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, -''I . - ' 'r - 1 aristae from stotnacfa - . t - r , w t; u. vu .... ba&c wet v v untu a " V- f 1 1 n iii ii i iiiii i ' wniriBi1iTiii iin' n'l i WTi 'Til i IMW1 lTITirnn iimwi mm " Hi pi PAGE EIGHT THE RICHMOND PALLADIUM AND SU-TELEGRAM, TUESDAY, APRIL 5, 1910. STREETS OF CITY WILL BE TREATED TO PREVEI1T DOST Tarvia Binder, a New Sub - stance, Will Be Used . This Spring to Clean the Thor oughfares of Richmond. COST TO THE CITY WILL BE VERY SMALL And the Material Is Said to Have the Same Qualities as Bitulithic Other Routine Matters of Council. Tarvia binder, said to be the most economical war . of treating the , sur faces of streets and also said to have the same qualities as bitulithic may become popular in' the city and per mission has been given by the city of ficials to the residents of North A North Seventh, North Tenth and South Fourteenth streets to, treat these streets in such a manner. The residents will pay for the cost of the material, while the city will pay for cleaning the surface of the streets. The expense to the residents is estimated at from four to four and a half cents a square yard while the city will be at an expense of a cent or less for the same space. The binder will absolutely prevent dust and the cost is said to be less than that paid by residents for the sprinkling of the streets, by the contract system. It is also claimed that the binder will save the streets wonderfully. The street car company will be con sulted, in respect to treating its right of way and two or three feet to each side of the. tracks with this material. There Is much. complaint about the dust raised by both the city street cars and the, lnterurbans, as they pass oyer the streets. Committee Make Report. The committee on railroads at the meeting of council last night, report ed It had taken the matter of sprink ling the streets up with Superinten dent Alex Gordon. He will consult with higher officials of the company. Mr. Gordon seems to favor the idea. This committee also reported on two other matters about which a con sultation was held. In respect to the heighth of the car steps, the commit tee , feels that those on the city cars do not need changing. The conductors ' r the city cars have been instructed v ' ave the passengers stay out of the v nibules. The committee has also wkd that an additional car be put on the loop, so that seven and half minute service can be afforded to the Pennsylvania depot' and the shops. A number of ordinances which were to have come up on third reading were laid over until Monday, April 21. Complaint About Numbers. Councilman Waldele handed In a complaint about the residence num bers on certain streets In the city. He said that they Were not uniform and It was with difficulty that delivery men. found the nroner nlaces. often times.--'; Councilman Evans complained about a shed, belonging to Marcus Sostmey er, 229 North Fourth street, standing so far out in the alley, between Fourth and Fifth as to block the roadway for large loads. . Much complaint lias been made about this shed. Mayor Zimmerman also spoke on the block ading of the streets by wagons and rigs hitched to hitching racks and also to corner stands of peanut vend ers. ': The ordinance fixing a vehicle tax will be presented at the next regular meeting. The committee has prepar ed the ordinance but cannot agree on somo of the rates of taxation. Complaint was made by Councilman wauieio bdout, me condition oi ine J V - a . m large trunk sewer between Southwest A and National Road, West Seventh and Eighth streets. It has sunken In several places and Hlpsklnd and Sons, the contractors, will be notified that until this Is placed In good condition, the last Installment of, their contract will not be paid by the city. This in stallment has been ordered paid but Is temporarily held up. -Light Plant Report. Superintendent Nimrod Johnson, of the municipal light plant presented his report for Mtfch. It, in' part is as follows: Receipts Street lighting and publio buildings, fl,988.1S; light and power, $7,233.42; total 99,229.25. Dis bursements Operating expense, $7, 044.95; building and equipment, $30l! 16; total, 17,346.11. Excess receipts over operating- expenses, - $2,184.30. The amount now on hand in the mu nicipal fund Is $12,171.34. March is the most expensive -month of the year and the past - month was particularly so because of the -purchase of a large upply coal. However, there were 60 new meters Installed which is al most a record for the plant. Last March, only 9 new meters were in stalled. - Councilman Birdsftll presented a pe tition for the' improvement of Center street from Northwest Second street to Northwest Fifth street by grading and graveling and the construction of seraent sidewalks, curbs and gutters. The petition was signed by William roller. Louise Nobbe and William Griffln. The matter was referred to the board of