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Palatha flatly iMrnta
when etiquette was rigid Edward DuPont Is Man of Fashion, a Century or So Ago, Dead ftt BrOtheiS Had Many Difficulties to Con- tendjith Federal Point Home Womeu considered It unladylike In grandmother's duy to walk rapidly. Ex- Edward L. Dupont died at the home tremely rapid walking is not usually 0f his brother, Frank Dupont, at graceful, Imt so far as being a sign pederai Point yesterdlay morning af- of bd breeding there seems to be no (Jter a brief $33. He was' 61 years sucli Kteu nowadays. a rf age Ths funeral took place this'.. hrr hho ..wol Hisrhanre of a to cover a certain distance on foot in ..,,, 4. r ; ded by the accidental discharge 01 a a Hmhed time nowadays she acceler- corning at 9 o'clock at Pelhcer cem- rf ates her pace accordingly. It is un- '"'J" comfortable, hut hardly had maimers. 1 Mr. Dupont was well known here The nmu of fashion had many more and announcement of his death will difficulties to encounter in going about cause general regret among his In society than he has now when draw- friends. log room furniture is more substantial Jacksonville Man Is Accidentally . Shot by Sister (By Aaaoelated Prcul Jacksonville, Jan. 11 Ledford W. Cartledge, 38, dailway mail clerk, of 1532 Main street ,was mortally woun and when there are neither hoopsklr:s GETS WIFE TO MAKE nor trains to become tangled In one's boots or spurs. A hundred years ago, observes a writer in the New York Sun, It was not so easy, and a book of de corum for young men, written a century ago, describes the plight of the awk ward fellow who, when lie first conies Into a drawing room, attempts to bow, with the result that "his sword, if he wears one, goes between his legs and nearly tiirows him down," and proceeds from one guucherie to another during his presence In a drawing room. A great deal used to be said about the manner in which a young man sat In a chair. To sit up stiffly was to in dicate awkwardness and timidity. To loll back was rude and indicated vul garity. He was, therefore, urged to "lean with elegance" against the buck and arms of his chair and "by vurying his attitude from time to time show he was used to good society." EMERSON'S ONE LOVE AFFAIR HIS FORTUNE SECURE (Br Aaaoclnted Prefcai) Miami' Jan. 11. Charles Weston1 today won out in a race against time for the possession of an English es tate and an annuity of $5,000 when he and Mrs. Mary C. Vantine were married here. Weston was recently notified that a friend of his former wife in England had left an estate to her. His wife has been dead prro years. Atorneys aid that if he married before February 1 he could claim the money. A newspaper ar ticle resulted in fifty proposals in two days. Mrs. Vantine, whom he married today, is well to do, having property valued at $50,000. They met a week ago. Great Preacher Won the Girl of Hit Heart, but Their Mutual Happi ness Was Short. Ralph Waldo Kmersn'n, New Eng land's famous preacher and philoso pher, fell in love hut once, and then tor good. He was only twenty-four when he met pretty little Ellen Tucker, then sixteen, the daughter of a Boston merchant. He did not see her for a whole year after this, but her fair face and fig ure remained in his memory. Then he returned to Concord, where she was living with her mother and stepfather. He became deeply Infatuated with this beautiful and delicate creature, whose physical charms brought forth a re sponse from his Imagination rather than from his senses. But Ellen was not only beautiful. She wrote fairly clear-cut verse, says a commentator, at a time when it was quite unusual fur women to indulge in such mental exercise. During their courtship Ellen, or "the beautiful friend," as Emerson poetically called her, was seriously 111. But she improved rapidly and six months later they were married. But Ellen's span of life was short, and their time together limited. A fatal lung trouble triumphed over med ical, attention, and when she was but twenty years old she died. To Take Bruises Out of Furniture. Oftentimes in moving furniture It gets bruised, leaving a dent or small hole. This dent or bruise can be easily raised to the surface again by wetting the part with warm water: double a piece of brown paper five