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THE PENS AC OLA JOURNAL,, SUNDAY MORNING, MARCH 30, 1913.
The Rev. George Hyman, of Jasper, Fla will preach at the West Hill Bap - tist church, both morning- and evening services. First Baptist Church. Mr. Dwight Anderson of Chicago will preside at the organ of the First Baptist church, at both morning: and evening services and the following: will be the musical program: 11 O'clock. : Organ prelude. Doxology. Prayer. Hymn "We're Marching to Zion." Scripture Reading. Gloria. Offertory Solo Miss Mabel Green. Hymn "Come, Thou Almighty King." Sermon. Hymn "Calling the Prodigal." Benediction. Postlude. 7s30 O'clock. Organ prelude. Songs- "Grace Enough- for Me;" Jesus Paid it All." Prayer. Scripture Reading. Offertory "Evening Hymn." Buck. Hymn "I gave My Life for Thee." Sermon. Hymn "Saviour, "Wash Me , in the Blood." Benediction. Postlude. Recital at Christ Church. Grand Choeur Deshayes. "The Lord is Risen" Sullivan. Communion. "But the Lord is Mindful" Mendel sohn. Overture "La Muette" Auber. '"Miss Lillian B. Favey will be the vocalist; Professor William Pack ham is playing the organ selections "by re Quest." . m CATHOUC. St. Michael's ChurcFH-TJn-til further notice, the following will be the order of services on' Sunday: , 7 a. m.. Low Mass. 9 a. m , Children's Mass. 10:30 a. m., High Mess. 4 p. m., Veepers and Benediction. Sacred Heart Church Cor. Jadcson and Ninth Ave. Rev. Father Kennedy, Pastor. Prof. Henry Seel. Organist. Sunday sevices: 7 a. m.. Low Maes. 9:30 a. m.. High Mass. followed by Sunday School. . 9 p. m.. Baptisms. 5 p. m., Rosary and Benediction of Blessed Sacrament. Confessions Saturdays and eves of feasts, 4 p.m. St. Joseph's Church Order of ser vices at St. Joseph's Cirurch: Sundays, 7 a- m. Low Mass and In struction; 9 a- m., Sunday School; 10 a- m Hlfth Mass and Instruction.:,. 4 p. m.. Vesper, Rosary and Benediction of the Blessed Sacrament. Weekdays, Holy Mass is offered at 7 o'clock a. m. and 8:16 a- m.; the Holy Hour of Adoration of the Blessed Sac rament, Thursday evenings from 7:30 to 8:30. Confessions. Saturday from 4 to 6 p. m, and from 7 to 9 p. m. Also the evenings before Holy Days of Obli gation and the first Friday of every month. Baptisms, by appointment. Priests, Rev. Chas. E. Hartkoff, Rev. Thomas H. Massey. BAPTIST. First Baptist Church -North Pala fox St., Just above T. M. C A. Sundays. 9:30 a. m.. Sunday School. Strangers end their children welcomed. Baraca nnd Philathea classes. 11a- m., Preaching and worship. 6:30 p. m., B. T. P. Y. meeting. 7:30 p. nv, Prea-chtag- Informal ser vice. Strangers especially Invited, On the first Sunday each month at 11 o'clock service the Memorial Sur ler is bserved- At 3 p. m. every third Sunday the IB. Y. P. tJ. holds special service at the county Jail. The conference session of the con gregation is held the second Sim day morning in each quarter, )ut follow ing the sermon. Week Days. Monday afternoons at 3 o'clock the women of the church meet in the Junior B. Y. P. . IT. meets Sunday, 8:30 p. m.. Mrs. T. J. Coker, Sup-t. The public is cordially invited to these services. West Hill Baptist 1913 West Jack son street. E. E. Rice, pastor. Ser vices 11 a, m. and 7:45 p. m. second end fourth Sundays. - . Sunday School at 10 a, m. every Sunday. Brent Baptist Church Preaching first Sunday in each month at 11 a. in. and 7:30 p. m, by Rev. R. R. Beal, pastor. EPISCOPAL. Christ Church Rev. J. H. Brown, D. rector. t W. K. I Iyer, superintendent of the Sunday School. Mr. William Packham, Mus. Each., organist and choirmaster. ' First Sunday after Easter. March 30. 7:30 a. m-, Holy Communion. , 9:30 a. ia, Sunday School and Bible class. 11 a. m.. Morning Prayer and Ser mon. 7:30 p. m.. Evensong and sermon, followed by recital. On Wednesday and Friday the Lit any is said at 4:30 p. m. Saint Ksthsrine's Church Corner of Cervantes and Cordova, streets. Rev. Grant Knauff, rector. PRESBYTERIAN. First Prssbytsrian Church East Chase street. Dr. A. S. MofCett, pas tor. Sunday School, 9:30 a. m. Men's Bible Class, 10 a. m. Preadhing, 11 a. m. and 7:?0 p. m. Knox Church Corner Blount street snd 13th Ave. K. L. McUver, pastor. Sunday School, 9:30 a. m. Preaching, 11 a, m. and 7:30 p. m. Christian Endeavor Society, 8:45 p. rn. Sunday. Prayer meeting Wednesday at 7:30 jb. m. Preaching at 11 a. m. and 7: 30 p. m. METHODI8T. First Methodist Church Bast Wright street, between Palafox and Quill e marde. Rev. M. H. Holt, pastor. Res . idence, 1008 X. Bayflen. Phone 1683. Sunday School at 9:30. Splendid or chestra, modern school in every re spect. J. A. Avant, Sup.