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THE WASHINGTON TIMES. TUESDAY, JANUARY 20, 1914.
12 ALEXANDRIA. ANACOSTIA. HYATTSVILLE, AND ROCKVILLE THE HOUR OF CONFLICT By A. HAMILTON-GIBBS Author of "Cheadlo & Son." etc. (Cop) rlslit. 1313. by Frank A. Mnnsev Co ALEXANDRIA. 'onsldcrable changes will have to bo adf In the plans for the remodeling the armory of the Alexandria Light fantry to brine It within the limit of o nditure which it was agreed to nd. Bids were opened last night by bunding committee of the company i-re as follows: Julian D. Knight. -I' T E Bayllss. $9,372.43; Joseph j o-s.. $3,770. Samuel D. DeVaugh- Jii ,. 4s. James . Dcavers, JlO.oib. i'o court today John Arlington 'i Arnold were sentenced to jail t rti uus in connection with the ft of fort gallons of dynamo oil on a boat belonging to Victor Emer-n. np itho Hicks was lined 510 in police art i-r stealing an overcoat from John (martin. More than 100 members of R. E. Iee amp of ""o.uederate Veterans and the!: ends were present at the annual ban. let of the camp last night In observ ee of the birthday of Robert E. Lea. nator J. K. Vardiunan of Mississippi -nered an address on uetjeral Lee. mgressman Lloyd spoke on the work -r tue private soldier during tne war De ween the States. William A. Smoot, immander of the camp, was toastmas-cr. Accompanied by a delegation of mem- era of Alexandria Council, No. C, Or- r of Fraternal Americans, the body cf oseph W. McArtor, was shipped to Up- uervlllo today. At a meeting of Alva Aerie, Jfo. STL T raternal Order of Eagles, "Wednesday ight an election will be held to fill tho 'sltion of worthy chaplain. Miss Annie L. Padgett and Julian C. mlth were married Monday afternoon o "Washington by tho Rev. A. S. Mow-t-y. Mrs. Sarah Cary. 'wife of Cornelius inr. died at the Alexandria Hospital onday bight after a. short illness. ANACOSTIA. Logan Corps, No. 7, Women's Relief orps, will install officers in Methodist lall January 2S. Veterans who were (Tolled with John A. Logan Post, No. G. A. R., which has disbanded, will e given a camp fire by the women of ic relief organization. Mrs. Ida Fer oson will be the installing officer. The Anacostla Baptist Church and the andle Highlands Baptist Church are tthout pastors but committees are ne Uating with ministers. Capt. and Mrs. Robert E. Cook, of ellevue, have gone to El'zabeth, N. J., isit Mr. and Mrs. Caarlcs lam ert. Henry Linger, sr., will go to New ork this week to visit Mr. and Mrs. oseph Q. Lang. Oscar C Brothers, jr., is at his for mer home in West Point, Miss. The Featherstone musicians will give entertainment hi ?he Congress eights Methodist Church Friday. Lieut David Zlrkle. of No. 15 fire gine company, is improving. Tho army mule Is being trained to pack service among the Anacostla hills, liqulpped as foragers, soldiers from Washington Barracks train the animals to the work of carrying supplies. Tho Minnesota Avenue Improvement Vssociation will meet tonight in the fice of Dr. U. S. Howser. Anacostla ministers have been asked represent their respective congrega ons before the Public Utilities Com mission next Monday, when there will e a hearing on railway extensions In il3 section. HYATTSVILLE. Tho f're department of Hyattsvlllo U a membership of 141 men, went on "rtl last night favoring the location a high school in Hyattsville. Among ie speakers were former lire Chief ,dv. ard Devlin, Judge John Gibson, 15. Kelly. William T. Casey. A. H. An dn and Edward Keegin. Chief of the epartment F. A. Soules presided. The application of Harry A. Burscy become a member will be acted upon the next meeting. A letter from aarles l . Leubner, who was recent! moved as overseen of the Municipal aiding ry the town council, erpress ,g thanks for the appreciation shown tho members of tne department of 's serv i is, was referred to the house mmi'tcc. he Lad.cs Aid Society of the Pinlt- Me i onal Episcopal Church, is ar ig'ig a bt-nellt entertainment upon a fn'iuus si-ale In the Masonic Temple the fvenings of February 4 and 5. nr a-fraction will be "The Old Ver nt lurm.'' iTr and Mrs Otway B. Zantzlnger i djhtcr Louise, left today for a s of viral weeks at Palm Beach, J' s d Mrs Nicholas Gill and family, i.n been visiting Mrs. GUI's U.Pr, Mrs Gf-orge T se, have left for -ilrt. N. C, where Mr. Gill has n sat.'jncd. "he !