks anybody ought to be qatisfled
with an ice cream soda for breakfast."

rs i rl me for Edk, Watery
iat *e oomf ort ri. for Book of the y
5y mairmth Mrim arye imery Co.. Ckloa4
It it is something you do not under-
stand and cannot grasp the probabili-
ties are that is art.
Love may be blind. But Jealousy
goes around with a 50-inch telescope.

MEN'S *2.50 *3 *3.50 o4.00 64.50 *5 *85.0 SHOES
WOMEN'S *2.00 *2O50 *300 *350 & *4.00 SHOES
SO1 *I.75 *22.250 3.00 MISSES'*2.00 & 2.560
Lr DouRla shoes are mad. e the best domestile ad Imported
leather, oa *t lamtt models, eaeftally eoa trueted by the most
pgert last an pattern makers In this 2oonts y. No other make
of equal pges, san ompet with W. L. Boula shoe for tyl, e,
work.mansp uad q jt. As -mtetab eay waki
shoesMthe rarlurp
The s.oo, o eand 6esho4w60s e se ModMsIers sis\\
other makes eoats 164.00 to .00. e Slt Sve_
m nreiny mea wm f sen etrm v W oua 0iv --
shoe. CosualtthemMa tlwmatu lt | .an W.
Douglas- o s cannot be exelltd or ar pre.

U youe would vi thl
t Baroeketon, Man,
aad -ehow-sll
the hoes are ade,
and the high gmde
leathers und, you
would then n*der-
sta4nd why thy look
and it bett, hold
their shape ad wo
loan r thanO"At

or dealer cannot supplI you, write for IIaI-
IOatlow showing how order by mall.
i. Dougla, i0 s pak Rt., BrotO., Maa At.Brokto ,

- '~

No. as2


* ,l I

,- .1 ,f


1 s4 .2
L, ,a,,,

Two beautiful

Collar Pins for you

With a signature from a one-pound package
of Arbuckles' Ariosa or Arbuckles' Ground
Coffee and eight cents in stamps. Special
introductory offer, ending May 15, 1915.

Cut out the Coupon now

and mail it today

Collar pins will be worn more than
ever this season. Fashionable high col-
lars have made them absolutely neces-
sary. These pins have absolutely solid
rolled gold tops and will last for years.
If they do not give excellent wear, we
guarantee to exchange them without
This special offer is made to get you
to buy your first pound of Arbuckles'
Coffee now. When you use this first
pound you will know why more Ar-

buckles' Coffee is sold than any other
packaged coffee, and why its sale is
continually increasing.
Get a package today, and earn these
two beautiful collar pins for yourself
or some one else. Cut out the coupon
now; buy one pound of Arbuckles'
Ariosa (whole bean) or Arbuckles'
Ground Coffee; cut the signature from
the package, and mail it with the cou-
pon, and 8 cents in stamps now. This
offer positively ends May 15, 1915.

Other wonderful presents you can get with your first package:

-Mall eoua, with 9 Ar-
buckl esil utm anda-cent
stamp. ThbsnUdgoldflled
rina Is for me* ano m&s.
Oood weight. v rs well.
Olve size.
Dabyr R~ne. MaIM2-

Mail coupon, with 7 Ar-
tUmp. SolidgoSldhell rinig;
word 'Baby" embossed.
Sie % to 4. Give size.
HeartRIla. No.227-
Maill coupon, with 12 Ar-

stamp. Solid gold-sbell ring
for ladles or mses. Give
Th Baby Pi, No.
U-Senad coupon, with I
Arbacks signatures ad 20
stamp. Solid ralled gold
piat*e oe. Word 'Drliag"

W- A- AsU 0" .. ma1 t o- r

the ueeAas eand fare to Not ..................

rope-, wl~me pro ioms o r .................
ciy.......... ......

U11M ......... .......

One Sense Not Under Control.
She was a bride of less than a year,
but she had her troubles and natural-
ly made a confidante of her mother.
"My dear child," said the mother,
"if you would have neither eyes nor
ears when your husband comes home
from the club you might be happier."
"Perhaps so," answered the young
wife with an air of weariness; "but
what am I to do with my nosd?"-Bos-
ton Evening Transcrlpt.

The youth who Is unwilling to toe
the mark usually remains at the foot.


- '1,



(This coupon is good for the collar
plus shown above Witb one Azsckle'
signature ands cents In stamps or fo,
ayr of the other presents shown, with
the proper number cf signatures ed
stamps.) This offer doe not hold oodd
after ML, 15, 191S. Only0o0 eeC
accepted from say one pern or 1 .
71 VUI Water St., New York
With this coupon. I enclose.....
signatures from Arbuckles' Cofa ad
............ tiwo-cent twIM fwMo l
please send me:
State here article deldnd.........**

It ring. g.ve sise wanted...........
Nam ............. ...... .. *****.........
N*. and Street....................

on eachpla.
coupon, with 10 Arbuckle
signatures lnd 2-cent
stmp. Threelarge, beau-
fal imitate diamonds set
la three-knot design.
Leathb, 1% l.aces.

Our "JIlET" Offer--This ad C DAISY FLY KILLER P S "
DON'TUMISTHIs. Catetuais* E rE
slip, enclose with So to Foley & Co..
2S45 Sheffeld Ave., Dept. A, Chicago. 84ea4n. No
111, writing your name and addressou metal, mspimnUl p
clearly. You will receive in return a I ever3win me s r
trial paeca conbins Foley's Honey Isnjure saytila.
and Tar C:,pound. for coughs, colds 0s Oalleed
and croup; poe Kidney Pills. for pain & lidSef ee*M
in sides and bIck. rheumatism. hback- K a AA^aIDo we.,0 r meAll s.1.
ch, kidneymand badder Ilments: and PolCath- IAOD io ,tM*Is e A Mn .
artio Tablets; wholesome and thoroughly cleans-
ins eatlhartic:especiallycomlortingtotgoutpeople. WANTED-*MEN EVERYWHECRB
ree -we wll t- th you twea baer trade n
week;.and give ojpoIt in la our l "ftsMoe
LAND WARRANT HOME l.'. Allf Lot' l e, n-
A ew olon for tte south. ow toF land war. JA OVILUO BA3BBK @ LLUJ
asnt to lo a. Unitand mak amO. nIsr o W. a St. *ab
agemep of P.a l ld,a of et W.N. U. ATLANTA NO. 1
ea, ce 911lowwk..CsP lls..im a l.ot. W. N. U., ATLANTA, NO. 17-1911

If Tours IfluitWngsorw~ke uoe REOVINg." Made by Van V~ieg-Monefedd s'ug~o., Memisle, Twin. PbSI6.

_ c~



1- 1VFW









Farm and Gfardein



Gulf Fish and Oyster


SWholesale and Retail Dealers =


Long Distance Telephone Connection






a number of young folks from
this burg attended, and they all

report an excellent time.

---_ __ __ __ __ ______ ____ __~__


continued from first page
finality of the study "I, Myself"
The something about man thai
sees in the darkness. The. body
has no causative power-Aftel
all the strife, the mighty mar
shaliug of your forces to stand in
battle array-That is ha who had
a heart from sin set free-that is
lie who put duty above policy-
who took knowledge as his guid.
ing star-who laid hold upon
wisdom and so great was his love
for truth apostrophized her thus:
"I think of thee when morning
When birds awake and sing theiu
matin song,
Before the morning sun ha.'
flashed his shafts of golden light,
Upon an earth baptised in heav-
en's dew;
I see thee in my morning toil and
work becomes transfigured just be-
cause thy presence fills my soul."
"Who is that calm-eyed, nun.
like form who sweeps majestic-
ally through the gates of the
Holy City, and gazes upon her
Lord with enraptured vision?
That is she who when on earth
took knowledge as her spouse,
and said to wisdom :
"I think of thee when eventide
has come,
The shadows longest grown are
Becoming faint and indistinct and
nature calls
Her children in, and sets her
thousand lights
In competition with the silvery
Yon star that burns its pale, clear
Is not more chaste and pure than
is my love for thee.
The moon that sheds her lustre
The star bespangled canopy of
And sails her silvery boat on
azure sea.
It no more holy, clean, Immacu-
Than is my love for wisdom-God's
own gift to me"
"Young ladies, my wish for
you is that you may so live that
when the summons comes to join
the innumerable caravan, you
may go to your rest, not like the
quarry slave, scourged to his
dungeon, but soothed and sus-
tained by an unfaltering trust
approach your end like one who
wraps the drapery of his couch
about him and lies down to
pleasant dreams."
The orator not only sustained
his already enviable reputation
as an advocate for the cause of
tlhe Great Father, but added
new lauruls to his enduring
chaplet. The discourse was a
classic. The program in its en-
tirety can appropriately be
styled: "A feast of Reason, A
flow of Soul"-Heavenward.

