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DIFFER OVER ORIGIN OF DOG'
Whether All Kinds Had a Common i
Ancestor Has Long Been a Mat
ter of Dispute.
The ancestry of the dog has been
the occasion of much controversy, as
cording to Leo S. Crandall's book.
fPets." Many naturalists have con
sidered that it is descended from a
single ancestor, such as the common
wolf of Europe. Darwin, however,
leans toward the theory of multiple
origin, and advances much convincing
proof in support of his belief. It is
widely known that many savage tribes
have dogs, which appser to be simply
half-tamed representat ves of the par
ticular wild doglike animals Inhabiting
the same regions.
The dogs of the American plains In
dians closely resemble the small prai
rie wolf, or coyote; the husky of the
north country is plainly not far re
moved from the gray wolf; the Ger
man sheep dog and the Samoyede are
strikingly wolflike in appearancne
Whether our present dogs are the re
sult of crossing these many stmple
derivatives of wolves and jackals
among themselves, or whether there
was an original ancestral dog, now ex
tinct, with which the blood of other
species has become mingled, we have
not yet been able to determine, though
so many primordial animal remains
have come to light.
According to St. George Mivart, the
dingo is the only wild dog still exist
ing which meets the requirements of
an ancestor of our modern breeds.
This species is found throughout Aus
tralsia and fossil bones which have been
found show its presence there from
very early times.
MOLLUSKS MAKE GOOD SOUP
Thrown Up on Florida Beaches by the
Waves They Are Collected and
Sold to Hotels.
Along the Florida beaches a very
common and familiar kind of rock is
wholly composed of the shells of a
small species of mollusk, oval in shape
and half an Inch long. It is called
"coquina," and is hard on the feet if
one walks over it without shoes.
In beds below the line of low tide
Ire mollusks of the same kind, alive.
bheir bivalve shells are pink, blue and
eof other colors, quite brilliant, so that
In places the beaches are beautiful to
the eM great numbers of them being
thrown up by the waves along the
Under such circumstances they soon
die, of course, leaving their pretty
shells to adorn the strand. But there
are always plenty of live ones at the
water's edge, and these are gathered
la quantity at some of the winter re
sorts by boys who collect them with
rakes and carry them In baskets to the
hotels for rale.
They are used for soup, being
pressed to a pulp in order to extract
their Juice. The latter, strained and
heated, afords a very delicous table
everage known as "coquina broth."
t Is partiuelarly wreemmended for a,.
afldls and perona with weak diges
The Sap of Spring.
When the sap of spring is bursting
the letters e winter the general hu
s heart beats high, A few of us
pbasophers receive amid the rich but
sober tints of autumn a happiness that
we would not exchange for any other
season, but we are a minority, and
aall. The head of one of the most
leportant departments at Washington,
who thinks about the processes of man
nd, has a. theory that makes a regs
hr corve o the relation of the seasons
to the appetite for war. As the buds
epen, every nation thinks it is on the
edge of victory. Thais cuarve ries for a
whilo beagins to decline in the summer
and etsr well down in the autum-.
The period therefor, when statesmen,
at they had decided to make peace
emld do It moseet easily, is em the
days of goldered and atumn browns
i Jat befr the reentng of the
bds. T story of coal, a tragie
story to the poor, helps h carve, but
tere Is in It much of sheaer poetry, a
deendent of more soidU thsMo-
ma apseod ln Leiei.
Hew seut Can Help Natie.
OAer yer srulces to me rde, .
ru a patreL He rwll be able to pay
yar la bor. Make his rop
int a year neighborhoo Sow
woet that the bey seout can dre
a arde at he m. I. mat
ow mal the spae. Perego the
-een thin season, Past wr
', e 8 am have am gardea, s
oth te eunltr matte yr -w -a
Olr war srvesr to por tbe
,macee te bidh od ol se hee
p e Dea Ie a edeer.
s e ma e 'r e oe t as- Iea, -a
Sdetre at emuser te m saeu
*b mum them- enes hne ash
-. em d maui thereiar sqter
` i a S. of or e e n
sLmer, ar m at
A reseat oR edmenter sms
itteaalm to set sm
. of amea w a ir umet
-" sa shath b e ·w re-
·4iw t sw as ameLmar
- 9th o g
$144~~ Zh shp bewir*
Millinery in Established Styl$ e
... : : . . . ... .
yay^ k" .` 3'.