- Epworth League, 6:30. Young peo ple especially invited. Preaching at 11 a. m- and 7:30 p. m. by pastor. All visitors especially invited. Prayer meeting every Wednesday at 7: 80 p. m. Home department of the Woman's Missionary Society meets every Tuesday at 3 ;30. M. E. Churoh Corner of Navy Yard wall. Sunday School opens at 3 p. m. Services at 7:45 p. m., conducted by Mr. R, Beal, of Pensaoola. Gadsden Street Methodist Church Southeast corner Ninth avenue and Gadsden street. Rev. J. A. Peterson, pastor. - 9:30 a. Sunday School. All de partmenrs. Organized classes. W. P. Ounnin'gham, superintendent. W. L. Morbray, assistant. 11 a. m.. Regular service, conducted by pastor. Subject of sermon, "Per sonal Service." :30 p. m.. Service of the Senior League. 7:30 p. m., Regular service. Rev. D. H. MoNeal, of Chipley, Fla., will con duct the service. All Invited. Strangers welcome. Afll members urged , to attend. West Hill Msthedist Church Tie v. R- J. Hiaskew, pastor. unday School, 9:45 a. m. Preaching, 11 a. m. Sunday School, 3 p.m. Preaching, 7:30 p. nv Wsrrington Methodist Church Rev. R. J. Haskew, pastor. Preaching, 7:30 p. m- WHEN STRENGTH OFYOUTHJSGONE The German-American Methods Will Cause Its Return. The Pain and Disease That Time Has Wrought May By Them Be Expelled. People who are afflicted With chronic diseases have more than one thing to worry over.. Besides the suffering, pain, anxiety and inconvenience occasioned by the malady which weighs them down, they are wondering day and night if there is not a skillful physician somewhere Who can apply a remedy that will drive the disease away and return, in part at least, the health and strength that was once theirs. Tto then, perhaps, at set of sun they live again in retrospect the long lost days of childhood. And as they wander In Imagination up and down the dusty corridors of time, from mem ory's storehouse will come this sad re frain: "Backward, turn backward, o time, in thy flight, make me a child again just for tonight." . Not only does the longing come, but the ' heart aches and the silent tear will steal down the wrinkled cheeks as thoughts of youthful days and scenes come trooping back to haunt the very vision. Then we were strong and vigorous, life flowed In every vein: the blooming cheek, the spark ling eyes, the steady nerves and muscles of steel, all 'told a tale of health and strength and happiness But now 7 o cruel Time, what ruin hast thou wrought? The silvered hair, the weakened vision, the tottering, aching frame, are all thy heartless, ruthless work. With thy bony Angers thou hast fastened misery and pain, stiffened Joints, palsied limbs and slowly creeping death upon us count less millions who today are breathing prayers for succor and relief. y The days of life' are not all light, nor are the nights all dark. To some of earth's afflicted hope holds out a kind ly hand and says. "There is both re lief snd cure for you." To such the German-American methods offer an avenue of escape. Is your case hope less? You will be told so. Can a cure be effected? Knowledge, experience, and painstaking diagnosis will plainly indicate the fact, as well as point to remdeies that will effeot a cure. Put everything aside: don't wait an other day. You will have to try the German-American methods of cure sooner or later if you are sick. Why not make up your mind and investi gate them at once? A visit to the Oerman-Amertcan Institute in the Thiesen building may save you many dollars and much suffering. Come if you are ailing and they will show the road to health. The sick are freely welcome to call and receive the priceless benefit of their free consultation and examina tion any week day between 9 in the mornings and 8 in the evening. (Adv.) CHRISTIAN. First Christian Church Corner Sev enth avenue and Gadsden street. LUTHERAN. New Lutheran Church Rev. J. W. Relnhardt, pastor. - Sunday School, 9 a. m. English services, 10:30 a. m. and 7 p. m. , Morning subject, "The