or six times, soak it in warm water, and lay It on the place: apply on that a warm, but not hot, flntiron. till the moisture Is pvnpnrntcrt. If the bruise he not gone, repeat the process. After two or three applications the dent or bruise will be raised to the surface. If the bruise he small, merely soak It with warm water, and bold a redhot iron near the sur face keeping the surface contlnuully wet : the bruise will soon disappear. The Give Child Exercise. importance of harmonious de (' ms ; n te'ed by outdoor ex- eri'Ise. for the welfare of the nervous system of the growing child, has been recognized by both physicians and laymen since the old Creek times. Cor rect po'tural attitudes, good respira tory anil articulator)- habits also have a conspicuous piuce In the educational methods against nervousness. This Is tine not only because of their esthetic value, but because they encourage greater self-respect, self-control and self-reliance. BRITAIN'S FOREIGN TRADE SHOWS BIG DECREASE (By Afiaoclated PreMl London, Jan. 11. Great Britain's foreign trade decreased in 1921 in value from that of the preceding year, the annual board of trade re turns show. Imports were valued at 1,086,000, 000 pounds sterling, compared with 1,932,000 000 in 1920. Exports totaled 703,000 pounds sterling compared with 1,334,000,000 in 1920. Miss Mattye Cartledge, yesterday af ternoon at 4 o'clock while Cartledge his wife and! sister were hunting near Six Mile creek. Cartledge died in St. Luke's hospital shortly after 7 o'clock The hunting party was preparing to return home. Cartledge was stand ing a few feet from his sister while she unloaded her guni In some un accountable manner, the weapon was accidentally discharged, the full charge entering Catledge's side, just about the hip, and tearing out his vitals. Panic stricken) arod frantic with grief, Mirs. Catledge and the girl rushed to a nearby house for aid, and the woumlded man, bleeding profusely from his terrible wound, was moved there until a conveyance could be secured to bring him to the city. C. E. Carson, 614 Riverside avenue, an employe of the Thomas Susack Si!gn Company, with two helpers, who had been placing sign posts along the Main street extension road, hap pened to pass by the house in an au tomobile, and a truck. Miss Cart ledge, standing beside the highway, waved them down and the wounded man wag placed in the automobile and Carson began hJs race against death to St. Luke's hospital. The two women followed in the truck. Cartledge, however, was beyond human aid when he reached the hos pital, as he had lost an Immense amount of blood, and was too badly wounded to survive. He died shortly after reaching the hospital. KEY WEST MACKEREL ARE . KEEPING f O DEEP WATER Wr Associated rreas.) Key West, Jan. 11 .a Mackerel fishermen around these waters . are said to be not at all pleased by the apparent indisposition of that specie of the finny tribe to come into shal low water. Very few catches have resulted because the fish remain in the deep water, lit is said, the larg est catch lately amounting to 800 pounds. Captain Walter Lowe, well-known mackerel fisherman, recently re turned from a fishing trip and re ported having seen thousands of pounds of fish out in the bay in six fathoms of water. It is believed a shift (in prevailing winds and resultant calming of the waters will cause the fish to come closer in to shore. FIREMAN KILLED WHEN TRAIN LEAVES TRACKS (By Associated Press.) Portsmouth, Va., Jan. 11. J. G. Callahan, a fireman, was Mlled and an engineer and brakeinan were bad ly injured when an embankment 100 feet high, weakened by heavy rains, spilled the engine and several coal cars of the Chesapeake & Ohio north ern train near Scottsville this morn ing. The engine and cars rolled over several times. BERT HODGE POST TO HOLD IMPORTANT MEET TONIGHT An important meeting of the Bert Hodge Post, American Legion will be held tonight at the Legion home. The officers who attended the con vention of the adjutants at Ocala have returned and will make a re port. There will also be some impor tant matters pertaining to the organ ization of the fife and drum corps to be disposed of. All members are urged to attend. UNIDENTIFIED NEGRO PUT TO DEATH FOR AN INSULT By AsMDPtnted