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i ~ ~ ~ x· I:..·.:'i ..- . .i i,
In millinery, as in other things, the
season's styles have gravitated toward
a few types that have established
themselves and will last as long as the
summer lasts-and perhaps longer.
One may be sure of them anywhere.
Among them are wide-brimmed and
moderately wide-brimmed sailor
shapes, small hats that have a sugges
tion of the poke bonnet in their lines
and the cloche or drooping-brimmed
bell shape, with its brim a little wider
than in the beginning of spring. These
persist among others that are almost
as popular; as small turbans and me
dlum-sized turbanlike shapes with spir
ited brim lines and coronets. The last
is a type that women of middle age
Plenty of variety appears in these
favored shapes in popular hats. One
does not look for eccentricities In the
i shapes themselves; but in the trim
mings all sorts of pretty whims And
expression, especially among street
hats. An example of this appears in
the smart hat with curled quill trim
ming that is shown in the accompany
Ing picture. This model has been made
in black and in several colors-each
hat all in one color-with brim and
side crown of caterpillar braid, facing
and top crown of satin. The quill
that trims it is of the same satin and
is the spice of the creation. It departs
from the way of quills, leaving their
straight and narrow path to follow a
willful spiral of its own, and fully jus
tifies its independence.
A beautiful wide-brimmed hat Is
made of crepe georgette faced with
braid. The upper part of the crown is
covered with folds of crepe and the
loder part with a smooth band of it
Suit and Daytime Frock for Street Wear
oa apon a time-hat Is bedare
,the war-othiug eve premen to
dispet the spremaq at the tailored
sit ior atmte wear, and nothing wm
w, .omdlass It, Bat tailored amlts
reqlsre mem to mae them and l
lraues the se were gone b war.
Sb "le dreemako as arm cam In,
the emaslpes daytIe beok made Its
nearaues ea the ateet. We he",
game erther nsw, as war ham eem.
pA eamm , andt we have twd4
Sfrokeeh ad de doa behs that
e aviftly made fr street wear L
paece at a alt.
Bet a tallore Nt sat a dtqhe
beck or drt wear are ehbm to
hae mtast tm a a. am et g
srl or ar7es wome. hn as ait
dI east Is made tbteret byr poe*
ad paml at the back and flhmt oweve
l.gpig paM te d, D glee a ad a,.
Ibd with ros at iags beam beatea
SIa h slrt. Ta eleevam re lg sad
a whbl eteeldesed evereellar abll
attemise to th fat that the east ito
at Nhgh t heonek at th beak,
Swacr Is ebaracteae at this measeam
Weld Be Ig Pil.
'f de comeelence fend get all do
moaey dats due It." smid Unele ibes,
alar wouldn' be no need at colleeda'
e lancome tas."
Soeel bars are belases hoeer. 1e
mausaeturer or merhant easmet as
hd st is wads timl in bamess hame
hie agh- w asiet .ar ro 1
IN.,wý. fl, i .sele
that makes a perfect background for
the tie of narrow moire ribbon and
embroidered oak leaves that form the
trimming. Large satin acorns express
a happy afterthought of the designer.
This hat would be pretty in sand-color
or gray or white for midsummer.
Black is the best choice for the re
maining hat. It is of lisere braid and
taffeta silk with a narrow collar of
grosgrain ribbon. It is given a crisp,
military style by .upstanding ostrich
feathers at the front. They are un
curled and brilliant and are set on with
a handsome jet ornament.
New Shaded Red.
The new shade of red known as
Wilson red or Swiss red is really very
taking, especially early in the spring.
It ought to look well even in mid
summer at the seashore or in the coun
try, but of course the favor in which a
color is held at this date is no criterion
of the midsummer favor it may enjoy.