works. . ' The number of horses in the United States January X, ,1900, was nearly fourteen million. TOtttr EJ &9 Arri L . H-lCt EflTHUSIASTIC EI1D00SE MEIII GIVEN SEN. BEVERIDGE (Continued From Page One.) (American News Service.) ' the delegates on the floor and galler ies. . Had Come to Hear Beveridge. There were no preliminaries. The delegates had come to near what Sena tor Beveridge had to say. They Knew what the platform would contain. Beveridge was the issue. Beveridge was the convention. His prepared speech had been jealously guarded by friends and press. The delegates knew, however, that no backward step or apology for his fight and vote in the senate upon tariff or, whatever issues contemplated. Defends His Attitude. " The climax of his defense of his at titude on the tariff came when he said there was no virtue in compromising with wrong and injustice and passing of a bill that did not sanctify iniquit ous schedules. It brought the convention and gal leries to their feet Cheer after cheer swept the hall; men waved hats and shouted "That's right," "Good, good," and even ladies joined In the demon stration. ,', It was a complete vindication of the senator and his colleagues in their fight, and the answer of Indiana repub licans to the interests that they are solidly opposed to special privileges. A Great Ovation. Ovations which punctuated Bever idge's deliverance, paled into insignifi cance, compared to the demonstration at the close of his address. The gal leries and delegates arose, many stand ing on chairs, cheering themselves breathless, pausing for a second's rest only to begin cheering again. Hats were thrown into the air, flags and handkerchiefs waved, women were as enthusiastic as the men; pendemonium triumphant reigned for several min utes; delegates beating each other's heads in glee. "Beveridge, Beveridge" came shouts from every throat, while the speaker bowed acknowledgements repeatedly until the crowd became ex hausted. Nominations for Unopposed. Nominations for the-unopposed can didates were bunched. No speeches were allowed. Without nominating speeches the balloting began shortly afternoon with Freeman of Linton and Monyhan of Orleans as aspirants. Neck and neck they traveled through the al phabetical call by counties, till Marion county was reached. Here Monyhan got 100 to 63 for Freeman. The Mony han supporters expected to carry Mari on county solid. Nominate by Acclamation. . The following unopposed candidates were nominated by acclamation: Sec retary of state, Gully of Danville; au ditor, Reed Of Muncie; Clerk of the su preme court, Fitzpatrick of Portland; statistician, Peetz of Kokomo; geolo gist, Blatchley, of Terre Haute; su preme court judge, second district, Montgomery of Seymour; justices of appellate court, from the first district, Hadley of Indianapolis and Watson of Charlestown. Monyhan Wins Out. Monyhan won 911 to 834. Wild cheering followed for Attorney Gen eral. When Marion county was reached it was thought Mount appar ently would win. Captain English w ithdrew Bosson'a name and proposed Mount's nomination by acclamation, which was done amid cheers. '' On 8econd Ballot. Ferrell of Shelbyville was nominat ed superintendent of public instruc tion on the second ballot, his vote be ing 1,033. "More and better bread If you use GOLD COIN FLOUR. Ask your Gro cer. ; CHARGED WITH LIBEL (American News Servica) Washington, April 5. John T. Ven ton, secretary of the Merchant Marine League was arrested today on a charge of libel brought by Congress man Steenerson. He gave bail. The charges grew out of a publication in the League's organ, The American Flag, of accusations against Congress men In connection with the ship sub sidy legislation. SAFETY APPLIANCE BILL (American News Service) Washington, April 5. The senate agreed to a conference report on the United Safety Appliance bill. TARIFF IS SCORED. . (American News Service) Indianapolis,. April 5. Democrats are renominated. The Korbly reso lution scored protective tariff. NOTICE TO BIDDERS. Proposals for supplies for the use of the Eastern Indiana Hospital for the Insane for the month of May, will be received by the board of trustees at the hospital before 3 p. m.. Monday, April 11, 1910. Specifications may be seen at the Second National bank or at the hospital. By order of the Board. 