Consolation of Absolution to Believers.' Evening subject, "Jesus, the Sinner's Friend." UNIVERSALIST. First Universalist Church East Chase street. . Subject, 11 a. m., "St. Peter, the Im pulsive TMsciple. His Confession, De nial and Pentecostal Sermon." Evening topic, 7:80, "St. Paul. His Conversion from What, Unto What. His TJntversallsm." Dr. Crosley will expose some of the alleged fallacies of Pastor Russell in the light of the teachings of these two champions of Gospel truth. All are cordially invited to attend these ser vices. CHURCH OF CHRIST, SCIENTIST. First Church of Christ. Scientist- Masonic Temple. Services Sunday morning' at 11 o'clock and Wednesday at 8 p. m Subjeot for Sunday, "Reality." Sunday School. 10 a. ra. Reading room open daily from 3 to 5 p. m., omitting Sunday afternoon. All are welcome. NORWEGIAN SEAMENS' CHURCH. Norwegian Seamen's Mission Church South Palafox and Pine streets. Sunday 10:30 a. m., service by As sistant Pastor Vilhelm Struck. Bible reading, 7:30 p. m. Tuesday, 7:45 p. m., Bible reading. Thursday, 8 p. m., Stereopticon views, i Reading room open every day, 8 a. m., to 10 p. m. - All Scandinavian people cordially Invited. Pensacola Class International Bible Students' Association. Meetings held regularly at 316 N. Guillemarde street, where all "Believ ers in the Ransom of Christ," are welcome to come. The meetings are non-sectarian. Bible truths alone are sought and accepted. Sunday 10:00 a. m., Bible lecture. Sunday 7:00 p. m., Berean study. Wednesday 7:30 p. m.. Question and Testimony meeting. UNION EVANGELISTIC. Service to be held at the John the Baptist church Sunday at 3 p.m., and their congregation are invited to at tend. The object of the meeting is to awaken the churches to the need of local Evangelism and the interest of winning among the unreached. ORTHODOX. Greek Orthodox Church Corner of Wright and Reus streets. Open ser vices every Sunday at 9 a. m. THE MISSION. The Bible Reading School this af ternoon at the Mission at 3:30. Song and praise service In the evening at 7 o'clock. All are cordially invited to come. BARACA UNION. The following churches are repre sented in the Baraca Union, and have class session every Sunday morning at 9:30 a. m.: First Methodist, East Wright street, J. A. Kllkpatrick, teacher. , .... , -... s First Baptist Church, North Palafox street.. M. E. Melton, teacher. ! All young men are cordially invited to attend one of these services. CHURCH OF CHRIST. i Church of Christ Corner of AlcanLi and East Jackson streets. W. L Reeves, minister. Services as follows: . Bible school, 9:45 a. m. ', : :. : Preaching and communion, 11 a, ra, Preaching, 7:30 p. m. Prayer meeting Wednesday, 7:30 p. m. West Hill Church of Christ West LaRua street. Bible school 9:45 a. m. Preaching at 11:00 a. m and 7:80 p. in., by W. T. Tracey Prayer meeting Wednesday even ing at 7:30. All are invited to attend these services. - - . THE SALVATION ARMY. The Salvation Army Hall Corner Government and Baylen. Adjt. Grim- chaw in charge. PENSACOLA CITY MISSION. Sunday School at 9:45 a. m. Preaching at 11 a. m. This place of worship is located in the western part of the city on th9 corner of LaRua and F streets. Muscogee Mission Church on the corner of Eleventh avenue and DeLeon street: Sunday school at 3 p. m. Preaching at 7:30 p. m. You are urged to attend the ser vices. Tou are cordially invited to wor ship with us. Y. M. C. A. Palafox and Belmont streets. . Strangers welcome at all.tlme!--'4 Open week days, 9 a. m.. re 19 p. nrC Open Sundays, 3 to 6 p. m. COLORED BETHEL. Antioch Baptist Church, Colored- Services today (Sunday), as follows: Sunday school at 9:30 a. m. Sabbath school 9:45 a. m. . Mt. Moriah A. M. E. Zion Church- Corner Gregory and B streets. Sunday school at 9:30 a. m. Christian Endeavor meeting at 6:30 p.' m. Preaching at 11 a, m., and 8 p. m. every Sunday, Rev. G. W. Sewell, pastor; Aaron Brown, superintendent. St. Paul Missionary aBptist Church West Wright and L. streets. Rev. J. C Ducke. pastor. Services Sunday at 11 a. m, and 7:30 p. m. Wednesday night prayer service. Sunday school at 9:30 a. m. Use 'The Journal's Want Ad. Way." LOCAL NOTICE TO MARINERS. Louisiana Mississippi River South west Pass Channel Southwest Pass Range Front Light relighted March 24; having been extinguished the night of March 22. C. & G. S. Charts 194. 