-L.'kholders of the First Na- ai l-'.tnk of Hyattsville have elected following board of directors: r.l, W Am an, Gtorgc H. Lanhardt. '., W Latimer. William p. Ma- .! r. Harry J. Patterwm. Jackson II. rton Grant W. Sexton Harry . ur,. -d. K Qulncey Smith, and Dr. rl. o A Wells The dlre tors olected - u -.ri II. Italston, presldf-nt. Dr. - a A. W ells, ire president, and rr W . Shepherd, cashier. in;" Lury Ross, aged about scv- ' - . e ears. and well-known jghout Prince Geonic county, was ei vesterday from the Bladensburg . .t1 Methodist Church. "Aunt" . y died in Newark. N. J , where she " heei tailing r-lativs She was f a Flit on the Be-all farm, near ieire I'urk, :ind was the proiertv of ' Robert Clark. Tv,e basketball quint of the Hyaits Armtir t'lub met defeat last night i th- lu.','l.s of the team of the Berwjn At.uletlt Club, at Bcrwyn, by 23 to 30. ROCKVILLE. William P. Heflin, twenty-one. and 'irs Kallp Massie Mallory. eighteen. -th uf Ijc ston. Va.. rre married ves t. rdaj by the Rev. Samuel R. White. the annual meeting of the stock- lJprs of the Thirst National Bank of ' -thersburg the following board of rpf-tors was elected: John R. Dia--oond. Jams Anderson. Robert B -i'oore II Maurice Talbott, John W a.'lcr. Thomas I. Fulks, A. II. Meem, . than t'ook, Samuel R. Plummer, "'v ililam B Windsor, clarence II. Hos- inson and Zadoc Cooke. The directors e -elected John B. Diamond, president; fames Anderson, vce president; Rob ert E Moore, cashier, and Frank B. Severance, assistant ca3h!cr. The following are among the recent roiisfers of real estate recorded: Henry i Chaney to Joseph N. Peter, i0 acres; fames J Johnson to Grover C. Beall. r acres; Annie B. Poole to Henry c- oson, 150 acres. Mar V. Holmes to t A Hall. KV acreg, Margaret S iaw&on to Thomas DawsoL', parts of tcven lots in Kockvillc. CHAPTER XLVI. WHEN Evcrard opened his eyes once more M. Goneard was bending over him. Therese was fluttering anxiously at the doctor's elbow, and he abbo was holdinc two botte3 of tomething that smelled abomnlably. "La,- la, la!" said M. Gonsard, wag ging his head. "That is better That is better, Mon Dleu, I .vill confess that t was n little frichtened!" Therese clasped ner hands In ecstacy of thanks. "Sainte Virge!" cried. "He Is aiive once more. "You feel better -low, htin'' M. Gonsard. wbpn lio ni-no.i ), ,t,..,- ...it his. There stood the abbe. heart. If she had been alive, was it liverard gave a terrible cry In which ! lcssiblc that their mutual love would there was mo agony or oespair. mo not have discounte land and sea? misery of tho damned. From the pas-. Wou'd he not hae heard ner cry out , eago there came an aiiswcring cry. The to him? abbo was pushed aside. Toinctte, hot No. She must be dead, and the abbe ' liands outstretched. Her eyes alight;! had merely told him a sympathetic lie Tolnette. like an angel from heaven, ' In order that he might get well. If that ladiant with love, was at tho bedside were so. then whv had he gone out. ' in a Hash, her arms around Everard. where had ho gone what would ho laughing, sobbing, crying incoherent &.-. ulnii he returned' without Tolnette? things. And yet he had not looked as if he "Evcrard! lou have corno back! My an she -ow th.it we hao found each other'" .If ,ae a sigii of immense relief and l.i ei tho palm of her hand on his i i ml!.. T.,nctte bent over him her ce hishe? damp with tears of joy, a smile on iicr lips. "X . 