Hernando Breezes
Miss Eva Sullivan of Williston,
is the guest of her cousin, Miss

Julian Davis, of Lecanto, and
another young man, whose name
we did not learn were visitors in
this burg, a few hours on last
Saturday afternoon.
A delightful little fish fry, and
picnic, took place on the shores
of the lake near Hazel Dell, the
charming country home of Mr.
and Mrs. C. C. Croft, on Thurs-
day last. Messrs. U. C. Croft,
and R. E. Van Ness, furnished
the fish, which were nicely fried,
and formed quite an important
item of the repast. Messrs. Croft,
and Van Ness also kindly furnish-
ed their mootor launches, and a
large flat boat for the occasion,
which gave pleasant rides to the
young people on the lake. Quite


Crystal fish & Oyster

Wholesale and Retail Deahl i

Send us a trial order and be


r t
4,74,4, Ogd


we want you to get acquainted with us-our store; our
clerks; our methods. we honestly believe they will please
you. if we are mistaken about this say so. your criticism
will be appreciated as this is the only way we can see our-
selves as others see us.

Ask About It.



Crystal River, Fla.

1 -----

G. D. Edwards autoed over tc
Crystal River on last Sunday af-
ternoon to hear the baccalaureate
sermon of the closing of the school
at that place.
The Dunnellon Phosphate Co.,
began work removing overburden
at their mines at Plant Two,
near Felicia, on last Monday
morning in this vicinity-will
shortly resume operations.
R. E. Van Ness, and family
autoed up to Kendrick, on last
Saturday, and spent a couple of
days visiting relatives.
Miss McQuarrie, State Demon.
strator of The Girl's Canning
Clubs, was here on last Saturday
to inspect the work of the mem-
bers of the club organized here
some time ago.
Prominent Crystalites in Rhyme
We'll begin with Geo. W. Hyde,
Who runt a hoop mill on the side.
A fishing smacks here
A general store near
And in all he takes a great pryde.
Now there's Travers Eugenia
A name like that is enough.
Almost every day
A ball game he'll play
For at first he is the real stough.
Crystal River can boast of but one
But he makes enough noise for two
At spreading the "salve"
The prize he should have
Wo know who he is, do you?
A good ol' "Cracker" is he,
Rather go on a hunt than a spree.
When one says "wild turkey"
His nerves all get Jerky
His name is just plain A. D.
From time to time we will pub-
lish in this column limericks of a
humorous nature. Write your lim-
.ricks and send them to the Lim-
erick Editor-This paper.

Baptist Church
J. A. H. GREEN, Pastor.
Preaching service 1st and 3rd
Sunday at 11 a. m. 'and 7 p. m.
Sunday School 10 a. m.
W. B. Holder, S. S. Supt.
HIomosassa Circuit, M. Church
H. P. BLOCKER, Pastor.
Homosassa, 2nd. and 8rd. Sun-
Crystal River, 2nd. and 4th.,
Lecanto 1st. Sunday night.
Citronelle 2nd. Sunday after-
Red Level 1st. Sunday morn-
Hall's School House 4th. Sun-
flay afternoon.
Presbyterian Church
Edward Walter Barrington,Ph.
D., Pastor. Preaching every
Sunday morning at 11 o'clock,
and evening at 7 o'clock. Prayer
meeting Wednesday evening at
7:30 o.lock and choir practice
Friday evening at 7:80 o'clock.
Sabbath School at 10 a.m.




I .-. I Fm

Your Orders For Mill, Supplies
Machine or Boiler Work, Iron or
Brass Castings Boxes, Shafting,
Couplings, Steel or Iron Pulleys

Ocala Iron Works
Ocala, Florida, Phone 4

Carter Venierie

Practical Shoe

All Work Guaranteed
Prices Reasonable

South Citrus Ave., Near Drug Store

about your dinner
Choice Sirloin or
Round Steak
Pork Chops
Roast Beef
Stew Beef
Roast Pork
Fresh Sausage
Sliced Ham and
Breakfast Bacon

Mrs. L. S. Black's




Orange Boxes and Tomato
Crates, Etc.

Also Building Material.
Crystal River, Florida

Travers' Ice Cream

PHONE so Parlors PHON
T. E. HOUGH, Proprietor
Ice Cream,
Cold Drinks,
Cigarette, Etc., Etc.


Office with Dr. Cross
Prepared to do all kinds of
Dental Work

And give him your work that
you need done. Boys give him
your order for that watch or ring
you aim to give her.
Be Guarantees All Jewelery Rle Sells
CVrmtaet RvnmF Pla




WWAI Impairm

__::--- ----- -- II

T / 2+"




aIus hlat The lack Across The
Tpres Cual To Their Ol

Allies Were Overwhelmed By The
Fumes, Is The Claim Of
General French
London.-Fighting north of Ypres,
in Belgium, in which the Germans
forced the French to retire to the
west side of the Ypres canal, approx-
imately five miles, holds the chief
place in the latest news of the Euro-

- '

peasn war.
Field Marshal Sir John French and
the Paris war office charge that the
Germans used asphyxiating gas
bombs, the effect of which, according
to Paris, was felt over a distance of
about a mile and a quarter behind the
French line and which the British
field marshal 'declares caused the
French to retire "overwhelmed by
the fumes." As a result of the French
retreat the British line, according to
General French, remained intact, ex-
cept on the extreme left, where the
Britains had to readjust their line to
conform with the new French line.
Berlin asserts that the Germans In
this westerly drive captured the vil-
lages of Langemarck, Steenstraete,
Het Sas and Pilkelm and took at least
1,600 French and British soldiers and
thirty cannon.

Industrial Commission Chairman Says
Rookefeller Knew All Abeut

Kansas City.-Information contain-
ed In letters and telegrams passing
between John D. Rockefeller, Jr., and
officers of the Colorado Fuel and Iron
company, made public here by Frank
P. Walsh, chairman of the industrial
relations committee, caused Mr.
Walsh to announce that the hearings
Z- I- -
Colodo would be reopen".
Rockefeller recalled to the witness
Beside Mr. Rockefeller there will be
called to testify J. F. Wellborn, presi-
dent of the Colorado Fuel .and Iron
company; L. M. Bowers, chairman of
- the company's executive committee,
and Ivy Lee, Mr. Rockefeller's pub-
licity agent The hearing will open in
Washington May 4, Mr. Walsh said.
The correspondence was obtained
by Mr. Walsh from Mr. Rockefeller's
New York office in compliance with a
demand of the commission. It was
not forthcoming, Mr. Walsh announc-
ed, In time for its contentions to be
S, used at the recent hearing in New
York, and he considered the Informs-
t'on in it of a character to warrant
reponening of the hearing.

Secretary Redfleld Shows In Report
To Cabinet That Exports
Amount To $2,750,000,000
Washington.-Secretary Redfleld
laid before the cabinet estimates that
American exports for the current fiBs
cal year will reach $2,750,000,000. The
secretary took to the cabinet meeting
tables showing thtt exports of bread-
stuffs last month amounted to $59,-
000,000, compared with $8,000,000 in
March, 1514. Breadstuffs -exported
'. ,since war's outbreak have totaled
Half of all exports during the eight
months ending February 28 went to
4," British territory, as against 45 per
cent a year ago in the same period, a
., department of commerce analysis
shows. French territory ranks sec-
oad, having displaced Germany from
that position. Exports to other na-
Stons, including their dependencies,
were: Italy, Holland, Denmark, Cuba,
Sweden, Germany. Japan, Norway,
Spain, Mexico, Russia, Brasll, Argen-
S,* -_.. tine, Belgium, Panama, China, Chile,
reopening of the hearing.
Aids Swiss importers
Washington.-An effort to relieve
importers of American cotton in Swit-
Serland from the allies' blockade
'l now being undertaken by
the Washington government, See-
re tary ryan announced In response
Sin la recent note presented In. Was-
toen by the minister from Switserlasd.
". w The Swiss note, It is understood,
Z. has been forward to London aq4
,- Rme and the arleaP=n aseadds
-... thee inatrcted to present to tb-
's~" hkam- m e ova n mm t the

'umm m l -. 0, _-_ v ,


I | MWTMM tm NC. is -
I1'& .W. !