18, 3 and 1007. Light List, Atlantic Coast, 1912 p. 24S, No. 1530. Buoy List, 8th District, 1912, p. 26. Coast Pilot, Part "VTII, 1908, p. 98. By order of the commissioner of lighthouses: , , B. B. DORRY, Inspector, Sth Lighthouse District. SCOUTS VISIT WGY ABOUT TWENTY-FIVE MADE TRIP TO THE CRUISER AND AFTER ENJOYABLE STAY HIKED IT BACK TO THE CITY. About twenty-five scouts under Scout Commissioner Toung and Scout Mas ter Moyle left Palafox wharf on the revenue cutter Penrose yesterday afternoon at 1 o'clock. The boys spent the time going down the bay in telling yarns and cracking jokes. Upon reaching the "wavy yard wharf where the Montgomery is moored they formed into rank's and marched aboard the boat where sev eral bluejackets volunteered to direct the boys about the ship. The men who directed the boys tecklly were very much interested in the scout movement and an awe red nu merous questions and explained all points of interest to the boys. Each scout was more or less interested in the technical part of the ship, but most of them were interested in the tor- pedos and the means of firing them. After exploring the shsip from stem to stern they marched out on the wharf and to show their appreciation of the courtesy shown them gave the ship a series of loud and lusty yells. They then turned their steps home ward. The bunch hiked at as far as Bayou (Advertisement.) Your Future Can Be Told MM E. OZELLA HOUSTON'S 'MAR VELOUS REVELATIONS. Wonderful Clairvoyant and Medium Has Read Lives of More Prominent People Than Any Five Others and Guarantees Satisfaction. This strange woman has mystified thousands throughout Europe and America. Ozella Houston has read the lives of more prominent people than any five clairvoyants in America. Highly Praised. Macklyn ArbucMe. Americans favor ite actor, told a friend that if it had not been for Mme. Houston's advice he would have suffered severe losses. Chas. G. Sackett attributed his rapid rise Carter financial rudn) to Mme. Houstons advice. The New York Journal says: "People like Ozella Houston and Cheiro are leaders of their profession, and deserve the best endorsement." The Indianapolis News says: "Ozella Houston has mj-stified all. Her parlors are filled daily with the best peopQe of this city for her opinion and advice." Many write her personal letters thanking her for in formation she has given them, also for results she has produced, that have caused happiness in shattered homes, fifSuWifd friendships, etc. 1- She is rignVly known as the High Priestess of oV-cultism. in India she has been initl Vohatmas; sh ted into the secrets of ls-an adept In the Rosfi- crucian influe: ce for the controlling of other, witho their knowledge. No trouble l s eat that by this strange power It ca- ot be overcome, causing hap-piness. -Mme. Houston claims that your greatest wish can be obtained by the application of this power. She asks no questions, but defines your Rfe far better than you can your self. Her readings, for length, detail and accuracy, have no equal in this city or elsewhere. She gives you advice on business, law suits, speculation, love courtship, matrimony; tells you how to fascinate any one you desire: how to make your enemies your friends; cause a speedy marriage with the one of your choice, gives you good lack, removes evil in fluences, reunites the separated; in terprets dreams, locates the earth's buried treasures. There is nothing too difficult for her. In fact, she guar antees everything she undertakes or no charge no man or woman has ever been consulted in more notable affairs than she in Europe and America She has advised thousands in various walks of life. Everyone now has a chance to consult the greatest clair voyant that has ever appeared in Pen-' Fa cola, Mme. Houston has been before the public many years, and today stands pre-eminent in her profession. Mme. Houston's demonstrations of second sight must be seen to be believed. Mme. Houston is permanently located in her own home at 319 E. Gregory St.; where she can be consulted on all affairs of life. Full life readings J1.00. Hours from, 9 a. m. to S p. m. - ' - ."