Press) Eufaula, Ala., Jan. 11. An un night four miles from here. He is identified negro was lynched last night four miles from here. He is alleged to have insulted a Batesville woman. The negro was captured by Barbour county citizens in Georgia and brought back through Eufaula. He was reported to have escaped from the posse, but his body was found later by the roadside. WAYCROSS MAN SHOOTS HIS SWEETHEART AND SUICIDES (By Assoolated Press) Asheville, Jan. 11. Miss Dorothy Parker- aged 24, a society girl of this city, and J. Turner Sharpe, 30, of Waycross, Ga., are dead as a re- suit of bullets said to have been fired by Sharpe this morning sup posedly, authorities say, because Miss Parker refused to marry him GERMAN LABOR PROTESTS (By Associated Press. Berlin, Jan. 11. The General Federation of Trades Unions has is sued a manifesto expressing dissat isfaction with the government's tax ation policy, especially its levies on property. A commission composed of trades union and socialist repre sentatiives hase been formed to ex amine the question of property taxes. NORFOLK SOUTHEDN ASKS UNCLE SAM FOR LOAN (By Associated Press) Washington, Jan. 11. The Norfolk Southern railroad asked the inter State commerce commission today for a government loan of $1,000,000 with which to pay indebtedness now against their properties. They ask ed that the amount be extended to them for ten years. CASE OF ACCUSED SOLDIER TO GO TO JURY SATURDAY i By Associated Press) Hamilton, Ala.. Jan. 11. Court of ficials indicated today that the case of Sergeant Robert L. Lancaster, who was placed on trial Monday on a charge of murder in connection with the lynching of William Baird, a miner, near Jasper, on January 13, last year, would be in the hands of the jury by Saturday night. The state announced it would conclude its direct testimony today. BANK PRESIDENT ON TRIAL. (By Associated Press! Richmond, Va., Jan. 11. Thomas H. Davis, national bank examiner and temporary receiver for the Com monwealth National bank of Reed- villc, Va., after that institution was destroyed by fire January 31, 1921 again went on the stand when the trial was resumed in United States district court here today of H. Gor don Blundon, former president of the bank, charged with embezzling $50,000 of the funds of the institution. LINE RIDERS NOTIFIED TO LOOK OUT FOR GREASERS Nogales, Ariz., Jan. 11 Line riders of the United States customs service along the border between Nogales and Agua Prieta, Mexico, were notified last night to watch for a number of bandits reported committing depreda tions in the country south of the bor der. Walter Hewitt, an American, reported he was held up by three men in the district near El Tigre, Sonora, his pack train of three.hqrses and sup plies stolen and threats made on 'his life. The bandits liberated him, how ever, and he fled to the border. ST. PETE'S MAYOR WOULD f 'LICENSE yVLL AUTO DRIVERS St. Petersburg, Jan. 11. Mayor Pulver has announced than he- favors an ordinance requiring every person mho Hn vps an automobile, including private owners in St Petersburg, to be licensed, and has requested mu nicipal Judge Spea rto write him a letter recommending such an ordi nance. Each automobile driver would be required to undergo an examination n nrnvp his or her fitness for driv- intr a par. The fee for license would be small and the principal object would be to better entorce tne iucai traffic laws by suspending or revok ing driving permits for infractions. Suspension or revocation would rest with the municipal judge and it is believed the practice of driving reck lessly would be broken up for all time. GRIFFITH INTIMATES PECK NOT TO LEAD SENATORS Washington, Jan. 11 Clark Grif fith, president of the Washington Americans, stated positively today that unless there is an unexpected change in his plans Roger Peckin- paugh, who becomes a member ot tne Washinfirton club through a three- cornered deal arranged yesterday be tween Washington, Boston and rnii adelphia, would not be made mana ger of the club. He intimated that several former major league star3 are under consideration. ctatp. HEALTH BOARD HAS . TAMPA Ravi, ORGANIZED) TWO: NEW GLINIICS A fc 666 is a prescription for Colds, Fever and LaGrippe. It's the most speed? remedy we know. ASKS DAMAGES FOR