6-2t S. Ew SMITH, Med. Supt NOTICE. Having disposed of my business to Louis Stauber I take this opportunity of thanking my- friends for their pat ronage and hope the same will be given to my successor. Tours with thanks, 4-2t i Geo. J. Knollenberg. ENTHUSIASTIC ENDORSE MENT GIVEN SEN. BEVERIDGE (Continued From Page One.) (By W. R. Poundstone.) or any of the things he stood for, but for all ; this and the additional fact that it was certain that Mr. Leeds had one hundred and thirty-five out of the one hundred and seventy-two votes in the district, there was uneasiness for a time lest there be a conflict that might upset the otherwise harmonious aspect. . Elliott Withdraws. The situation remained unchanged until evening Just prior to calling to order the district meeting, when Mr. Elliott announced that1 he reconsider ed his purpose and would not seek the district place on the resolution com mittee. ; The troubled sea at once became calm and there was gratification on every hand. Miles Moff itt of Con nersville. who at the outset advocated Mr. Elliott's election finally become one of the peace tribunal that brought about the harmonious result. The Sixth, Seventh and Second dis-" tricts had the "places of honor," at the convention hall, the delegates from the Sixth occupied the seats fronting the stage on the left section. The first seats of the center and right sections were occupied respectively by the Sev enth and - Second districts. The re maining ten delegations were scattered through the hall. Because Wayne county's name starts with a tail-end letter the delegation from that district modestly viewed the backs of the dele gations from the other counties in the district. At that the seats occupied by the Wayne county men were choice ones. Hundreds of Wayne county people are attending the convention and every one of them were cared for by County Chairman Wiley. Despite the big demand for admission tickets to the convention hall, Col. Wiley ap peared to have an inexhaustible supply of them. Wayne Delegation Makes Hit. The Wayne county delegation yester day and last evening, certainly scored a big hit. This delegation was the only one to have headquarters in the Claypool, and the big room was pack ed and jammed all of the time. To emphasize what good hosts they were, members of the delegation gave every visitor at headquarters a Richmond Rose. Fully a thousand of these beautiful flowers were distributed. John B. Peltz, the genial secretary of the delegation, was worked harder than an Italian laborer. He was on the job from early morning until late yesterday afternoon, when he became ill from the closeness of the room and had to be sent to bed. He was up and about this morning, however, feeling as good as ever. Deiclous bread is assured when GOLD COIN FLOUR IS USED. Ask your Grocer. Potato Importations. Great Britain has become an item of interest to American potato growers. In spite of the very heavy transporta tion charges and many expenses in getting potatoes through the custom house Great Britain is making money shipping potatoes to the American mar ket. The average yield of the Great Britain grow ere is 2G1 bushels to the acre. This means, as all averages mean, that good growers get many more per acre than this average and poor growers considerably less. Soak all seed potatoes coming from Maine or other potato growing sections in formalin (or formaldehyde) solution, one quart to fifty gallons of, water. Soak a full two hours. Dry carefully away from either bags or barrels which have formerly held potatoes, for fear of contamination. Cut and plant only the best specimens. Give thor ough cultivation. Spray with bordeaux and arsenate of lead combined from the time the plants are from four to five inches high at intervals not to ex ceed two weeks. Sort carefully and pack honestly. Brand every bag and barrel. Great Britain has made her record on careful cultivation and seed selection in the field from the best hills. This is proved to be the only way. Don't think it over; get busy. Up to March 31. 1909, the foreigners shipped Into the port of New York 1.022,307 sacks of potatoes, on . which was. paid $700,000 in duties. To this must be added transportation charges. Ten bushels of hardwood ashes spread to the acre over the field just before drilling have a marked effect. The ashes give a vigor to the grain which may be distinctly seen in the dark color and the healthy growth of the leaves. Grain that is dressed with ashes Is seldom attacked by rust Fires In Holland. Fires of any size are so scarce In Holland that the city of Rotterdam, with a population of over 400,000. has practically no fire department, while the prevalence of canals offers an ever ready water supply to fight any fires which might occur. . NOTICE. Of the Annual Meeting of the Stock holders of the Chicago, Cincinnati 4. Louisville Railroad Company. . Notice is hereby given that the an nual meeting of the stockholders of the Chicago, Cincinnati & Louisville Railroad Company will be held at the office of the Company at the south east corner of Fourth and Vine streets, Sinton Hotel building. No. 3 'East Fourth street, in the city of Cincinnati, Ohio, at nine o'clock a. m.. on Monday, Mar 2nd. 1910, for the election of di rectors to serve for the ensuing year. and for the transaction of such other business as may properly come before the meeting. Henry C. Starr. Vice-president. J. A. S. Graves, Ass't Secretary. . -" ' - ".' apr 4-5- ' EXPLODING A THEORY. The Practical Method Adopted by a French Scientist. At