., I ' '."if j-y v 4 1 1 Grande where all but Patrol Leaders Thompson and Kinney and Scout Selger, who by the way, were : the gamest in the party, boarded the car to the city, but these three scouts hiked it all of the way and owing to the length of time the scouts had to wait for a car, arrived in the city Just ten minutes after those who came on the car. Bank Officials Are Indicted in Knoxville, Tenn. BY ASSOCIATED PRESS. Knoxville, Tenn., Maroh. 29. W. H. Gass, president, and W- W. Willis, oashier, of the defunct Knoxville Bank ing and Trust Company, have been in dicted on three counts each ,in the Knox county criminal court. One count aalnst each charges misappropriation of $2,892 and $5,533, by the respective officials. The two remaining counts against each charge them with receiv ing specified amounts as deposits "with the knowledge of the tank's hopeless insolvency." f Sufferers Ask Wil son to Pardon J no. H. ratterson BY ASSOCIATED PRESS. Washington, March 29. Several tele grams were received by President Wil son today from people in Cincinnati, urging that John H. Patterson, presi dent of the National Cash Register Company, coonlcted of violating the Sherman anti-trust law and sentenced to a rrison term, be pardoned. The telegrams referred to Mr. Patterson's "heroic work and humanitarism." Patterson was convicted with many other officials of the company and all have appealed. GREATEST FLOOD IN HISTORY NOW PASSING Albany, N. Y., March 29. The great- j est floil in the history of the Mohawk , and Hudson valleys is passing. The river today showed a fall of more than j two feet since yesterday afternoon. I The inundation of Albany's filtration riant has left the city In grave danger of an epidemic of typhoid fever. Black filthy water is coursing through the city's mains and the health officials are warning citizens to boil the water. It will be several days before the plant can be restored. Troy suffered fire disastrous fires yesterday and is practically under mar tial law. In Watervil&t the water in many places measured ten feet deep and the police station and postoffice are flood ed. The damage in the ' lumber -district north of Albany will be heavy; RESTORING COMMUNICATION Pittsburg, March 29. Railroad com- 1 munlcations are being restored throughout western Pennsylvania and through eastern parts of Ohio today although no freight is being moved. No cattle has reached the Pittsburg market for days. Hogs have advanced $1.75 a hundredweight since Wednes day. NO OUTLAW JOB FOR FORMER BUCCANEER Jit Mr VV. -.V Tommy Leach. ; Chicago, March 29. Tommy Leach, former member of the Pittsburg Pa rates, now with the Chicago Cubs, indignantly denies that he ever even contemplated managing the St. Louis team In the new outlaw Federal league. rports to the contrary from Pittsburg notwithstanding. He asserts most ve hemently that the story was started by ill-wishers in the Smoky City, who wanted to get him in bad with the Cubs'. He deolares that he is entirely sat isfied with the Cubs, to which team he was sent last fall. The midget Tommy is one of the wonders of baseball. One of the smallest men in the big league, he has played for years, apparently with out growing a 4)1 1 older. At home either in outfield or infield, and full of baseball knowledge, he Is expected to be a bag help to the Cuius. In 98 games in the outfield last year he fielded .978 and batted .257. Use '3! ,tirt ; v . 'The Journal's Want Ad. Way.' SUFFRAGETTES ON AGGRESSIVE ENDEAVORING TO GET VOTE BY CONSTITUTIONAL MEANS AN TTS ARE NOT IDLE CONSTRUC TION OF LIPTON'S SHAMROCK IV. Xfondon. March 29. While the mili tant suffragists, with their attacks on property. ' have received the lion's share of publicity since the question of votes for women became a really live cue In England, some very effective work has been done by those women who, adopting the quieter methods of their American sisters, are endeavoring to get the vote by constitutkna! means. The work off the latter, in the minds of many of the politicians of the coun try, is far more likely to lead to suo cess than the more strenuous efforts of the militants. The argument is ad vanced that the militants, by their methods, have estranged many men supporters, and especially since their resort to arson and their attacks on the parks, they have undoubtedly aroused certain elements of the popu lation to make counter