1 can't go away now. Without on I should have been a nun, but now row I liavo goi you dick anu u are my life, my houl!" He was clinging to her hand. With th cothcr he felt her hair, her face. her neck, as though oven now he were ; not Mire that this was really Tolnette. "Durling ho said. "I don't quite un derstand it all. When I went into your room that morning I saw you lying on your bed all whl o and cold and your liands were folded across our breast and there was a piece of scaweea dangling from your shoe. T.ien I went away, and J knew that I had killed you. I saw you dead, and now you are hero alive, Tolnette- What does it mean?" It was getting quuo dark In tno lit- TfflS SCIENTISTS met his frankly and honestly. In that , She caught him to ner ard kibsed his mrp. r It n-rtr-w t--rt Vmt nVi wno Tint lins mill eves nnrl fneo and hold him I nnn.) n.l.. l .1 ... i 1 .. ..A.1 1 linlit Thft olrtit nn) rkimli .tt Imp asKea Why had he been crushed and battered snatched his soul back from the depths, tie bare room. She P"t her arms close u UvU jtnnri hrnuirhr. in this? Tturiilv h.n.l sri'.d cave Him bacK llfo and reason. i uruunu mi" "" --" .... rwWS2 eyes found the , that God was a .porteman.' The abbe thft rtM wntnnn. His ey nhh-! -where is she?" he asked. "Patience, mon cher, patience?" said the abbe, "or you will not get well at all." Everard shook his head, "loll me where she Is," he demanded. The doctor nudged the abbe and whispered quickly: "Tell him anything, anything! Therese stood looking from one to the other in deep puzzlement. The abbes sudden rush for the doctor when all was apparently going nU with the pa tient had caused aer considerable alarm. It was a matter of personal pride with her to see Everard on nis teet once more. . The abbe waved his Land at her and she left the room. Then he turned to tho patient. "Tolnette is in the convent at Boulogne." . "What do you mean-In a convent? My God! Do you mean that she is going to become a nun?" The abbe nodded. "Ses," he said. "She has been thero for two months. Everard struggled tip or one elbow His face was white vlth terror. Was he to lose her again? "She can't!" he cried: "She mustnL Fetch her out. For heaven 's sake don't let her do It. you've done It. You vc done this! You, you call your elt a friend and you sneak Tolnette In to a convent. Let me get up. You i ro keeDinr me away from her. I must gfto her at oncel You shan't put her into a convent. I'll burn hei -place down. I'll climb in. I must find her. Doctor, make me strong 8aln. Gio me something, anything, quickly, so that I can get up. Oh, Lord, I can t cot up! His struggles only made him weaker, and at the end of this outburst he sank back Into his pillow, exhausted, bruken. despairing. He was all out of control and tears came to his eyes as thev would to a child's. "Don't let her do it. I implore you to save her, to give her back to me. 1 will do anything you say, you may punish me how you like, break me, only let me see her again, M. Guer chard, don't keep me away from her, please, please! Tell me what I must do to make myself worthy of her. I will do anything you like; anything. Tell me' Tell me" The abbe put a hand on his shoulder and patted It "There, there," he said, "You shall see her; I promise you. Everard caught up his hand, speech less with relief and gratitude, sobbing heartbrokenly. But though the abbe promised that Everard should see Tolnette, he was big with doubt, reluctance, and ques tioning. His little flower had been savea from death, and, in atonement, as he now saw, for her fault, had de cided to devote her life to the service of God. She had come to this decision hosclf, without any prompting from him, and naturally enough he, being a j.ricst, was very glad. He had always considered her too good and too pure for anybody's hands but those of his Master, and the day of her entrance Into the convent in Boulogne had been to him one of great rejoicing. He told himself that all the choirs of heaven must have Tejolced with him. "But now that she had definitely chosen her way of lfe, and was pro tected against all the temptations of the world and the flesh, here was this Englishman who had ence swept her off her feet clamoring to rejoin her. To tako her from the convent now was to tako her, metaphorically speaking at least, from God and give her to the devil For the Englishman bad not onlv robbed her of ner purity, but de nied even the existence of God. How could he, a priest, give her once more Into the keeping of such a man? Would the choirs of heaven rejoice If ho fetch ed her away from the convent? Once more it was a struggle between his humanity and his sancity. it was a struggle between love and religion, be tween the world and the Almighty, and, as ever, he, the priest, was arbi ter. What was he to do? His priesthood made him cling to her plan of becoming a nun. It was ner man. v iiy ow. - - - .