the beginning of the nineteenth century the French Academy of Sci ences offered to giVe a prize to the first person who would solve the fol lowing problem: If you take a rase full of water and put a stooe or any similar body in It the water will flow over. If, however, you put into it a fish, the volume of which is equal to that of the stooe. It will not flow over. Explain this phenomenon. Learned essays on the subject pour ed in from alt quarters, but the prob lem was not satisfactorily solved In any of them, and consequently the prize was not awarded. In the following year the same ques tion was again propounded, and for five years answers continued to pour hi to the academy. Then it suddenly occurred to one of the academicians that, after all. the problem might be incapable of solution, and be deter mined to make a test for himself. Filling a vase with water, be put a etone into it and saw that the water Sowed over. Then be took out the stone, filled the vase again with wa ter and put iu to it a fish, the volume of which was the same as that of the stone, and saw. to bis surprisethat the water again flowed over. 1 He told the academy of his discov ery, and the result was that the offer of a prize was at once withdrawn. LONDON CABBIES. And . the Lost and Found Department and Scotland Yard. " "That lost and found property de partment at Scotland Yard is one of the best things they have iu London," said a woman who has spent much time iu England. "Last summer I bad experience with it. "I fell into a sort of habit of losing things. First it was a valuable um brella. I did not miss it until 1 got to my hotel after an after theater supper. The next morning I made my husband take me to the theater and the two restaurants where we had been the night before, but without result. "Then an American friend suggested Scotland Yard. 1 went there, and there it was. It bad been turned in by a cab driver. "Twice afterward I lost that um brella and got It back in the same fashion, each time leaving as a reward for the cab driver a per cent of the value of the umbrella, as required. Then one night I lost a fine pair of opera glasses, and 1 got them back. "It is au excellent system the police over there have of encouraging hon esty. A cab driver who finds anything in bis vehicle is required to turn it In. and be knows that if the owner claims it be will be rewarded." Exchange. An Old Welsh Custom. The kindling of bonfires on hills is the simplest of celebrations at any time. The Druids made four great fires at their festivals in February, Wiry. August and November. Wales seems to have been a country espe cially tenacious of this custom. Each family used to make its own fire, and as it 'was dying out each member would throw a white stone into it, the stones being marked for future iden tification. Then all said their pray ers and went to bed. and in the morn ing they tried to find all the stones again. If any stone was missing it betokened that the owner of It would die within a year. Some superstitions are pretty and picturesque and attrac tive. This was one of the many which were cruel as well as picturesque. It would take but a slight accident to cause a fright that might be actually dangerous to a superstitious person, and it would not be hard for an ene my of such a person to cause that fright by stealing his stone from the fire. ; . A Roman Dinner. A Roman dinner at the bouse of a wealthy man consisted chiefly of three courses. All sorts of stimulants to the appetite were first served up. and eggs were indispensable to the first course. Among the various dishes we may in stance the guinea hen. pheasant, night ingale and the thrush as birds most in repute. The Roman gormands held peacocks in great estimation, especial ly their tongues. Macrobius states that they were first eaten by Hortensius, the orator, and acquired such repute that a single peacock was sold for 50 denarii, the denarius being equal to about eigbtpence halfpenny of English money. Chambers' Journal. Saved by His Wits. The Duke of Wellington once met by accident an officer in a state of in ebriety. , "Look here, sir, said the Iron Duke. "What won id you do if you met one of your men in the condition in which I find you?" The officer drew himself up. gave the military salute and replied with great gravity. "1 would not condescend to speak to the brute." His wit saved him bis commission. Appreciation. "Father." said little Roll, "wat George Washington a greater man than Santa Clans?" "I won't say. my son. that he was greater, but be bas proved much less expensive." Washington Star. Unanswered. - "Say. pop. may I ask you a que ttenr "Yes. Teddy. What is it?" "When a man's finished mil kin a cow. bow does he turn dff the milk?" Our life la short, but to expand that pan to vast eternity is virtue's work. Shakespeare. v Misinterpreted. A delicate point of pronunciation is involved in this story. ' A country cousin once