At all events, just now all sorts of
odds and ends are featured in this
clear new shade of red. Especially ef
fective are the many red beads that
shop keepers have dug up from some
forgotten corner and that manufactur
ers have rushed to the shops. They
are strikingly pretty with white blouses
and especially for the young girl.
An interesting feature of the season
is the tulle-wrapped hat. The Parisi
enne drapes it over her nose and chin
and even around her shoulders.
esota. Te alt tl pla.l as It tasAl
be, ana is a hrter than the uodes t
the easaon athothorls- on-eaMe to
the youlthilnesm Ito wearer.
The drea at ma7y bles mUia Is
soaewhat eoamplcatae The abut Is
In ose piece but has the Qbet of a
tamte em t up at the ie i aer t
betae. with atl.etewed utt
The beodee gises the Iasreaglems t a
about east, eo m Ia tee t to the wa-.
Ilse where it astees w with hook a
qe eG is bdlabel with two Wth
everet bttoms. It is deverly a
"a"d at atm a de to orme a paus-e
draper- ever the hps. The eame
the dperws ma broght . to the
a-hes at the bath. he narrow,
shawi eaollr saa lmess leve. mrearh.
-- bat l carlna eub evr the heaL
nmmd_ amled with msal n -lacever
IMMbAA fa mi apart deaga&ln An.
the wi eait ie as the famt a
the irt bears arther witses to I.
Mest Desirable Utility.
If I were asked to name what, Is
U eptaloo Io the most desrable tl-.
Itj Ia modera lifUe I would not sa
fie the telephoe, the ele.
rie ght the atomobile. the big ha
with their ee feathera, nor the wo
e' dnsrems. I wMsld mse ri ean g
water .a the has-4eveaein r da
NABBED BY POLICE
Arrested While Selling Coal to
Coney Island's Poor at
New York.-Morrls Goldberg, a
Coney Island hotel proprietor, while i
selling coal to the poor at cost, was t
arrested on the charge of obstruct
ing the street. Sentence was sus- t
Coney Island's poor-and there are
many of them-was able to buy coal
from Goldberg at 50 cents a hundred
weight. This is ten cents less than
the price fixed by the fuel adminis
Goldberg obtained 41 tons of coal
immediately after he decided to do
what he could for the Coney Island
Men, women and children, with bags,
baskets, baby carriages and sleds, lined
Became the "Good Samaritnl Of Camy
up each day in front of Goldbersgu
hotel and each was permitted to buy
a minimum of 10 pounds.
Goldberg soon became the "Good
Samaritan of Coney Island." He did
not deny his guilt. He said he was
actuated only through sympathy and
did not make one cent of proflt.
He says he will not resume his
charitable work until he receives an
apology from the police commissioner.
Meanwhile the misery of the Ooney
Island poor increases.
HUSBAND DECEVED INTO
THINKING HE WAS FATHER
Chicago. - Alfred Kaumer
loved the four--yesold boy and
baby girl in his home and be
lieved b 3 was their father. A
few days after his wife's disap
pearance he took the baby girl
to a foundllns home and learn
ed that his wife had taken the
girl from the home shortly aft
er it was born.
Later, when he took the boy
to the home, he learned that his
wife had also deceived him
about the second child. Now he
is preparing adoptloh papers.
FIND SKELETONS OF INDIANS
Bay Seuts4Dlgglng Heole fe Flag Pelo
Umnearth Booe of Reodldn
Mhlnneapolls, Mlnl.-skeletous d
save ldina were discotvered In Wa
rata by members of boy scout troop
No. 88 while they were dillng a hole
to erect a flagpole on the crest of Bald
hill. They were bones of a man, a
woman and five children. With the
seaeptioa of the shlls, the bones were
Arrow heads were als found. Scout
Junior B. Buck has been awarded the
credit of maktin the discotvery.
It coobrm the oM alegend, ccord
ian to the members of the troop, that
Bald hill was the scen a attemend
eas nladian battle many years agoa It
I also considered proi that the
atire bill i honeombed *lth Ildia
i permisao ea he s emd, th
member et the trep will condect a
aystematIc march et th biall t
spring, .a3lg a rqul' archbaeoiegical
mpetadi takes charge the t avern.