BEING KICKEDOUT MIAMI BANK (By Associated Press) Miami, Jan. 11 Damages of $10,- 000 were asked of F. W. Buzzard, vice president of the Bank of Bay Biscayne, of this city by Peter Bern stein in a suit filed today. Bernstein claims the banker kicked him out of the bank last month, humiliating him before a large crowd. W. C. T. U. MEETING. The W. C. T. U. will meet tomor row afternoon at 3:30 o'clock at the home of Mrs. H. F. Uric at her home on North Third street. This is the first meeting of the year and a full attendance is desired. CARDUI HELPED REGAIN STRENGTH Alabama Lady Was Sick For Three Years, Suffering Pain, Nervous and Depressed Read Her Own Story of Recovery. Paint Rock, Ala, Mrs. C M. BtegalL 6f near here, recently related the fol lowing Interesting- account of her re covery : "I was la a weakened con dition. I was sick three years In bed, offering a great deal of pain, weak, nervous, depressed. Z was so weak, I couldn't walk across the floor; Just had to lay and my Uttle ones do the work. I was almost dead. I tried every thing I heard of, and a number ot doctors. Still 1 didn't get any relief. I couldn't oat, and slept poorly. I believe If I hadn't heard ot and taken Cardul I would have died. I bought six bottles, after a neighbor told me what It did tor her. "I began to eat and sleep, began to gain my strength and am now well and strong. I haven't had any trou ble since ... I sure can testify to the good that Cardul did me. I don't think there is a better tonlo made and I believe It eaved my life." For over 40 years, thousands of wo men have used Cardul successfully, In the treatment ot many womanly ailments. If you suffer as these womon did, take Cardul. It may help you, too. At all druggists. B 85 The state boar-dbf health's- IWe.au. of communicable' disease; and: lluaithij units announces the organization of two new clinics for the free treat ment of indigent cases of social dis eases. One of these clinics is at Mayo.ifn La Fayette county and is to be un der the direction of Dr. J. M. Ander son. The other is in Duval county and is to care for indigent venereals who are handled by the county board of charities. The state board of health is fur- nshing all 606 (Salversan) needed for the treatment of any case who is unable to pay. BOXING AND WRESTLING TO BE TAUGHT AT UNIVERSITY (Br Associated Press) Gainesville, Jan. 11. Boxing and wrestling classes are to be added to the athletic department of the Uni versity of Florida, it is announced by Dr. R. G. Manchester, in charge of minor snorts. Dr. Manchester has sceured the services of Sergeant E. A. Kopp as an instructor, and it 3s nlanned to put the student so inclin ed through a thorough course in the art of handling himself in the canvas ring. Sergeant Kopp is said to have been the t wrestling partner of Joe Walling, who once taught wrestling at the university, Tampa rectors ""'"in. of the 'HI F in t Rl. announced m . : ingthis aften .SlUVn . building on the 'J Franklin ami t. ing the first Jri fl . '"t -iiiuiiias ana fl named. A. C. ciwj, w we presidency ( J. A. Griffin . of the bank. was Stiff? A 1 L . joint often 1, ' the lufterer. It .U- - lhal backiche. An,-? nen, renen,MOT;2L under the eyeieB,T ad bladder trouble- should not tw n.ii.JI WW- help the kidneyi tfj f yitem the poaononJ that csuie theie lebnj I ) act promptly mi efaf .mi 1, overworked 01 and bladder to betlbf anion. J. E. Simmons, 400E. wrilM: "I H trwby mm trn.-M. f l.i will iif Hut I hiislr rn ass trouUW ia last Ulll( J. n. HAUCI DEMOCRATS AGREE ON NEW RESOLUTION ON NEWBERRY IB7 Associated ress) Washington, Jan. 11 Democratic leaders in the Senate at a conference today agreed upon a revision) of the resolution by Senator Walsh, of Mon tana, to declare vacant the senatorial seat f Senator Truman Newberry. Tka now -4oAliitinTi - it vas flmvoiUnced. would be mtroduced during the ltTtm'a and an immediate vote will be urged, j WHILE MJTORY BURNS BPRurrA ivstati. ATION. 1 Blacksrbone, Va., Jan. 11 Two hun- . . , d-ed' girls quietly marched from the By Associated Press. . u 1 t. -u- Rebecca Lodue No. 32. will have four story brick building of the important installation ceremonies to-1 Blackstone college, a Methodist msti rtic-ht in charge of Sister Martha 1 tution, and escaped from being trap Saylors, D.D.P., and Sister Nellie j ped by flames which destroyed the n ah mm.W ro nrtreH 1 structure late lest night.