went to spend Sunday with an Edinburgh friend. After a long day spent in sightseeing they found themselves a long way from home. "Xoo. moD," said the townsman, "we've a long way to gang. ' Shall we tak' a tram 7" '"Tak a tram!" cried the other in sur prise. "Ye dinna mean to tell me that in Edinburgh the public bouses are open on the Sawbath!" London Fam ily Herald. PERSONAL MAGNETISM. A Great Asset In Business as Well as , In Society. - There have been great advocates at the bar whose charming manner, like the presence to court of some of the world's famous beauties, would so sway the jury and the judge as to en danger and sometimes actually divert justice. Rays Orison Swett Marden In Success Magazine.' A gracious, genial presence, a cnarmlng personality, a retined. fascinating manner, are -welcome where mere beauty is denied and where mere wealth is turned away. They will make a better Impression than the best education or the highest attainments. An attractive personali ty, even without great ability, often advances one when great talent and special training will not. There is always a premium upon a charming presence. Every business man likes to be surrounded by people of pleasing personality aud winning manners. They are regarded as splen did assets. What is it that often enables one person to walk right into a position and achieve without difficulty that which another, with perhaps greater ability, struggles in vain to accom plish? Everywhere a magnetic per sonality wins its way. Young men nnd young women are constantly being surprised by offers of excellent positions which come to them because of qualities and charac teristics which perhaps they nave nev er thought much about a tine man ner, courtesy, cheerfulness and kindly, obliging, helpful dispositions. ABSURD COSTUMES. Outcome of a Curious Wager. Made In England In 1806. A wager was made in 1S06 in the castle yard. York, England, between Thomas Hodgson and Samuel White head as to which should succeed in as suming the most singular character. Umpires were selected whose duty It was to decide upon the comparative absurdity of the costumes in which the two men were to appear. On the appointed day Hodgson came before the umpires decorated with banknotes of various values, his coat and vest being entirely covered with them. Be sides these be had a row of five guinea pieces down bis back, a netted purse of gold around his bead and a placard on bis back bearing the legend. "John Bull" Whitehead came on the scene dress ed like a woman on one side, one half of his face painted and a silk stocking and slipper on one foot and leg. The other half of his face was blackened so as to resemble a negro. On the cor responding side of bis body be wore a gaudy long tailed linen coat, his leg on that side being incased in half a pair of leather breeches and a boot with a spur. He wore a wig of sky blue braided down his back and tied with yellow, red and orange colored ribbons. One would naturally fancy that be presented the most singular and ludi crous appearance, but the umpires must have thought differently, as they awarded the stakes, some 20, to Hodgson. London Tatier. Mild Result. The courtroom was crowded. A wife was seeking divorce on the grounds of extreme cruelty and abusive treat ment. Guns, axes, rolling pins .and stinging invectives seemed to have played a prominent part in the plain tiffs married life. The husband was on the stand un dergoing a grueling cross examination. The examining attorney said: "You have testified that your wife on one occasion threw cayenne pepper in your face. Now, sir. kindly tell us what you did on that occasion." The witness hesitated and looked confused.. Every one expected that, he Was about to confess to some shocking act of cruelty. But their hopes were shattered when be finally blurted out: "I sneesed!" Everybody's. How He Remembered. A diffident young Koseville man went to a party. If you are diffident your self and know bow bard it is to re member names when you meet a crowd of strange and lovely ladiea you will be able to understand why it was that the young man's dance card read as follows: L Twostep Helen. 2. Waltz Harry's friend. a Twostep Tall girt. 4. Walts-Violets. b. Twostep Swell eyes, , 6. Waltz Fluffy Hair. ?. Twostep Little Dlue. ft. Waltz Beauty spot. a, Twostep Pink ribDonsV Itt. WaitsHelen. Newark News, Courting a Belle. "Would it be any barm to deceive her about my age?' inquired the elder ly millionaire. "Probably not. "I'm sixty.. How would It do to con fess to fifty?" "1 think your chances would be bet ter with her it you claimed seventy five." Kansas City Journal. The Pleasanter Route to Ruin. "Prosperity has ruined many a man. "No doubt, but if I were given any choice in the matter I'd rather be ruined by prosperity than by adversi ty. The process Is more enjoyable." Chicago Post. The Test of Salesmanship. Anybody can sell goods everybody wants, but tt