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Msiay, January 18,
one eleven cigarettes PALATKA DAILY NEWS t TURKISH endly VIRGINIA Memen BURLEY Wect blend of the three it cigarette tobaccos he perfect cigarette e-eleven Varettes 9 III WUL&fc SUZANNE LENGLEN 1 lies to Get 11 r l e Derore ms IS- idding to Mary i -. It Asaoclated PrM Jan. 17. It is generally that Viscount Lascelles will to the peerage before he ieess Mary late in February. I he is a "commoner," his only a "courtesy" one. He 35stinguished Service order. e princess is married she fcsfer her coat of arms to ir (left) side of her hus fr escutcheon. Her pres- like those jf the queen, tto. No woman except a Jueen has the right to a Jier coat of arms, accord aldic laws. Mary will be attended by (ismaids, two of whom are incess Maud, a younger If the princess royal, and I Cambridge, daughter of nd Countess of Athlone. j, will toe the princess' girl ady Rachel Cavendish, jaughtex .of the Duke and f Devonshire, and Lady Strangways, daughter of Mid Countess of Ilchester. .'s are still to be selected, is great expectancy among of a suitable age. rd of honor outside the r;the wedding day will be by the Royal Scots, the ntry regiment of the line, fie princess is a colonel. Jier guards, Viscount Las jjer regiment, will also be represented. Loses Out ight to Get C. C. Member AHiwiftted Pimi on, Jan. 17. The senate day confirmed the nomi . Commissioners Aitchison t the interstate commerce if. who were reappointed sident. The senate action .otracted fight waged by 'ithern senators against Of the vacancies by men .ions of the country other south. hison is listed from Ore 'A Hall from Colorado, senators who opposed the ft and who had forced de flate action several times to have made it plain that iltion was not personal, ihey had determined to southern representation on sion and believed that way to ill attention to S was by opposing the 1 of the two nominations, rrammell, democrat, Flor 1 hill pending, which would 'he membership of the by rate districts and the southern territory a COUNTY TO BOND. r Aaaorlatr-d Ptfui lerdale, Jan. 17. Resolu been prepared by the ney and presented to the unty commissioners pre i the calling of an election issue of $700,000, of ,000 would be used for i of an inlet at the mouth er here and the balance jhways. It is expected 'I -ill select date for the Mile. Suzanne Lenfllen of France, probably the world's greatest woman tennis player, who came to America to play a series of matches. Suzanne was ill when she entered the national championship at Forest Hills, L. I., and defaulted to Mrs. Mai lory after losing one set. WHERE CHEWING GUM GROWS in the Tropical Jungles of Campeche, in Yucatan, the Precious Chicle is Found. What the chlclero, or chicle gather er, goes through to bring it from the forests ot Yucatan, its home, Is vividly told by the United States consul at I'rogreso. Primitive and laborious Is the task of winning the chicle from the tropical jungles of Campeche. It was an American who discovered that this could be made Into a satisfying chew ing gum. Chicle is gathered much as sap Is from maple trees In the North. The chlclero has to groove the bark, and he ascends and descends the tall trunks by means of a rope looped about his body and around the tree, progressing by hitches In the aboriginal manner as lie wields his machete. The trees are topped and drained for throe succes sive years and then left alone for about ten years so that they may heal. The sap is cooked and molded into blocks. It Is gloomy work for the chlclero, out nt his far-off hut. Ho Is apt to'be 41 melancholy man and his calling lias its own particular superstitions, some of them fearful. Most dangerous is the belief In "the little old man of the forest." This is a mischievous phan tom In a large Mexican hat and senipe, who watches and follows his victim In the darkness of the deep forest and makes his presence known by snap ping twigs. Once a chlclero has seen this little old man it is necessary to change his work to keep him from lie coming depressed and to avoid the fatal accident which would result should he cut his rope upon hearing and suddenly turning to face his pursuer. Yale's Fine Gothic Buildings. In the darkness quadrangle at Yale university the architect, .liinies (Sala ble Rogers, lias rreatpd. in keeping Willi the express wishes of the liniver silv iiiitliorlties. u group of (iothlc buildings that it is believed will hear co'iipaiisoii with any in the worJd. I'.ased primarily upon Tudor (iothlc. they yet embody many varieties of the style and include, as a mnticr "f fact, eli'inciits thai the curious student will tind tell practically the whole story of (iothlc development. In their marvelous details ami pic turesqueness they lire tl lost dis tinctive collegiate buildings in exist ence. There is a rcuiurUuble and un tieing variety of designs in their con structlcti and the most surprising piny of fancy. HAF YOUR LIVING WITHOUT MONEY COST Cash Crop Production Costs Can Be Cut In Half By Food And Grain Making And Saving At Home PAGE 5 Atlanta, Ga, (Special.)VNo one Is wise enough to know or foresee the outcome of the world wide financial and political mix-up that has followed the world war and the Inflated price, joy riding spree that we have all en gaged in," said H. O. Hastings, Pres ident of the Georgia Association, Geor gia's organization for state-wido de velopment. "The wise farmer in the South will forget the 30 to 40 cent cotton price that led him to disaster in 1920 and figure on a selling price of around 15 cents under conditions of normal yield and acreage which we are very liable to have In 1922. This necessi tates reduced cost of cotton making or else being wiped out. "The cost of cotton or other cash crop making in the South or any where else Is largely food cost, food for the fanner and his family, food in the shape of grain and forage for his working live stock. With low prices for cotton or other cash crop the farmer cannot afford to pay any out sider profit or expense on the food he, his family and working live stock consume. This means to quit living