Says Century Hence Will See U. S.
Possessing Entire Continent, Or
Gone Entirely From Map

Washington.-Secretary Bryan. said
that before criticizing Read Admiral
Peary's recent speech on possible ter-
ritorial expansion of the United States
he had written the admiral for veri-
fication of his remarks and received
an authenticated copy. Mr. Bryan's
comment on the speech, as given out
at the state department, said, In part:
"Rear Admiral Peary, speaking at a
republican banquet in New York, re-
cently, said: 'We cannot stand still.
A hundred years hence we shall either
be obliterated as a nation or we shall
occupy the entire North American
world segment.' It is to be regretted
that a man known to the public should
so much enjoy Indulging his imagina-
tion as to be indifferent to the effect
which his utterances may have upon
this country's relations with other na-
"He fixes pne hundred years as the
period during which it will be neces-
sary for this government to secure
control of the continent or disappear.
"It has been a century since the
boundary line between the United
States and Canada was established,
and yet both countries are more pros-
perous today than they were a hun-
dred years ago. This country shares
the larger part of North America with
several Spanish-speaking republics,
and J~lere is no reason why there
.a&lid b$ any dispute between
In a century 4r in many centuries.
The idea that a nation can grow oply.
geographically is as un-American as
it is untrue."

Franz-Josef Rushing Troops To Italian
Border To Meet Crisis
There -

Rome.-Repor s received here from
Austria say the dual monarchy is hur.
riedly gathering troops on the Ital.
ian frontier to face a possible inva-
sion by Italian soldiers.
A large contingent of Austrian
troops, the reports say, have been
quartered at Monfalcone, Ronchl, and

Quake Is Recorded
A severe, earthquake, sharp and well
developed, was recorded on the seis-
mograph at Canislus college at Buffa-
lo. The tremor lasted six and a half
minutes. It was estimated the dis-
tance was 2,700 miles south.
Americans Sentenced In London
Charles Williams, described by
Scotland Yard as one of the "most
dangerous men in America," and An-
nie Ferguson, bapposed to bt the wife
of a notorious bank thief named Grea-
son, were sentenced In Old Bailey
prison in London to imprisonment for
twelve and ten years, respectively, for
robbing a London Jeweler of gems
worth $8,000.
Congressman's Body Found
Mystery surrounds the death of for-
mer Congressman John M. Falson of
the Third North Carolina district, who
was found dead In his bath room at
Faison, N. C. Whether Mr. Paison
died of heart disease or whether he
shot himself, as persistent reports
have it, members of the family and
friends of the family refuse to say,
the only Information any of them will
give being "Doctor Falson died sud-
Jitneys Are Sustained
The Virginia supreme court of ap-
peals sustained the Richmond law and
equity court In refusing the petition
of the Virginia Railway and Power
company for an Injunction forbidding
two "Jitney bus" companies to oper-
ate In Richmond without first having
procured franchises from the city as
common carriers conducting a "like
enterprise" with the street railway
company. The lower court also held
that the Jitney automobile is subject.
under present law, to th egulatos
governing any other ataobft


Many Promlinent Speakers Echo Presi-
dent'oe entiment-John Barrett
Heard At Session
Washington.-The need of self-pos-
session, calmness and a judicial tem-
perament by the United States in the
present world crisis was urged by
President Wilson In a speech before
the opening session of the twenty-
fourth continental congress of the
Daughters of the American Revolu-
The president said self-possession
was the supreme test of a nation's
mettle, and urged the congress to rally
to the cause of righteousness, as min-
istered by those who hold their minds
quiet and Judge upon principle.
FolloWing the president's speech,
Ambassador Jusserand of France told
the congress that the United States
had behaved in the European crisis
so as to command the gratitude and
thankfulness of the world.
"We in France," he said, "have
learned to know what the American
heart "is made of-the pure American
gold that is In it. I am glad that I-
ma* affirm the thanks of France for
the generosity of America-the neu-
tral United States."
The president in his speech declar-
ed that he could speak only in general
terms and that it was "Indiscreet" for
him to speak even in that way.
Mrs. John Hays Hammond, R. C. B.
Thurston, president general of the
Sons of the Revolution, and John Bar-
rett, disetor general of the Pana4emr
lean Uien, also spoke. *
Bandit Chief Compelled To Withdraw
Celays After Crushing
Washington.-Consular dispatches
from Mexico to the state department
confirmed Carrana claims of a great
victory for General Obregon over Oew,
oral Villa at Celaya, and told of VUa's
retreat northward, destroying the railw
road ashe went. Vlla's loses ain the
six daya' Aghting ea4ing recently were
estimated at al thousand killed a
Fourteen troop trainl carrying tthe
defeated dbleftain and his battered
army arrived at Aguas Callentesa,
With these reports, the department
gave out a summary of advice from
the west coast transmitted by Rear
Admiral Howard, saying 'the Villa
movement on the west coat apparent-
ly sla cllapsing, and Indications point
to the control of the entire west coast
by Carransa in a few weeks." Prom
the border, too, came confirmation of
the reported withdrawal southward of
Villa forces besieging atamoros.
Great Naval Pageant In New York
Harbor-Wilson Will Re.
view Fleet .

WashinsgtoM-Preldest Wileo will
review the Atlantic fleet a New York
harbor, May 17, Secretary Danlels an-
nounced after conferences with Admin
ral Fletcher, conimander4e-hetf of the
fleet The review will be followed by
a water carnival at night aNd a land
parade probably the next day.
The exact number ot war craft to
be asembled -at New York hap not
yet been decided.
WHlson Guest Of Editoer
Washlngtoa-Presideat Wilon le In
New York atteding the Mt n launc
eon of the Assoclatet Press.
Reeevet vs. samse.
gyram .- edore noosevelt, to
mer presldept of the United states,
went oa the WltA taj Is the i M
t i d ateeed anes dgpt
to proe hi S that he was
susIted i i 1 pbl_ aN e

French Market C6aKI'

Southern Thre

and Through

Shipped from the coffee countries through warm suamr
seas to the Southern port of New Orleans, no coWt cf
affect, injuriously, the delicate coffee beans. Roautmd and bm lodIs
erner, especially for use in the Southern climate.
Sold to Southern merchants for Southern trade, blnded,s'
and shipped in the South, Southern Through and Throh
outsells all other brands in the South.

Raich Marke C(off

The Wonderful Old Secret Bnd

Endorsed by the best judges In New Orleans fifty ya
and by coffee drinkers daily throughout the Souf. ItTI.
known u the National Drink of the Soutl There Is a trdat 1 i
for those who have not yet tried French Market Coffee. Bduy aci F
Send 10 cents for 12 cup sample and boadbtW
of the Story of French Market

French Market Mills,NewOrlean.L.
New Orleans Coffee Co, Ltd., Prope.


Youngster Made Good Use of
Mother's Back.

Lover of Animals Gives Some Inter-
eating Particulars of the Life In a
Colony of the Industrious
Little Animals.*
One May morning I concealed my-
self behind a log by the pond, within
twenty feet of the largest beaver
house. I hoped to see the young
Presently a brown nose appeared
between the house and my hiding
place. As a mother b ayer pUlmbed
upon on ot the lsp q tt* ot
of the water, her r