- , his wav to upset it? She had decided. I and as she was me pivoi auum " thev all revolved, surely It was not for him to interfere. But there was Ever ard and. for all his weakness and de nial of the Deity, ho .vas Just as much a child of God as Tolnette Then too, those months In England when his con- science naa urivea nun i o.-.i.. -- tion. not once only, oui on iu j-- " 1 ..r.,i fnrrihie occasions, were they not months of exDiation, of atonement? There bhouia oe ""';""" mitter The abbe told himself that he was the servant of nis Master, and to his Master he bowed ills head. Tolnette bad" chosen. Perhaps the fcadcho.cn wronglv. It was for God to decide. I will go and fetch her." he said at lafet. CHAPTER XLVH. ErF.ItARD began to watch the hands of the clock crawl around. Ifis hands fidgeted; he moved restlessly, totured by the fiercest Impatience Even- minute was a. year, :nd when at last the hour struck with a high tinkle he felt that a lifetime had passed since tne pneai Burnru. Tin nw nrire moro that picture which was burned in on hlh brain the little white room, the big father huddled at the bedside, her ooay on uio oca, aim the s-eawced dragging from her Ehoe. liv. 1K-...1 .i2-aln those haunted months In Eaton Square when he fought against hi)- conscience, admitted the blame, and ureed himself for it. He saw himself Mruggling Hke a tiny lly In a spider's web until at last an tne ngnt uaa gone ut of him. That time was so real, ho present, tl.at finally he began to believe that the abbe had lied to him. Tolnette was df-ad II she bad not died, surely he would hn.- known it. havo felt 1L SurH fcomethlng would have commu nicated with his brain at the moment had said so. Where was the sportsman snip in tne way he had occn treated 7 Everard turned and twisted ini :ahlv, and looked for the thousandth time at the clock. Would no one ever come? Was everybody dead? The sun was sinking lower and lower and long shadows started creeping across the room until at last they fnnrlifkfl hfa Korl n.ll, ttiatt. l,?o1 fin. gers. Everard stifled a sob and buried . months after his head in tho nlllow. It was hone- less. "I don't believe it!" he cried. "I don't believe It. Tolnette is dead and gave him back llfo and reason. Tho door closed quietly. Neither o them noticed M. God had decided. Tho abbe had gone. Everard's head rested on her breast, and his eyes wcro wet with tears. "Tolnette!" he whispered. "Tolnette! You havo come back to mo. I havo found you at last." For answer sue gave a great sob and bent down and kissed him, murmuring ' bis name. All those terrible summer her recovery, of waiting for him to return, of doubt and sus pense, and at last ot reconciling her eelf to tho hideous truth that he had gone out of her life forover were Hun; Ruddy and the priest are liars. Pvo . into oblivion. Here he was, his dear never been given a chance. If God head against her, making her tremble He broke off and raised his head with jov and happiness, quickly. There was a sound at the hcw sho had prayed for this bottom of tho garden. Ho whispered ' the great and wonderful momi It means that God did not want me to die," sho whispered. "For nearly two days was unconscious. Thoy all thought that I was dead. But my llfo wa given back to me, and, oh, Evcr ard, my dear, I could not understand v. hj! I did not know where you were, and "ou did not come to me, and all the Min seemed to have gono out of the -wcrld. If you knew how much I -yamed to die! Those empty (Jays of hoping and hoping oh!" Sho shivered and l-eld him closer. "You will never leave me again?' A curious look came into Everard's eyes, as If ho were .seeing beyond hor, far. far away Into space. Ruddy and tho priest are