WOMAN ARRESTS TWO ME
Teyr Deses s Figh, and FIafoy
Land in Hospital and LMs
e n eaD amimat
wthen htcw.a emei m-,,
hart attempte t aret them or a'
attug a disturbane, Madet and reank
Muetaerdis, brher. se to ight.
hal iy Iande I a a hoital aT d
later wh a Ialeth has oed with
asesalt with latest to commlt rase.
Although badly mealed, Odcsr I
eahaft succeeded Ia begglng beth& gs
And Me's Wobh L.stealag To.
The man who really has nothing to
say generaly talks less than ether pee
pe, beeause he teniers it worth gw
i -o SQought to.
A Fue UuIng
lra sesescLt Imb bnm rm -
aclty wm -a ome i th al to ha
e lmr m . mm sem dois 1i
baio S il iwMb itphemsaa be
H. N. G. C.
"For Liberty," a timely American
Irania, starring Gladys Brockwell,
il! be the Friday feature at the II.
S. ( . Supported by the usual
uperior cast to be found in William
"ox productions. coupled with nlag
tificent setting and exjuisite cos
t.n,. "For Iiiberty" rinks with
he ibet productions of to-day. A
o-rIel (' hester ('onklin ('omedy.
hIls Houmb l'oliic(y," will complete
On Sunday, "The Vhice of ('on
cieence,' starring "'lFran is X. Binih
nan and Bevterly I.ayne.'" will be tbhi'
,,atulre at the II N. G. ('. It is
ull of exciting and interesting ini
lents. There i: c.ottin picking on
Soutlhero plant ti;n, there are the
Il!,loo charms of the old colored
n:atnmy. there i.; every phase of life
riom the nisery of a prison cell to
the rapture of lve confet~ed.
A Billie Rhlodes ('ontedy, "1Mv
Nicotine." screened especially for the
4oldiers tobacco fund and a Reel
Life ant cartoon finish the pro
SIZING THEM UP
"I notice all the patrons call you by
"Yeas, monsieur, it is sat way I tell
se tips I may expect."
"Why, if sey shout 'Hey, you I' I
get one nickeL If szey say 'Garcong,'
with one Parisian accent, I get a quA-e
Hignly Cultured Indiine.
It is manifest that In prehlstorte
times parts of Arizona. Utah. Colorado
and New Mexico were Inhal)ited by
tribes of Indians representing a cul
ture unlike any to be found elsewhere
In North America. Their skill In agri
culture and expertness as builders of
elaborate structures of dressed stone-
such stuctures as existed nowhere
else north of Mexico-would alone suf
fice to set them apart as a people whol
FELT THAT HE NEEDED "PEP"
Little Fellow Simply Had to Spend a
Nickel of the Dime in His
Frank Groninger, attorney, has a
pink-cheeked, tow-headed youngster,
whose name to every one who knows
him, Is synonymous with effervescent,
overflowing spirits, He is a thinker,
too, this small Jack.
It was he, who some years ago (he
has now attained the mature age of
eight years), after gravely meditating
on the phenomenon that ensued when
things were planted In the ground-l.
e., that duplicates of the thing planted
accommodatingly took root and grew
up out of the ground-was discovered
in the yard by his mothet, caretlly
pattinlg and slapping down a pile ef
wet mud with his mall spade.
"What are yon doing Jack; planting
somethling?" Jack's evident reluctance
to disclose the nature of his agricul
toral activities arosed hris mother's
susplion. Grsplag one of the nlal
ture gardea tools at Jack's feet s
dug vigorusly into the wet muad. A
glint caught her eye, and In horrifed
silence she scraped the mud from her
jeweled gold watch.
But, If Jack didn't suceed in grow
ing nice little timepeces, that a mal
boy could hear tick ndisturbedly, he
huas kept right on beig active. Hece,
hris mother's surprise the other day at
a reply of his
Jack's ather, before avin for hist
ofe, pave Jack a dtma .Afterward
Jack's mother seeing the 'con in hli
hand, admonished him to put the dime
away and save It.