takes a real salesman to dispose of something that everybody ought to want. Detroit Free Press. .Most of us are extremely wise when It comes to knowing what other people ught to do. ' One More Thing to Try. The discouraged mother sighed as she confessed wearily. "We have whipped our little Jim. coaxed him. shut him up, bribed him, made him go without his meals in fact, we -have done everything we could think of to break his will, but so far we haven't been successful "If yon want his will broken. was the bitter suggestion of s friend who had lately been disappointed In not receiving an expected legacy, "you'd better take him to a lawyer." Lippia cett'a, - . APART FROM WORLD Lives Peculiar Eaton Woman, . Who Has Never Been on Main Street. SAW COURT HOUSE TWICE (Palladium Special) Eaton, O.. Anril 5. -To have lived in Eaton nearly half her entire life and never having been on the Main street or seen the court house but twice in more than thirty years is the record that distinguishes Mrs. Kath erlne Bonaker, about 5 years old. and it is doubtful if anywhere in the state is there a similar case. This strange case is not accounted for by her health or that she is an invalid, for it is doubtful if there is a person of her age so well preserved or so active. 1 In addition to her almost complete isolation from the social and com mercial life and knowledge of the city, it may be said that never in all her long life has she ridden on an electric or steam car. Her two visits to the center of town were made when accompanying the remains of her late husband. Joseph Bonaker, to the cemetery, and once when she went to the court house to settle up a few matters in the pro YourNerves Ask your doctor if alcoholic tHmulantt mre nof often very disastrous when given to ncrooas people. He will tell yoa why. KNOLLENBERG'S STOOE mmtl Cases amiaf It will be well worth your while to look into one of our East Windows and see the few samples of our line of suit cases and traveling bags. We don't care to make any extravagant claims for these, but when traveling men who regularly visit the largest cities come to us for their wants along these lines we know that we must have somewhat exceptional values. Rare 05.00 Values For $5 we are offering a genuine cowhide suit case. It is well lined, hand riveted, and the hznCz is hand sewed to the case. It has a shirt compart ment and is complete in every respect. As a companion value we offer an 18 inch cow hide oxford bag for the same price. SPECIAL 1CC0 come tsp & tCcs tify your suit ccce, fop Cc ccsEv Other Good Volacs .-' " ' . - , -O" : , . .. ," " -'- :-v -I" o t '." ., ' - . ' ' ' '.---'"' -.' - ."" . 'r i -, ', - Bellows extension suit cases, very roomy, sell ing for $12. Club bags at prices ranging frcm $1 to $5. Traveling bags from $5 to $25. Tele scopes, shawl straps, trunk straps, etc., are also carried in a wide range of values. Imitation Leather Suil Cases As good imitations as can be made. Just as desirable for some cases as the more costly leather ones. Prices range from $1 to $3.75. Matting Cases Very light and always well ventilated. Just the thing for the summer vacation. They sell from $1.40 to $5. Trenlis A very desirable line of trunks carried in the An nex. Trunks for every use. Selling frcm $3.50 to $17.00. Indestrncto TronEis The most used trunks in the country, every ens sold with a positive guarantee; a positive insurance against either rough usage, accident or fire. Selling from $20 to $30. We'll be glad to show you these if youH ccrr.s in. (Es. EL Bci2a.so Co. bate court relative to her husband's wilL She lives alone at her home oo North Maple street, where aha man ages every affair of her home. Includ ing the mowing of a large lawn and cultivating a garden. RESERVE AGEI1T The Union National Bank of Indian apolis has been appointed reserve ag ent for the First National Bank of this : city, according to a report given out by the comptroller of currency," at Washington. D. C. today. The appli cations of the Columbia National bank of Indianapolis and the Hamilton Na tional Bank of Chicago, to be made the agents were revoked. One of the officers of the local bank stated that the arrangement was tor a matter ol business convenience. The most valuable as well as the most dazzling carriage in the world is preserved at the palace of the Tri anon, at Versailles. It was construct ed for King Charles X. of Franco and 1 was first used by him on the occasion of his coronation. From polo to hind - wheels the vehicle Is thickly covered with gold, which gives It quite a mag nificent appearance. It cost more than ; 1200.000. v A rook can fly sixty miles an hour, a hawk 150 miles. Your nerves must be fed with pure, rich blood, or there will be trouble. Poorly fed nerves are weak nerves ; and weak nerves mean nervousness, neuralgia, headaches, debility. Weak nerves need food food, fresh air, and Aver's non-alcoholic Sarsaparllla. 1 c .-1- ,, , " .