liars," he BI LATEST THEORY Dr. Henderson, of Harvard, Convinced That Inorganic Matter Contains Life. Shut ud!" to his heart, which began to teat so loudly that he could not hear distinctly. He held his breath. There were murmurs, a vord here, then another, then the sound of feet on the gravel. There was a shuffle outside the house then the latch of tho front door click ed and tjie voices began again, very low. In the hall. Everard's eyes were fastened on tho door. He sat up stiff and erect. The little clock seemed suddenly to tick more loudly and the cane seat of the chair at tho sido of the bd rustled all at once, as if some Invisible being had i just risen from It. He opened his . mouth to call out and ten tnem to come in. But he made no sound. His lips and throat were dry, and he re mained staring at the door. He ex pected, hoped, prayed that he might see Tolnette. All his heart and brain and soul yearned to see Tolnette. Then he moved with an Jipattjnt gesture, and the pipe rolled off the bed onto the polished boards. The noise it mado was startling. had said. "If God were" and then moment , Tolnetto 'had come. moment when ' tturidv and the Driest were not liars. the would see him atpiin and feel his gu, ,v!ls the living proof. With this nrms around her. lifting her out of i new aIm certain knowledge ho looked the agony of wondering and wondering , .t jier very solemnly, as If he felt a whether ho would come back! : ,n'raple within him. Her thoughts had been of him day by , ,.j lovo you," he said. day. and every night her pillow had beet wet with tears. As tho weeks had gono by and still he did not come, hope had failed and died, and in 'ta place was born despair. Tolnette. too, had plumbed tho depths and had cried out wildly that she might die. "Let me look at you," said Everard. He l.ushed her gently bacK and gazed into her face long and silently. "It Is you,' he said. "Oh, my dear! Did you hear me when I prayed to you before I tried to shoot mself? Don't go away again, darling! You can't go, can you, I shall al- wavs lovo you. Ho has given mo an other chance, and If you will help me 1 will try and show that I am grate ful." And Tolnetto suddenly knelt down bv the bed and put her hand In his. ""Dear God," sho said, "thank You for giving us back to each other. We will both try and show how grateful v.e are." And there the abbo came upon them, hand in hand, like little children. THE END. An Easy Way to Get Fat and Be Strong The trouble with most thin folks who wish to gain weight Is that they Insist on drugging their stomach or stuffing it with greasy foods; rubbing on useless "flesh creams," or following some fool ish physical culture stunt, while the real cause of thinness goes untouched. You cannot get fat until your digestive tract assimilates the food you eat. Thanks to a remarkable new EClcntinc discovery. It Is now possible to combine Into simple form the very elements needed by the digestive organs to help them convert food into rich, fat-laden blood. This master-stroke of modern chemistry is called Sargol and has been termed the createst of flesh-builders. Sargol alms through Its re-generative, l reconstructive powers to coax the stom ach and intestines to literally soak up the fattening elements of your food and pass them into the blood, where they are carried to every starved, broken down cell and tissue of your body. You can readily picture the result when this amazing transformation has taken place and you notice how your cheeks fill out, hollows about your neck, shoulders and bust disappear and you take on from 10 to CO pounds of solid, healthy flesh. Sargol is absolutely harmless, Inexpen sive, efficient. James O'Donnell and other leading druggists of Washington and vicinity have it and1 will refund your money If you are not satisfied, as per the guarantee found in every pack age. Caution: Willie Sargol has given ex cellent results in overcoming nervous dyspepsia and general stomach troubles, it should not be taken by those who do not wish to gain ten pounds or more. Advt- Pennsylvania Avenue Seventh Street $1.50 to-$3 Shirts FOR 69c $2oo The variety is big because it is made up of the broken lines of our $1.50, $2, $2.50, and 33 Shirts Plain Neg liges, Plaited Bosoms, and Plain White there are lots of the Star Brand among them. Both soft and laun dered cuffs. They're the "best sellers," 'or the sizes wouldn't be depleted but alto gether they offer a complete assort ment out of which you can surely be fitted. You'll find them all grouped by size on special tables. Make the Liver Do its Duty Nine tone ja ten vr lien the trwi right tin etomoch and bowel ore right. CARTER'S LITTLE LIVER PILLS gently bat firmly i zlg.,r"am Carters Cure Cob s tip, tion. Indice- tica Sick Headache, tad DUtrctt oftw Eatm. Smtil Pitt, Small Dm. Small Priea Genuine mutbet Signature 4r V ' Thr mm iivek JPrTA aiw IMUNSEYI FOR F E Some UARY ivi asaztne For October, 1900, we got out a particularly good number of The Munsey. I said so on the cover a plain, matter-of-fact, signed statement that it was the best number we had ever issued. Such an innovation, such a shocking disregard of conventionality, was intolerable in the eyes of the newipaper paragraphers. I bore up tolerably well under the criticism, however, and the magazine itself struggled along with its increased sale of over a hundred thousand copies on that number alone. Now we have in the February Munsey another 'best number we have ever issued." But this best number makes the other one look small and indif ferent. That number had 160 pages; this one has 234 pages. That number cost to go to press $5000; this one cost $20,000. That number contained short instalments of two serial stones; this one contains, in the place of these serials, a full-length $1.50 book novel, published complete in one issue. That number had some good articles; this one has a whaling lot of them. Here they are: THE CZAR AND HIS FAMILY Winthrop Biddlo THE POSTER CAMPAIGN AGAINST ALCOHOL . . Michael Callahan THE SHOP Frank A. Munsey A FERVID VISION OF AMERICA Francis Gnerson CHILDREN IN PAINTINGS Clayton Hamilton WHERE THE THEATRE FALLS SHORT Brandcr Matthew THE SENSES AND MODERN LIFE Sir Gilbert Parker OUR FIFTEEN YEARS' WORK IN THE PHILIPPINES, Dean C. Worcester THE COLOSSAL GROWTH OF THE SAVINGS-BANK, Isaac F. Marcosson DRY-CLEANING THE DRAMA Burns Mantle IMPERISHABLE FICTION Richard LcGallienne 6 Short Stories : 17 Poems : 100 Illustrations And a rattling good novel by FRANK L. PACKARD, entitled The Mime In book form this novel will cost you $1.50 ; In the February Munsey it will cost you 15 cents. And it is published in The Munsey first. The publication of a complete book-length $1.50 novel in each issue of The Munsey is its great new distinguishing feature. No other standard, illustrated magazine does this ; no other has ever attempted it. le M On All News-stands, 15 Cents FRANK A. MUNSEY Direct from the Publishers Or by the Year : : NEW YORK $1.50 "Washington scientists aro today dis cussing with surprise Uio theory al varccd In Baltimore last night by Dr. I, J. Henderson, or Harvard, who asserts that researches extending over a peod of years has convinced him that lnor genic matter contains latent Me. IJeforo tho savants, who heard Dr. Henderson atfvanco this theory, char acterized ae radical In tho extreme, had recovered from their astonishment, he added that he believed that this latent life becomes active under certain condi tions and that the line between the two forms of oxistenco soon will be crossed. Tho Fitnes3 of Inorganic Compounds For tho Llfo Processes." was the sub ject of Dr. Henderson's address. Combats Old Theory. He combated the old theory that llfo sprang Into exlstenco and adapted It self to Its environment, such a theory being ono that no ono understood pr pver could understand. It Involved an Inexplicable mystery that had no sci entific basis, and" Its assumption was only an excuse for not making any progress In the study of evolution. Ho would assume, therefore, that thero were certain conditions which would be favorably adapted to tho origin of ac tive matter, and his researches had led him to believe