Ghe commn
make her taue A
scratching ad elwftg .with a hi4
foot. aie roqe-ad com4 ed wit% tore
claws; a gts of the ttme wta beth
forepa*W at once.
A few morplana later the baby
b"wMr 0 S The .-otheat.-1
traded MY 8 teMti with some make*.
thTOve a1trM on t farther end of
the dam, and the fve counter
merMged r the haoe thbagh the
~,.r and quatted on the olde 4 the
bause before 1 w thea. IPer amo
maet all sat motionteM. By and by
ou climbed oat on a projectin atlck
sa tumbled Inte the water The oth.
era showed no uprise at thia aeei-
1he one in the water did not mind
but swam outward, where be was
caught la the current that started to
carry him over the dam. At this stage
his mother appeared. She simply rom
beneath him. Ha accepted the oppor-
tunity and squatted upon her back
with that *xpreelonless face which
beavers carry most of the time. Tj
youngster sat oi his mother's back%
though asleep While she swam with
him to tht house. Here he limbed off
in a matterft.faet way, as though
ride on a ferry boat ws anything new
to him.
During the summer, a majority of
the Broken Tree beaver abandoned
the oo0ny and moved to other mmeae
A number .built a hf.lle down
stream, while the others, with one .as
ception, traveled to an abaadoaed
beaver colony on the rst..etreem to
the north. Overlad ti place was
only hal a amile frob the Brheke Tee,
but by water rete dwn stream.to the
frt.,theap the other srem to the
felony, the distance wa three mtoe:.
rTis was an eM llent plae to' iUve,
ad with but little regpar aan eI 4 ba
dosed da was made better than a
new en. AOR mat a l-0 beaver
of this colony rambied about. .Oat
e returned to the 1retee Tree eel-
'ay. finally be ot ba tot with the
dAn muwb
ha- e htabl oeon8t M-v l *U
,aelsnally .th reamaia eks-
Tr#46 beme did slmytt*eLW While
r wakB eadnb te10 tge"afteepag.ap
eld 60 r w1add ledp the slope an
toi, by a large toIpel that ba
%=- l1t40"l t* ok wotk-



form gnawed the tree off above 4he
swollen base. While he was gnawng
a splinter of wood wedged between tis
upper front teeth. This was gplked
out by catching it with the @Oable
nails of the second toe Onl tile right
hind foot. This aspen was te bachee
in diameter at the point out b6. The
diameter of trees usually ia Il from
three to six inched. 'The largt of
their cutting that I ever m aeWt d wa&
a cottonwood with a di ~eter f
Inches.-Enos A. i, il' the on-
tryside Magazine.


VoleAlo Stead m P~.d V able IA
= Italy for a Variety $'ft
fil g !rpee.
Cleaouds of sulphAtau V all the
Ar to the egi bt L B. i
Nwthern Tliw, Iy, l o
Me s *^^ mn ~iddAk-w -R;

from asbe as M A
eart ha Dt te eMs
this steam are Strongly tn
with borio add, which I
Latdasloi te a plant WhitigtB ig .Z
the steam for gneraUtig pv --owe .-- -
for supplyingEJaat in te varli -s .
asese In which heat iaeatlr.d -
In the generation .fpoweB -
bois ad plant to e otaa- o Is m "b' 4%
dutel Into low,-pres m r. .
iaimery in use A d eedl
Is used for driving a dyamo
gsmats te letdy@ for, r N .
Iting In the vitnalty. The amutl -.
steam is also used bY the po'ele :
Lardaueo for beatmig ,d .,....g..'-,
purposes. It is now believed that e ,..
beat of the stea wim sem e '." 10 .40
be of grater valae th t t g
acid produed.L-T e Patl.b ,
The *-tet ., -,. .'
RepresentatiUve gteo. dl t
the estlion of armamews at l b '
banquet d, with a a Ue .
ptbl Is atonhingy Ig l"o '
At of wafatraad everytlli pef "M
isag to.warfare. The aUlle ath ';"l*,";
ter, tdeed, is but little Ore
Ugteed than old COe bus Su ;,
"Hash sad a group of hi;
were talking war aem a fWres .
evening round the red-hot ast Iet4 ~ -'
eenal store .. .
"'Wall' -said a lbw U,
wbhte' boanet-gtring 1ihtruer aat
fpm ear to ear iandr ehi
I aes that sOw't O ia '
Boees, ia the Preballe a
saes that now the lte 'es
it' Woeqmmene ari s l'
"'Ob, ayt' at*d Co T 31
at. I' ertaio t to5
theea gcrlU. are 1

d'ba lim r sp 3

-. tq_ eam
.- ge t" biIMa

. .+

, n I I





..06 '

*, :;

- ..,.. 4 '>* '4:


the om.
L lather
p slip dt



CHAPTER XII-Centiaued.
l *
hesa stghtoned her lpe with some
d40uty. She eseeesed the enviable
Me~ity oft latantly forming in her
atd pettwes of qoting fernts. The
ittle iwelling Tesine la the e olnel's
noee were am s lai to her Ind's eye
- a if he reply stood before-er. "DHave
h. II tskee ana to dOner," she eug-
"Juest wat I wu thinking of" deo
eheud the nnummopeeotUng man. "If anyp
oaecan draw out the 0otonet Ilt wlU i
.".'lI1d ap. b.e ." Us Mnd was
Vtn frol cklg m lice. .

It a-.." A

bo 4* e -
-ro ha "hu~1eno Inbeutifu

We basfolly sauDoup" fornea
'~ ~ ~ __se Vs.Melow. 9sA 0RedAtWer

twedsoft OWNa&d nod isow-e~

~.. aidhisbeelt MUg o eegw obak

the waemeat his

1'tw lbs Wguiomd


aotting It he repeated. "Why" he
"hNm -a stuner. Jet eUrlous it
.y knew her. tW8t's aL. We came
down on the ame boat Hanged if I
shouMt like to meet he Do you
know he eagerly.
"I do. More than that. hare at.
w"s'known her. She lb the daughter
of the late General Chetwoo, e of
the greatest ovil eangnere of eqr
time. Whe he died be left her seev
eral mllsen. She is a remarkable
joung women, a famous beauty, knowa
liorably tn European courts, and I
can't begin to tell you bow many other
acoompllshments she bhae."
"Well. etump met" returned Mallow.
"la she ,a freethinker?"r
"What the devil that? What do
iyou mean?"
"Only this, If sheo all you eay she Is.
why doem she pick out an absconder for
a friend, a hap- who dare not show
his phis In the states? I heard the tale
from a Man once eoIloyed in his of-
loe beek in New York., Abeoobtomb.
er, a dock-walloper, If there evem wan
. "Mallow, you'll have to explain that
"Hold your horse, my friend. Wh$t
Im telling you is on the level. he'es
bees hobnobbing with the fellow all
the way down from the Irrawaddy, so
I'm told. Never spoke to anyone else.
KadshU sit at aher Ide it table *ad,
jabboen. Italn at him, tf sIe did*t
wnt othe. to know what she wan
talking about I know the mat red
hm t my plantation, whe found
out what he was. Cant eWeNll S

ep- h af ipuely to tadl ei that
-the bteer'vtsw aa ht an ae4 -
A ht" mid Maew goodant
redly. "I meant so bartm. Jt '1
Wamly ticoue. Can't bame s." -
"* not blaming yo. But it it
distrbMed a, and I white beele t
think it over." ,
Mallow lounged out, rather e
wlh hbipsel. mts ngrtest pleti
ifeo was in making others unsoalmt
The easul general bit the wooden
end of his pen and chewed the spfan.
ten of sedar. He couldn't deny that
It waa like "a to pitk up uoe dre.
uot or hereefa eUqu. Womed bad
no busnes to trvl alo*e. It wasalln
very well wheb they toured I pamtes
of eight qr ten; bet for a charming
ykeg'wmana iMke mlsa, attended by a
Isploster comparison. who doubtle1,
daoM iot offer advice It was deeltdd
ly wiong. And tereapon he doies
miWed that hbe trip to loWas
should dd her well guaede.
I beg your pardoea" sai am
The oaesl general ad beaa,
deeply oeeupled by bib worry tat he
ad not oiced the estrude of tha
,pe"Wer. Me tored lapiientlr. lie
eea sta bidhd a t bearded and
tAWed wth s elep bue eyes uWet
mthis wIa theeuaatity ef t

aeAPtean XI

sea> h- fab tyessnt areas

useniB. Nlepl enioS.
"Thist S an eutr fary~q uet to
make to me, ir." -
"Could I possibly efr that to the.
cable operator? Wthot name or ad-
dres s No; I oulM dot do It without
benaro- etge to athoueand qu
tioens. on et whleh 1 shda eW e to
answer. So I eame to you. PaseiNg
through your kands, s one will quae.
tion It. Will you do thA favor for a
poor unfortunate deOir"
Oddly enough, the other coald not
get away f m his oeglaaLimpreaelon.
The clothes, th wa the man wore
them, th elareltof bis eye, the abun.
dant health that wa expressed by the
tone of the skin, derided ech a Bpe.
NIWlty as the cablegram made umanl
He forced the smile baek to his Ilpe.
"Are you se you're not housing
"No. I am the vloim of the boax."
enigmatically. "If .one may call the
quirks of fate by the same of boas."
the stranger added. "Will you seed
The years he had speat in the eon-
sular servlee bad never brought before
him 4 situation of this order. He did
not know exaotly what to do. He
looked out of-the window, anto the ho-
tel court, at the sky wl l presently
weoul become overmat- with te daily
rain. clonds. By and by he remeom
bred the a waiting patiently at his
"at tis yur eamef*
heor fromew tork. I am known out
hare hit USnn e of Warintora."
WFarngain. The p usement van-
slbed frmh the older man'i tae. and(
his eye beam alert, rowing from
anther ak their taeulatto of
Orbeniar. Wa- l.A414% 0o this
now." Wh could 1 ue01 N mx t IN r amk-
vto-..tl~ka tkebe, frneB vaWet-

it, mpG
L flat

te alarm. not be ldatfor
saee., a -ape thi 9 reanrs any
young oan. t
"And yft told her what' yo" "ad

tor l ep touching the
,"Mylat sad onlyoaiestep. I w Aa
careless, happygoaecky young tqol."
The sky euide salgo had attraction Ifr
Warrington. A thousand time a telsI
"How long ago did this happen "
"Tea years this comg, Apri""
"Apd sow. afte all thi die you
wish to go back?" .
"I have wished to go bhack say
tIs, hbat never had money enough.
ve plenty now. Oh, I1 #j ho6.