- The loss to be in attendance, will be served. Refreshments AMERICAN BAR ASSOCIATION IMPORTANT MEET TONIGHT (Br Aaasrtfea1 Peeaa) Tampa, Jan. 11 The executive committee of the American Bar As sociation meeting hers today selected Sn Francisco for this year's convention. was $150,000. HARVEY IS OUT AGAIN Rr Aaaoetstea Press) Cannes, Jan. 11 George Harvey, American ambassador to Great Bri tain attended today's session of the allied supreme council, having almost completely recovered from the shock he suffered in art automobile accident Hickenlooper's BIG SHOE SALE Continues 10 Days Don't miss this opportunity of supplying youiself and childred at prices in many cases lower than manufacturers cost. Special for Boys THURSDAY One lot Boys' Shoes, Sizes 2 to 5 12 $2.3 5i Hickenlooper's Palalatka, Florida ad WONDERFUL VALU EARNEST'S JANUARY Clearance Sa ii in on lido Tii final rlpnn.un of hiah-orrade merchandise. FtThe - "w r 0 o ; jignal tional values that means your money will do djf duty. Every department has many special values. I look them over. CLEAN UP SALE of Ready-to-Wear Ladies' Dresses; values to $18; now $8.75 Ladies' Dresses; values to $30; now $12.75 Ladies' Dresses; values to $40; now ..$17.75 Ladies' Dresses; values to $50; now $28.75 Ladies' Dresses; values to $65; now $34.75 Ladies' Dresses; values to $75; now $44.75 Party Dresses; beautiful models.. ..One-Third Off Ladies' Coat Suits; values to $30; now $14.75 Ladies' Coat Suits; values to $42; now $18.75 Ladies' Coat Suits; values to $50; now..... $29.75 Ladies' Coat Suits; values to $65; now $34.75 Ladies' Coat Suits; values to $75; now $44.75 Ladies' Coats; values to $25; now .. Ladies Coats; values to $35; now .. Ladies' Coats; values to $45; now Ladies Coats; values to $65; now .. ..$14.75 ..$21.75 .$28.75 ..$44.75 PROFITS CUT on Ready-to-We' jnent utieB the.' tentii ed to .the "noun prise the Bis Ladies' Bath Robes; $1.50 values; noient Ladies' Bath Robes; $2.75 values; f B"ai Ladies' Bath Robes; $S.75 values; isjBoml Ladies' Bath Robes; $5 values; nnagj Ladies' Bath Robes; $6.50 values; gtion rklMmn1. Wnnl TWaQaoa' fill i- Fr. VIIIIULII a II VUI VJkH. Mil M Children's Coats; all sizes jfmbsli -ice ' c Children's Sweaters, Sacques, Mitts, Bootees; clearance sale price ...Ob- or Sport Skirts; value to $20; now out t Silk Petticoats; value to $7; now Confi Sateen Petticoats; value to $2; now . .jrraul Kn-t Underskirts; $2 value Knit Underskirts; $4 value -f w( Children's Knitted Dresses Misses' Wool Middies; value $12 in of All Fur and Marabou Pieces at HALF Pfer; illy i tfiand' Crepe and Silk Kimonas.. One-Third Off Outine; Gowns to clean up; special at .. . ... $1, $1.45 and $1.75 WOOL DRESS GOODS 36-inch Storm Serge; all wool, special 75c 40-inch Cream Stripe Serge; $2.50 values. ...95c 54-inch French Serge; $3.50 value .....$1.65 54-inch Wool Jersey; $3 value $1.95 50 and 54-inch Wool Plaids; $4 values $1.95 52-inch Chiffon Broadcloth; $4 value $2.45 54-inch Fine Wool Velour; $3.50 value $2.45 36-inch Fine Duveteen; $6 value ...$2.95 40-inch. Charmeuse Satin; special $1.95 40-inch Pekin Crepe; $3.50 value $1.95 Knit Capes and Jumper Dresses j1fere Children'n Gingham Dresses; 2 to U!. to $5 values ....75c, $1.25, H-Hf HOUSEHOLD GOf M One lot $3 Comforts; this sale -Paris One lot $5 Comforts; this sale !"(?" One lot $6 Comforts; this sale f th One lot $7 Comforts; this sale arat Double Blankets; $2.50 value; no" ar Double Blankets, $4 value; now -he Pink and Blue Plaid; $3.50 value; m Lace Curtains; $1.75 value; now -Lace Curtains, $2.50 value; now -jjltjon Lace Curtains; $5 value; now --"-iincil mm is Ladies Silk Gloves $1 to $1.50 values now b Ladies' Silk Hose; $3.50 values; now $2.45 Ladies' Lisle Hose; $1.50 values; now 95e Ladies' Lisle Hose; 65c value; now 35c Kid Gloves; $4 values; now $2.45 Knit Underskirts; $3 values; now $1.45 . en valut Fine Hair Bow Ribbons; 80c vaT Fine Hair Bow Ribbons, 50c vli - One lot 50c Ribbon eat I One lot 65c Ribbon - "lhe iwuc unaersKiru; $z vaiu. a ca Oil Opaque Window Shades, good ones, to close out THE EARNEST COMPAQ I tod; I opfe Open 8:30 a. m. Saturday, 10 P. M. Closefe Monday.