thero were such condi tions. "The ocean," ho said, "Is the element which mlcht contain such conditions. The organization of the ocean tits It to sustain life better than any ether en vironment, and tho fundamental char acteristics of the ocean also encour age the evolution of active life. Can we not. therefore, assume that tho ocean Is the fittest of known substances for tho creation of the origin of life? "Tho origin of Ufa itself depends upon stability. Our present exlbUnc de fends upon the stability of .climate and other elements of our environment. Where the conditions are the most eta bio there you will And ttho most active and progrcsslvo life. Now, there Is one substanco that possesses more stability than anything else we know of, and that is the ocean. Temperature of Ocean. "Variations of temperature In th ocean, from various causes, are slighter than In -any other matter. For this, as well as other reasons, we And that wa ter Is best adapted to the evolution of organic matter. In the ocean wo see every degree of development from tho highest to the lowest form of life. As we trace this evolution down to the lowest forms we And that the result has been due to tho extremely favor able conditions of this stability of the ocean. "Certain forms of activity in the ocean ore the lowest forms of organic life we know of, so low that we seem to be on the dividing line between the or ganic and Inorganic. If we are to be lieve in the theory of evolution, may we not go a step farther and conclude that Inorganic life, under certain condi tions, such as those contalnnrl In thn ocean, will develop organlo life?' Stole to Learn Trade. PASSAIC, N. J.. Jan. 20-"! wanted to go back to the reformatory and learn to be a shoemaker," Stephen Toth. eighteen, told Judge Cortello, ex plaining why .he broke Into a home hero. 'i.t.t...ttittii..i How to Make the Best Cough Remedy atHome X Vumllr Supply at Small Cost, aad Fully Guaranteed. iiiiiitiiti.iiii. Make a plain syrup by mixing one pint of granulated sugar and V, pint ot warm water and stir for 2 minutes. Put 2 ounces of pure Plner (fifty cents' worth) in a pint bottle, and 'fill It up with the Sugar Syrup. This gives you a family supply of the best cough syrup at a saving of tl It never spoils. Take tapoonful vtery one, two, or three hours. The effectiveness of this simple rem edy Is surprising. It seems to take hold almost Instantly, and will usually con quer an ordinary cough In twenty-tour hour. T trm&m tin ti lmAA mkk.... and Is Just laxative enough to be help- u, n a Lvuiij, tuiu aos m pieasiag taste. Also excellent for bronchial trouble, bronchial asthma, whooping cough, and spasmodic croup. This method of making cough remedy with Plnex and Sugar S7rup (or strained honey) Is now used In more homes than any other cough syrup. This explains why It Is often Imitated, though never successfully. If voir try It. use nnlv -nu1n t1m .ui. t most valuable concentrated compound nwHj wnue pme extract, and is rich In guaiacol and other natural heal ing pine elementa Other preparations will not work In this combination. A guaranty of absolnte satisfaction, or money promptly refunded, goes with this preparation. Your druggist has Plnex. or will get it for you. If not. send to The Plnex Co- Ft. "Wayne, In'd. Advt DEATHS BELI On Tuesday. January m. 1311. t S:W a, m.. CATHBBIXE. beloved mother of Tboraai and Joseph Bell and Mrs. XatUda B.f " Funeral from her son's residence, leu Ele.enin street northeast. Tims of fu neral and notice of Interment later. ? 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We will write a letter with it and the same letter without it We will show 'you just how much time it saves and why. And your coming will put you under no obligation. We simply wish to show you, and every one who is interested in typewriters, the latest time and labor saving achievement i?i this field. Remington Typewriter Company (Incorporated) Vwft 1340 New York Avenue N.W., Washington, D. C. Tel. Main 336. t . vra K MX W 7AflWI3ini81fmBa3raMB i'iP WMfla'hM!gilW EMgJMiil 1 . j.j.vfc.-'- , Jsi, .., ..I