per." r .
The other read It carefull. It W-0
romaos, romance uteh as im ltb4 to
Adla nhis n e.k. but wo ws
mighty bwlldeuingo to have at his
.lt)i 11 actuality. what uW a
4 au* t tbav hed And tse ae
tt" pa t* m atdea2 ,
-B e migh Ie Aec V114;
opiipammhi e two se at"'kWath

uuld* is;
"D v It.? :\ ..
swoei tes es-ra 's Wiat 1s
esaput believe thM h' h I
oasast mal atah two and hio'o
fao.u I Iaaiat <.. I(KJB| de
ant bnok.laj aj
e.. pit.. ** s

she to e. o tho.e few rea e MGod
1Mearth for the courage and com.
4t m *m. Only to say opd-by to
re ia thin 8*on, If you wish."
"I Magr to that"
"Thank you again." Warrlngton
:"I asm aeinly sorry for you. It
%w A % what wll you dot"
o bMk et the same. I have an.
other dett th. canceL"
"Call in the morning. I'1l lt you
know what the charges are."
"I forgot Here .an twenty pounds.
Tou eat return the balance when I
all. I am very grateful."
"By the way, there tI a man here
by the same of Mallow," bhaia the
consul general.
"YeT," Interrupted Warrington, with
a smile which was grim and cruel. "I
expet to all upon aim. He owes me
something like fifty pounds, and I am
going to collect It." Then he went
The consul general dropped Mal.
low's perfeoto into the wastebasket
and lighted his pipe. Onoe more he
read the cablegram. The Andes Con.
struction company. What a twist,
what an absurd kink in the skeinl
Nearly all of lBa's, wealth lay bound
up in this enormous business which
General Chetwood bhad founded thirty
odd years before. And neither of
them know I
"I am not a bad man at heart," he
mused, "but I liked the young man's
expression when I mentioned that
bully Mallow."
He joined his family at ve. He
waved aide tea, and called for a
"B11a. I am going to give you a leo.
"Didn't I tell your' aored Elam to the
wife. "I felt In my bones that be was
going to say this very thing." She
toured to her old-time friend. "Go
on; lecture me."
"In the first place, you are too kind.
"That will be news to my friends.
They sao I have a heart of leo."
"And whdc ynu .think is independ-
ence of sprit ls ,.etimes Indiscre
"Oh." agid EBls becoming seiloua.
"A man came Into my office today.
He Is a rich copra grower from Pe.
nanI. He spoke of you. You pasted
him on goinl out If I bad been twen-
ty years younger I'd have punched his
ugly heed. His name so Mallow. and
he's not a savory. chap.".
.isa's cheeks burned, Ihe eev6r
W would foe*t the look I' tat m 4n'S

," s 'I* c "-i-f
* "0o OnB" but her rolme was u
. "*o-ewhere along the lrrawaddy
you "oWd the, acquantance of a young
man who calls IhaMef Warrlngton, f-
willarly known a PIrFct 0.- Ill
e generous. Not me0 woman in .8
thousand would haWe dealed to oe
oet the attsatlu itf Ma Be
is eultivated, u1 ni4 goo1d 00k.
isng a strong man, mentally and
ls' esUpreesio-a 'was noo enl-t
"There's not muceh veneer to .
He fooled me unintentionally. He was
quite evidently born a gentleman, of a
race of gentlemen. His i not an I*
lated eae. One misstep, and the road
to the devIL"
The consul general's wife ent a
startled glance at Bl,. who apun her
avnaehde to lighten the tension of her
"Ho confessed frankly to me this
morning that be Is a fugttive from jus.
tidte He wishes to retalf to America.
He recounted the circumstances of
your meeting."
4nole Jim. I have traveled pretty
Bmuo over this world, and I never met
a gentleman it Warrington is not one."
There was uncouselous belligerency Into
her tone. *
"Ah, there's the difficulty which
w"qeo will noer be made to under.
stafdtMUlvry mkn can, at one time or
another, put himself upon his good be
havior. Underneath he may be a line
Not this one." smiling. "He warned
e egalet hkiaedf a ose times, but
that ered to make me istbborn. The
uatt of my conduct" acidly, "was not
In making kis nariah's acquaintance
Ilee.la the oot ha I had nothingto
4o wt e te other psengers, from
4hetis That is whaee I was ndiscreet.
SWhy ould ; put myilf eat to
the goo wlshes of people for
wot I have no ilkl: people I shall
plobaly never e agalu when 1 leave
*1Mertf" t
S"T forget that come of them will.
'our fllow ssuengera all the wy
so _Urancleoo. Mr o h, Kyo know
af e atdo that tn are e Se
the .Archaept Mhl
ouisa ve to obey, did hb wlhi tin
vtis 4 fth Teor a wte.
16a: i1haell AMdt iyWfodot.
e awspeo.t. talk."
. l WPas t W a e.
.. m.-- t e A *other'o
-." 7 ite1 *' ,' S, *


Had Faded and Leng Treat.
ments Palled.
Sufferers all over the State of
Georgia have found a ready deliver.
sauce from the Ills of stomach tronbles
peculiarly common in the nouth.
Remarkable stories t heath W.
gained are told by hundreds who have
used Mayr's Wonderful Remedy. It
Is a remedy with a record. Te liAt
dose is always proof to any stomaWn
sufferer who tries it. It is qaDck.
Here's what two users say:
REV. J. POWNL, Statesbo0. GI2
-"I Just escaped the operating table.
Now Lcan eat what I please. I would
be glad If everybody sffertin with
stomach trouble could learn of yonF
remedy." ,
8ALI8TA THOMAS, 5U L Frasnee
St., Atlanta, Ot.--"I have take your
remedy five weeks. It has done e
much good. I foel like I hardly know
my strength-my appeth tIs fiae."
Mayrs Wonderful Remedy Wiaee per'
manet results for stomaeb, I and
intestinal ailments. Bat as mau ai0d
whatever you like. No iore distress
after eating, pressure of g t t he
stomach and around the heart. Gt e
bottle of your druggist now sa try It
on an absolute guarantoe- t M tnl4 e
factory money will be retumaet-Ad.
Plan Humane sunday In May.
The American Humane saae edr
a federation of societies and lndtvld.
als for the prevention of ruelty, M.
quests clergymen of all denomlniatfas
throughout the country to obseiv
Sunday, May 23, as Humane Suaday.
calling attention to the need for 1e0
toction for suffering and helpless ch*
droe, and, also for unfortunate Mani
Dr. Wm. 0. Stillman. presideat of
the association, Albany, N. T., will
send literature to all persons Interet0.
od in the work of humane soeletie.
New Derivation.
Teacher-Gite the origin and del-
nition of the word renovate.
Pupil-Renovate comes from the
word Reno, and means to make over

"Don't you want to grtw p a4A be
a man, Jlltmmel '
"What's the use. All thetheher boj,
wl be pnowed p. tfo- ad -WUb
Just as bard to lik 'emaOever." -

-r n e. me.mo 's

"How did 1 ot aMd th- priestt the
Old aInn during your .vist to santaf'
"Deildedly modern."

It is to be supposed tht gheots.
eater a haunted ho wt tme ,1-
of custom key..y.

. bae tlks couldn't ,a pp .
onee if there went toe a.
bselaess. .



Now Dm eH1w Ow. We&

Ve Cmpoimd Hipe 11r.