off of supply merchants' shelves and to live off the products of home acres. "The situation requires chickens, hogs, milk cows and acres of corn, oats, wheat, forage and miscellane ous crops from which to feed them. Last but not least, in importance, is the home vegetable garden which is the quickest and cheapest source of food in the world. "Most folks here in the South don't taken the home garden seriously and thereby make a great mistake. There are too many ot the 'lick and a prom ise' sort of gardens and mighty few of the real sure enough kind. "We have been told repeatedly by those who plan and prepare for a real garden, plant It, tend it and keep it replanted through the season, that it furnishes half the family living at no money cost except the small amount spent for the seeds needed. "The garden is, or rather should be, the earliest planted. It brings food the quickest. It starts cutting store bills for food the first week anything Is ready to use. A little later, half or more needed for the table comes out ot the garden. 'If rightly tended and replanted It supplies food all summer and fall, the surplus above dally needs goes into cans or is dried for winter use. Yes, the right kind of garden is a life saver, and we all need a life-saver of this kind in 1922." JACKSONVILLE'S LIGHT PLANT EARNED HALF A MILLION (By Aiiftoclated Firm) Jacksonville, Jan. 17. Net earn ings of $497,727.27 were returned by the local municipally-owned electric light plant for the year 1921, ac cording to figures made public by City Auditor John E. Pace. This amount was a substantial increase over the previous year, according to Mr. Pace, and was a continuation of the increased earnings returned an nually since the plant began opera tion in 1913. Operating expenses for the year totaled approximately $5R0,,r)G4, the gross earnings amount ing to more than a million dollars. The charge to the consumer for light is 7 cents per kwh. and the power rate is 2 cents per kwh. Low er rates are given where a large amount of current is consumed. Government repented after taxing the Lincoln Motor company to death. We seem to remember that the other fellow repented after killing the goose that laid the golden eggs. New Howell Theatre MONDAY, JANUARY 23 The best musical show that has toured the south in years. Atlanta Constitution. THE P1VK STAtt MUICAl- ring, - r with. DLANCUE IOO PROOF DISTILLED joy CUA5.WINMNGEU WINONA WINTER, JAV GOULDS PRICES: $1.50, $2.50, $3.00 Plus Tax Prominent Doctor Held for Murder of Aged Couple (By AMocIa..,) rriHfl.! East St. Louis, 111., Jan. 17. Dr. Robert X. McCrackcn, noted south ern Illinois physician, was released on bonds of $40,000 late yesterday following the issuance of two war rants which charged him with the murder of Mrs. Clara Richwine, age 34, and her father-in-law, William Richwine, aged 75, who were found shot to death in their home last Monday afternoon. The woman's unclothed body was found on a dining table supported by a pad of blankets and pillows, while that of the aged man was crumpled in a basement room. Bonds of $20,000 was asked on each war want, which bore a separate charge in connection with each death. Dr. McCracken, shortly before his arraignment, gave out a statement from his cell, in which he declared his innocence. A preliminary hear ing was set for January 26. Police announced that information furnished by a woman friend of Mrs. Richwine led to the examination and arrest of the physician. Authority to exhume the body of French Children Are Buying Mar; (Br Aunclatrd Pr ' Paris, Jan. 17. Even the school boys of Paris now speculate in money of foreign countreis. The fever which has prompted 'French people of all classes to invest their francs in German marks, recently led a 12-year-old boy to one of the large Paris banks where he asked for "a franc's worth of German money." The clerk was amazed at the youthful request and stuck his head out of the cage so that he might better see the boy. whose head scarcely reached the window ledge. The child continued, as though seek ing advice: "Perhaps it would be better if I bought Hungarian money. I read in the paper this morning that marks had gone up, but Hun garian money hadn't, but Hungary has lots of corn and I think her money will go up soon. Don't you?" The clerk told the child the bank did not transact business on such a limited scale, and advised him to in vest his francs in candy. Mrs. Richwine to determine if she was given medical treatment is be ing sought, police announce. Woodrow Wilson E A Tribrute to a Great A 1 ' ... i i - 1 ' i . 1 " II -I J seyourjob li I V er y in rur. i . A 1 : R$ s WOODROW WILSON. OBJECT A fund of one million or more to en dow permanent awards for distin guished public service and to perpet uate the ideals of democracy and human freedom. METHOD The free will offering of public-spirited citi zens everywhere a to ken of the esteem the nation holds for its great war president and the ideals he sought to establish. Checks pay able to the Woodrow Wilson Foundation. "Do you covet distinc tion? You will never get it by serving your self. Do you covet hon or? You will get it only as a servant of mankind." Woodrow Wilson's address at Swarthmore College Oc tober 5, 1913. EXPENSE Already underwritten by special subscription. Every dollar contrib uted during the period of public ap peal will go toward the permanent endowment and will be invested in Government securities. CERTIFICATES Every subscriber, re gardless of the amount of his contribution, will receive an artistic cer tificate, a reproduction of the design commem morating the founding and naming the recipi ent as one ot the found ers. These certificates will be treasured for their artistic value as weH as their historical significance. Funds will be administered by a board of trustees of eminent Americans who will grant awards for "meritorious service to democracy, public welfare, Jiberal thought or peace' through justice" in other words, the creation of America's wfi Nobel Prizes. Funds will be received beginning January 16, 1922. SEND REMITTANCES TO GOODE M. GUERRY CARE PALATKA DAILY NEWS.