"O mother." Jack exclalmed Isin
uatlr "I aimply got to spead
niekel of It to lye me asome 'pep.' -.
FAMOUS FOREST QUITE 0ONE
Abslutly Nething Left et the Oas
Seemtufl Weede That wee the
tyes used to stroll arm la Pa
through the well-ened *hre St
edus. Wb strol arm In am where
these fors er steed is as longer
peIe, Goweranar Morris writ es a
Cellser' aou mat l o alt Itaere
has be. reIn ye. sheld have atil.
Iay beets. p. meaeth canveta -
ma et tm hills hve been torture
aed ts d ar .t Idges asn henles iths
thes Atlntle esan e arisn ts eq
I det Bi thee is to be f d em
stgle sare tr ard at the oilgnal r
est leer debt it re is to be
baud eas single pertfeet empise S
a shell castr. Ons castr breaks late
shocktin hll we u a doesa wha
PM-d to have been bt eas.
t has been wklm tut tly redrb4,
tktfso tlg er: bu t at for 10 veis
se tt ew ageia be webd by me
a my Dasmel eat pretable pau -
m 8 (jrl k aw), tt wll be
SM teseepaerse hesta
'oa lelp mnake sirear. ees, re*bloded A4merleg OM
my experlene whLich I have found so valuable an org~ea
Iron." uayn Dr. Jamen Franeis Qullhan. formerly pehypI
Hospital (Outdoor Dept.), New lork, and the H etcbester
auxated Iron often Inereases the treage h and rnduraneeg
rma-down people ln two weeks' time. It is now belng reat
mlllion people annually, nlaeludling eb men as lion. Lesle
Secretary of the Treasury. and ex-Governr of lowf iwaO Ib L
Genator Richard Rolland Kenney of Delaware, at prewat
Army; General Joha 1. Clem (Retlred), the drummer be O
was sergeant in the I. M. trmay when only 12 yearu of at
Stater Judge G. W. Atr.o. e of the Court of Claim.- t
.thers. Iroa stea irom s ndUatea br Iu hooln dairaciday
Foto's Folly Theatr
\ 1,.x\ Jllr " . I .I 'oto' I . ',1 l M ' II,.. ,
lI, lI , .\\. Ir 11 "i t'. r \. 1 ith.' ' .1it1 '1
Zoo' (laI "'lin Trail" No. 4. W.
T Irt IL\l.. '. t21 "Little I'.*trit" 1:.0"'
11 trii . * -h I r nxI It .; I'r tn , i r. l' h 1 ai
V 4 !'on *ly.
VlI I :.li.\Y. uily '1 ".M r . ,1 ,r.
Wife-The doctor says.I need a rest
and change of scenery.
Hubby-And I suppose you want
about $50 for the new "scenery" hbe
fore you go.
George-I was considered the hand
somest man In my class at college.
Henrietta-Well, if I couldn't say
anything good about my classmates I
wouldn't say anything, if I were you.
"Do you think It right for couples to
-ise each other before theare saw
"Well, I notice that eIy about eo
HARD ON THE OJe MAN
bo was dat psguaa I saw you w
- a da t ,y? II
- Mrs. MamIy Paysom-Dat wasm't m
gIaa'l ; dat was sh husad.
k'II 1 ..11 tM 13
r.nul TheP -
I ", I\\ l In tb II -
1: , ,t L.t I.ri. '
.'!"'" I . ) I l
814 CANAL i
We have the ,
have Pure D -
rior service app"L
let us iD yew
"TIE STORE IF
P.rcr as --. i
The rpatest er
ipts sand deish I
lops the pLes ba
one tried, lwalmsem.
1838 Valese S
0 at moderate
8 also find a
o mas, Belts. I
at their oI
00000ooom e.. .d.s
At a mathit
at their o*eU
cent on both
ly at the rate
discovert the 5
Ions of br is
s th t thnlhi
would know r*t
always the Jlp
scheme; wk, A