Ow bI Imalbw Ohn I have icsWi

bem I how$
bed tegl

wom m I Worke

har Iknow I mmverwoUd BS0
WA wt Iestfh" R adtIm'
MdweNo 4 AP
Dausb Rd*sW~d

.90 l~ as



. ,







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-! fi !;f

* .. *

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R. L. PARK, Editor I

Hardware Co.


EneeIttePsofcOytlSle ah DorInIBid


t77, *.- '0
4' .* ~ 4*,AL -' .



~ I


~4, j:;-
II ~



- _I .~-I -. I



. I

Entered at the Postoffce, COrystal River Q h Door a li '
Florida, a second clam mall matter, March as1, rs and Blinds
.%_ Pumps, Pipe, Valves and Fittings -
SUBSCRIPTION $1.00 PER YEAR. and Well Material. American Field
ADVERTISING RATES.' Fence, Galvanized Corrugated
Transient advertisements 15 eents per
inch each insertion: by the month, 10 cents
per inch each insertion. Special rates will Roofing. John Deere Steele Plows
geliven advertisers wishing to contract for. hn Deere Steele Plows
advertising space by the year. Local no-
tIces 6 cunts per line each IUnsertion. and Cultivators
Communications on live topicls, especially
of local interest, are solicited. It Is under-
stood, however, that the publisher of the WE SOLICIT YOUR BUSINESS
Nzws will not be responsible for ovinlnns*
expressed by correspondents.
JUST A NICE OUTING Notice of Application For Tax Deed
On last Tuesday, a happy go-. J= NoticeIs hereby given that George W.
lucky party set sail from Crystal Hyde, purchaserot that part of tax certitl
River on board the good ship TTe T ntnumber 45, dated July rd. 1906, enm-
"Aretheusa" for parts unknown, V 14 | V bracing the land hereinafter described, has we want you to get acquainted with ur-our dote; oAr
unthought and undreampt of.v fled said certificate In my office and hs.
unthought an un reampt of. nade application for tax deed to issu clerks; our methods. we honestly elioe they will pleae
The ship's crew consisted of thereon. Snidcertficnati braces the foi- you, if we are mistaken about this say so. your critiism
the Captain, W. H. G. Slay- lowing described land in Citrus county.
maker, Chief officer Preston T CE Florida. to-wit: will be appreciated as this is the only way we can ee oar.
Manting, Chief Engineer, Ed- s 1 j EI .lM Me%( of ne, of Section 12. Township IM, selves as others see us.
ar ie, ie in ee dSouttt, Ra~nie 16, East, 40 acres.
ward Iensen, Will Denney and Haid land bini.ng issessd nit tie date of tin.
Rob Park, and Roy Blocker, as MADE VWHERE isu luanceofsuchce'rtillcatein the nimnio of
sailors, Rev. H. P. Blocker Pur- Frank Helmn.
ser and Mrs. Park as stewardess, Unless aind certificate s luil e rerle one l
the crew was complete. "CLEANLINSS IS PARAMOUNT" ,oig th law, th(dlidyo'leIii..htlro5
On signal from the pilot the Witnessi my ofnicial signature and sealthils
engineer started his engine, Jersey Milk and Creiam Pasturized. th1 llay of April .. WARN15.
while crew and passengers held No Canned Milk. Come and see. Clerk Circuit Court, Oitrus County. Florida.
their breath. Pop, pop! Brrrrr! courtt seal) 4.80-15
and off we go, eh! What! Cries Phone Us Now
of whoa! Stop her! Avast!! etc. REMEMBER OUR DISOOUNT
Say. what's the matter? Nothing
only we started backwards. Special Designs to order for F ro ON EVERY CASH PUROHASE
tart her again. Here we go. Lodges, Picnics, Churc-es('Par- i* LU Ask About It.
Shell Island next stop. ties, Weddings,. Etd. Out of
We made the first mile in. town orders a specialty. Write are muchly desired
record time-when pst- chug!
she stopped. Thanks to our fo Pries, Etc., and Suggestions ALL OF MINE
expert engineer, the enghigrwas ARE FRESH
restarted, only to,-rwib'while and Marion Bottling & ,, AT THE ,,
stop agailiiOne outstanding Besides giving you the low.
featurS 'of the engine was Ice Cream CO. eat prices on Flour, Meat,
.etickability, and thanks to Lard, Sugar, Butter, Eggs,
his efforts, the run was a success. 10 W. Fort King Ave. Lard, Sugar Butter, Eggs,
An interesting argument was PONE 525 Ocal, Fla. Rice, Grits, Meal, Etc., we
started as to the cause of the PHONE 525 : i, Fle. Rce, RAriTtMa Etc, w
Captain. said that the Doodad in ,. E I ..L ,
'Y o'tt Aratie.'- gus, struck the Dingwinkle and 'a1 I-y r ... ... ,.. IoV l
that caused the jiggering spring and the choicest Oanned
to miss the Loller, which in its s i '
turn made the Flipflap lose its tOy Goods and Fruits at .
consecutivosity. It was unani- lowest prices
mously agreed that this was so. "OURS ARE BEST"
However, in spite of this, we -M L A
arrived safe and sound at the Wholesale and Retail Dealers in MfS. L S. BLACK
Island, where the services of our
stewardess were put to good use. FISH and OYSTERS -
Fires were made, fish were fried i 0
and the table set. And then, BAUM & VAN ROY B
oh, my, what a feast of good Send us a trial order and be V N
things, and how they did disap- '
pear. It was a race between a convinced.' QATE CO "(ViW *00H mes L
newspaper man and two preach- .
ers, and the the table was boun- moN olPUo ....?
tifully spread it was a scramble CRYSTAL RIVER FLORIDA
for the rest of them, for the race MANUFACTUREBS OF CBTSTAl 1 BITI, CITIS 0.c I M, Uam
was only closed y Rev Slay DR. W. L. COOK Orange Boxes d Toat
maker swiping Rev. Blocker's RJ T L. Boxs ad Toato
cake and disappearing from the /
table, the culprit was brought to DENTIST Crates, Etc. Will Give a Lot Free
justice by the stewardess, whoa ,e
sentenced him to at least bring Will give one building lot free, to the
ie keebtck, thankBro.*BlockT Office with Dr. Cross AlS Blding material. first person who will before October
had really been there for him. Prepared to do all kinds of 1915 erect a house costing $1,000i 0
Over the Alps lies Italy. Crystal River, Florida
After dinner, a swim. Quite a Dental Work
lot oL merriment filled the at.
mosphdre, as the yells and the --- CALL ON We have beautiful water hfrot ites for
gurgles and sputters of the Wood's Seeds Winter o m er ho .
bathers floated out to sea on theory summerhoa.
fastly ebbing tide. C o
Reluctant, happy and tired, YoUR JB YOUR JEWELER
we bade a fond goodbye to the WTV ea,
island and the ever beautiful areoneof the bestand surest And give hiBn your work that -
gulf. The return trip was quite ofyou need done. Boys give him
peaceful, except for the throw- improving cp. your order for that watch or ring
ing of ice and water, until we
Zereoi n r t e" VWe hvari e best youeaim to give.her. GGulf Fish and-r
when the pilot, who was steer. varieties: Ie arautes All Jewelery le sBellsn v Al I.
ing by proxy, landed us safely Now Era. Brabham, Iron, Qrytai RIver, Psa.
on a mud bar, where we remain- Groit, Whippoo.rwwl, .
ed nearly half an hour. Through Red Ripp Clay. inn i O : ., tr
the heroic efforts of "all hands Bhc IEtc. T |;
and the ook" we at last oe A choice recleaved etock 'dS ,
firm, again, and of superior quality. W
Every one voted many thanks Write US for pric ad Pda I
to the host and hostess, Mr. and "Wood's Crop Specialar1iv- e*m adOtS os "* *'
Mrs. Park, and hope they will ing information about Co
repeat the doue soon. p- P .oa Bd Sot m. T. HOUGi, Proprto ....
Those fortunate were Capt. Mf Afetssds ad -
W. H G. Blaymaker, Chief SesaonaMe Seedis.
Officer, Preston Manting, Chief le Cream,
Engineer, Ed. Hensen, Pilot, Roy T.W.WOOD 8 SONS. Cold Drinks, B-,t" ,
Thompson, Sailors, Will Denny, -.ao, DIinkst .,
obbie P'ark, Roy Blocker, Pur. 'Dl,.- WaCofeet ioer Ies, *
ser Rev. H. P. Blocker, Steward- *
SMrs. L. Park. Pasener Send you rin gto the Ci tt, iEt., Bto. "lo bi. ell"
meker Mi1ses Lucile, Helen, News o dffie e sa gei the Y"Qsi-,'sr..A .V B




g 7 nuonb of Blue Lodge
.. IL 1, Mi. b1 Masens residing in and adjacent
illi s haeree 8unday morning. %to Orystal River desire to or. I
tLaatte .e w family i.in t sn ise and institute a lodge of
t.o .x Bw n forfa .l yhorder here.
,, o.Mr. J. Z. Brown for a nice With that object in view all
I Wj G. 1S. maker do- mess of delicious beets, the Free and Accepted Masons re-
-li]e4l two excellent sermoos largest we ever saw.* siding witina the territory in-
at Metodiat hoeh e re dictated are earnestly requested
"e r ift and evtSq5. Rev. Blocker and Slapw ker to communicate with the under.
..l" .t eaiponatlment af ev. closed a most seoeu Dl meet signedat the Hqtel de Willis or
ing at Red Level Monday even. at his office in The Bermits
_r obegiu. 0a Inu Great good was eomp. Retreat. W.C.. Leigh
SJr PlM pWrP a ri< begislag to W_ .L --1 ........ -.O. Leigh
S .tthe eoa.t already. There wished and eleven aceessions to Crystal River Fla.
aV been six or eight parties the church. April 80th 1915
I flo' Gu l Breese and
e points on the coast within Rev. W. H. G. layw sker Fores of Mhismatis Curable
. -k,- wife and children spent Wednea. Rheumatism is a disease charaot-
s i day with the family of Re*. S. erised by pains Li the Joints and in
Jia eslie Dean, who has_-- _" --... the maunles. The most common
bei visiting her sister, Mrs. T. P. Blocker at Homosassa. forms are: Acute and Chronic
S' TRheumatism, Rheumatic Head-
P. Allen, of Inverness, for the Rev. J. A. H. Green bhas mov. y hbe, Satic, Rheumatism and
st veral weec, returned ed into the Or(stal River Inn, Lumbago. All of these types canbe
hoe last Sunday. helped absolutely by applying some
aa__ just vacated by Dr. J. B. Willis. ood Uniment that peneatea. ,An
Mr. and Mrs. Jackson, of Thefintalapplication of Sloan's Liniment two
OQsia ville, were here this wek The first intament o poles or three times a day to the affected
the guestss of Mr. and Mrs. 1. B. for the Electric Light Company art will give instant relief. Sloans
Hiatt. b have arrived, and work has al. especially Rheumatic Pain, became
S h o s n ready begn. it penetrates to the seat of the
Those who are so fortuna.tep trouble, soothes the afflicted part
to secure a summer cottage it Quite a crowd enjoyed the and draws the pain. "Get a M60.
S Gulft B Imd this sum demontrtion work of Mi.. le now. Keep It handy in case
will certainly b made tofoo feel fotion wo ofMno emergecy.. .
like's a new person by those d. Nellie McQuarry here Iat Sat-
Slghtftul, invigorating, health. urday. The demonstrstioh In /
1 R brow .es. canning as well as flreless cookers I| lA i rIT I
00. 1. Barco of Gainesville., were very interesting. VI I VV I
spent jejeral days here this Mr. Harry Trussler. who is .
week. When te nial Col connected with the University about yo elainner
b. rethere is usually somethinof Gai sville, was a pleasant
,r.an.., t caller at our sanctum last week. YOU WILL FIND
O.p. lOb- 4e Strandbers g in -s C h f Sroia or
to put on his The work ofjemonstration as
Mk-' jfbe weea Orystal as the address of Dr. Babj were Rosed Steak
sf aeb lasnd. enjoyed b numbers of people PerkChops
I Iistioop -re that the ses hefe Monday. This i* indeed a
.-. all be tken ey ths good work and should be eneour- e
A, laeon. aged in every possible way. "stowan ,
S Bev.. W. .askerJ. Capt. John O'Brien went up B I P
n L ldr. sd to Ocala Thursday, P Sa
ar LMiss Ellen Remington Leigh, *lsd Nm a*
^ 2S of Jaeksounwile, will arrive Sat. B-l
./., .. urday to spend Sunday with her
I m^o^ with her father and broker, t.--A- "
KmmessVors. W. C. and ndB. eI g.


S. .1 -A party consisting of Mr. and
Mrs. McOlarran, Mrs. Bert
Miller, Misses N6111e and Eids
Miller, Misses Mary Guess, Eva
S Rawls, Lolas Willis, Messrs Har-
i vey Edwards, Prof. Rogan, Toy
Allen, Travers Bough, and
Capt. Charlie Strandburg. left
Wednesday at 10 o'clock a.m.
for shell Island for a day's out-
ing, which was immensely en-
Miss arrie HBoy spent a day
ior two in Holder, this week.
Now for the Public Pauk. Supt. R. L. Turner and daugh- The weather i fine-fishing is
ter, Miss Ren, of Invernes, better--you just got to have
A. L isk of Inverness, was attended the Commencement tackle-Read the -advertisment
ben onday. Exercises of the Orystal River of the Urystal River Drug Co.,
Plenty of mre, fresh, sweet High School at the Baptist in this issue.
milk 4t Bay's. church last Friday night.
.We wish every one to read
Dr. W. E. Barrington spent Alva Potter and Misses Annie the fpil page advertisement in
Monday in Ocala. Belle Carison and Ester Steph. this issue of Feinburg. Harry
ens, came over from Inverness knows how to cut down prices,
I. W. Edwards spent a dayor and attended the Commence- and knows his customers expect
two in Ocala this week. ment Exercises of the Crystal and they have a perfect right to
It is rumored that we are to River High School at the Baptist expect for him to talk to them
have a brass band. So mote it church Friday night. through hMs home piper. Every
be. Fletcher Morrison, Supt. of merchants customers expect
M. Lewis. Hamilton, was a the Inverness Power Company, them to tell about the things
raoaitor to rtal nd Deputy Sheriff Allen, were they wish to sel in the paper
Saturday business visitors here Tuesday they look. for it-and are dis-
River. from the county site. appointed when they find that
Plenty of pure, fresh, sweet the merchants do not appreciate
milk at Hay's. Plenty of pure, fresh sweet their trade enough to ask for it
Somilk at Bay's. through the local paper. Read
Loganthrough of Rthe i Monday, S. E. Leigh ofOaa, spent the.ad. and go buy from him.
en routetocala. Monday with his father Mr. RUMMAGE SALE
C. Leigh, and brother, Dr. B.
Olayton Priest and little son R. Leigh of this city. The King's Daughters will
Hubert of Red Level, were in The News is certainly proud have a big Rummage sale at the
the city Saturday, of its staff of correspondents. Public Readiig Room Saturday
Mr. and Mrs. I. T. Bowman They are every one bright and the 8th of May. Be sure and at-
and Miss Alice Bowman of Fair. intelligent and know how to tend. There is always some-
mount, attended services ot the write. It is a pleasure for a thing that you are apt to want
M i printer to handle their copy, and at such sales.
Methodist church here Sunday. we know that our readers are
W. B. Warnook of Inverness, always glad to see their letters. Three Gallon Cow For Sale
was greeting his many Orystal ClAIg BoAiM rgos SAI...S-quares I have for sale a good Jersey
River friends here, Thursday. sad pests, small or large quaties. cow which is giving three gallons
S Mime Julia and Bessie Olliff Write yer wants. G eorge W.lryde, of milk a day.
ofRed Level, wre in the city MIl liver, la. WB. EsP.
S tarday. The Home Talent Four Act k NOTICE
Mr. suad Mis. Bt Miller and play, "Me an Otis", which was All stockholders,of the Crys-
HiU 419 010i1t a, o sur pr-sented.here Tuesday evening tal' iver News Pullishing Co.,
v slted otheaI of LA.W mplyine.Y uld are requested to meet Tuesday
'v"~ i-'b ofr a l n.Yevening, May the 4th.
bear the well deserved comply. 0. A. Miller, Pres.






Crystal River Drug C



- does not need to embellish iti
claims with high-sounding ad-
jectives. The Draughon Colleges,
located in eighteen states, are In.
dorsed by MORE BANKERS
than all other business colleges in
the United States. Individual lit
struction; no entrance exauinn'
iton; positions guaranteed. under
reasonable conditiMos. Cat
FREE. We .also teach


Farm and Garden








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T report .
bho irdofuis At it ,a eof, 10". ,

WAS.trR-, m,..tted tothe senate bo y o- .

^ K -".. ?.A letter e n t-trataesnse" ..
EThe report'le cmprehporAve And

'..r@' 4 k0Tad at.tft ,.e ....tTo -iL -1. th1 .

t i 4tas groi~.~e a t bhe report t e number -oun ,
erap s estUs of he e 0 o1e8r w ear an, wb$c5 tes thb Lose

,dBt-( S h -e t-,, ae to eo t he o uarn atllb owed.w i s ,.,. m"e .. ..t w us .-- i.i w .,a-, .y -t "a "t "
hse nlowa mPlant aetbu of mainse asks that the sum eoue*agI a t

.haS l l haeQ coshdt title r of theostllw h t .. ... t .of $15. 0 pa pa

ol e prot- necessary of the i d Md ll ba ndt ro thed -e -ll or ,l-ta" whh e ta e.alm .t .ml .m
l, i tmW tseonrableb i report from its terly. ". of t -e a w It qomer eat_ y a tt t f_
Sthe. ad the. wre thoe who Add, appro Uon of 5,*wt fi rs t a andto It, breh$5 .t .w 8Io.t e .
S, ly m oppoon to It o the' I akd this yer for build lia- "T s whi yog e t at awl 5ea a4 rtI. .IW It It doeUt nptta of Doig 'U- ,pad TM4'
I...M^t bei el sen ml lnglaltloao. proment and beettme, ts, toolud~l t re m sauMs and "l hoeked Wet." if wyr will a. ,renr so wn live to srk bad oI .we
it so far to declare ayao adabelstration balily and school 5 ta sa bowds e patp^ or you hw e ebwli f that Mor il ata stlpat* wato v
'e o. lhouf d be somw enue balmdlt baured, fi tbresshtor berick Mar, ooted to, breth s b or 6*tomMa foelodi yar yIt-em an mktys totgol
has be n con aiderabled argai co~tesi a of $m.tin forty boye a t ept Wat. sa. htg Dodn I ut that a bottle o Dodosa Uw Toe willdo

tht It e ad the ol a, d each, cold storage plant, ligtoas rh. Ttllm t g "t '. o ea y .tr *ti r.n.l ..ly f _that oee .or eath. Gt
:other O pr s of the stat re adbill, tern, water supply dt o hwerbos daml .He,.'at Bi ratpe-ro to amy itoC aud e S 0 It wt t o al fCao lem boemelisis; do ealt ie
S .O try ao I o hould at leat furnisth the Imrplemuta and general equildiettht .s, that e'' T
c lei o tIo ntbt is comn approach mea. omethn aklbetterments, inSludinga CtoN ON ON .TS
Sr as to declare also A PACKAln BILL A oitrianded b e tllhamhty.lead- Mr. ..ik towh ar 4ih at, d a sutipatd waste
B ha- b of tho fact, howet0.- that ru-- bd lady"r was obletId to put up it a frtbd or sta ow to the gryou to rH te makingrowte is l.a-l--e
,.or1d would nsotbe lorttach wed ho Liq r sayinglat A Not rxpeted atry botys.isat tr, ye eod doha tho pla ot Clark'I awI bew*e enthate of Dodol Prin Atwlant
s I1 ru 4"lt keduptry aOad becaue To Get Mu h AtIveo trowtoly a o, rwlontaof to wm "ut io- ,w
-j of gt te oug e and the fishandeach. old storage plant, lighting sym qes t he et Uf

S wh- h appIeared, the stato are aT N b ras my -ra t propr tq. pfland tk e tet, ai hla 1o e.ih harles .. oe and

of the aattr that the citrus oIndus. up-tod t.hd to cws, e ttle of Dodo'eo t thLrone. Takeasatu they I-Witshe ..a at tase.
tr alo Aould at luoest furnish thed Implements and general equr ruip eelnedo ttih gaow ua .SthE SCICOar NVlC

..t, of la I strle, and It lt in wb me, a ent e.rmge .t -w (. ThBre was, but I ad t ley; h is thet t O t' levat ii,, show- hwe by ,s utd aeer'y $ 'Wandr-
s mayd no a that thes c aom oepproach-. J derLd a* petc ig." o thN tow*.- r

Th I of thded factand ,-tha of el ouwas obliged to put up t a ben iv ited to the Crks hd o n Hydewho w 4 0.so te l s i ei

. pame w iss'taken by the members commou talk of ,a ..-a both Ide M a -o gguo IIMtle a g, ad I. e C.t s .l
S- thitor d a would note gFlorid a without L r Regulati At NotExpected dpl4 countrya hotel hel Badl di splay thepl w a Ws Clark'sa* bows *old frsP sat tatas 4
Sts Citrus fruit Industry, r and becau se To et Much Aetvetoo. a b or tb mao. rol et. to asme ut N ae et In l
ofn the laiduousness of the diseasethe "Ho tospheoboat OtU4 ( the eg erx .th the b4 t S q om ob

wh hl oM appeared, th otalature aSoo bra ..- pro e p d the ArchitectO. a the

,,s .o erewaerIn ywoo ?"alestsonSe sale.. ... .. jg s .. .. l. y A. H d .l li ,.r ..
a w ole has takento the broad ew. Tallbaso .-The Davis regulation a m1ys liae the O. AHaed.Ns'liol o
of the .t t ,r that It i thetho*dut o c- ,, -tol, _, 'SE., +O"a,.,-a. 2 a!L. ceba tehi M2 ? s .S
. of, tsn.--y, In r. ",, .. "..". .ewas, but I had the.lery; this tthe astelt i. show.he- h by scatterngnearly 0 o ,-

.... l -
-,.0 ....-. ..= S t theta ntha ttoTal
1"*- fiinse ova 4 er u".c
I T7- '< Hot only Is this *spi of safety first
illble it the ouna of the legolatat
i." u" ep in tlo tat 0 tt"ee of .both
,.s W 4at 9408 0 toaptod to
ake tfor gallery apple, aad catch
S 0 of th vote of the dear eopeis, t
| d to be handled eridusty, there
litheo asema birlt of oaretnes that
d4dUfns that Mill patetly had, ot
:./ ? ., ,. *n t^le eInlurios, 4s nlotV,

| -.., -.. -;..
p.- :-a t T i ommsolen *Ilt HMae Lit.
,ios a ..sane o Ph eFor

', mee.- comn.u
I art* bill 4om. Althougb
I* hscogicpee Lpreeeative *Wilder.,
op o eG the measure, was not
,; 'pwWbeeaua of Inness, ereeenta-
L .'..- lINft endeavored to have Tampa
"m iion government charter bill
,,': adopt d by houe sitting Jo .ee0.
*M6 oto consider local bills h bu.
S- *-(Spjta thp ta&t that Rprsmattlvo
,. t 1boua that he had iot recfve
.s,,t from any of his. oattuouts

tA ptitt C et ,ilng

x1ft s 'Of. Von,

Just to At e Iter I 5 4& at' c0tGo
1o04e of eae*fnfl. should t -paesss
will bo Itaerstn to watch; aad, alb
Ukw It will b ttereatoa to sm-
andb hbt raos wNti of the triaaguloa uw
party iatorsts te hobats of appao
or the ien ist 0frilos will t~".at."

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W tU TruW People of the eqoute raa-
e consttoUeoal Umeadment one
ose vote; and the result tos there wi
be little ohasao for theo sauces of tho
measure at this sesslon.
Mrs. C. Cooley, president of the
Florida Bqual Frsanchise Leaue, has
left for Jacksoavlle; a4 Di. Mwy
A. Saf1ord, preeldqt ft t StateO
Bqul Suffrae AssoolaUton, arrived
attek an absence of several day.
Itki' bee understood that the le .
slahue Ommittee of the two 4bod",
whweb wore together hee .sv*ral
ties, deooded to accept. a trUal
measures, sih a alslowpg ,a to
voto la school or bond oleolons un-
der proper qulloatlmo; but to stand
or tall by the ope demand that u*..
qualified suffrage, a plame with
meo, be given -theO.

Seeth Histerlesl Commsislee 64M Oes
rleo A ObJe~~l~lo1

_ 4 a aee.-Tn e t:

nve th e Oai

b" bew 40*4 1he'^ m
nod Qe55 A

.1-- 1e

*aUwe taObs Uk5s tow


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