demonstrations, with the result that a suffrage meet ing is now seldom held in peace. The women who axe making the suf frage fight in the usual way, by at tempting to convert their opponents by press and platform arguments, have ibanded themselves together under the name of the National Union of Wo men's Suffrage Societies, and are car rying on a campaign throughout the country. They have been holding meet ings at the. universities, in the hope of maJiing friends of the younger men of the country; they have had demon strations in most of the large cities, .and whenever an opportunity offered, they have taken part m bye-elections. One of these opportunities came in the election at Houghton-le-Spring. This constituency has for years been represented by a liberal and the last i majority was so large that unless a third party intervened, the Unionists ' would have had no chance of elec tion. Even though the Unionists was op posed to them, the women decided to support him in preference to the lib eral, as their policy has always been to "keep the government candidate out." At Houghton, however, they found in Alderman House, a third can didate nominated by the labor party. a man whom they could support with heart and soul, for not only Mr. House but his party Is pledged to give votes for women equally with men. Mrs. Henry Fawcet, one of the first women in England seriously to take up the suffrage question, is the head of the non-militant organization, and with her lieutenants .she carried on c.uiet propos;anda work in the Hough ton constitueifey which, if it did no great good this time, she hopes will help materially in the future. The Union has raised a big fighting fund, and each election will Hind the mem- bcrs in the field to support those who favor their , cause. If they have not got a friend among the candidates, they will at least endeavor to keep out the supporter of the government which re fuses them the "franchise. A nti -Suffragists Not Idle. The anti-suffragists also are by no means idle, and their campaign, which has the aid of such men as Lords Cur zon and Cromer and a great many men ajid women of ability and influence, goes steadily along. In the meantime the matter of most immediate necessity is to find some means of dealing with the law-breaking militants. They are usually caught, convicted and sent to jail, but as they immediately start the hunger strike and are released, the campaign of de struction is not restrained. The press and public blame Reginald McKenna, the home secretary, who should, they say, insist upon the sentences im posed being served. Thousands of let ters have been written to the authori ties, making suggestions of how the militants should be dealt with. The most popular one ha3 been that if the women would not take food, they should be allowed to starve to death- The retort of the women to this sug S'eption invariably has been "brute" or something worse. It is no secret that Mr. McKenna and the other members of the cabinet are seriously nonplussed. They know that the English conscience would be outraged should a woman die of starvation in an English prison, and that the people in return would, in all probability, demand the life of the government, which they would hold responsible for such an outcome. Mr. McKenna, it is announced, will, during the present session of parliament, in troduce a measure to enable the police and prison authorities to deal more effectively with the women prisoners. Shamrock IV. Charles Nicholson, who was selected by Sir Thomas Liptdn to design and build Shamrock IV, is one of three brothers who compose one of the oldest and largest firms of yacht builders In Great Britain. The firm was estab lished as long ago as 1790, and they have turned out many famous racers. Lenses Duplicated Patronize Home Industry and have your LENS f grinding done in the city of Pensacola. Guaranteed A to be equal to work done elsewhere. GLASSES CORRECTLY FITTED. Dr. J. L. Phone 2208. Latterly, of course, they have been en gaged chiefly in building boats, for racing under the European interna tional rule, which produces healthy sea. -going vessels. One of the most successful of the firm's latest boats Ts the Istria, which has met with great success in European waters. Linton Hope, the well known racing yacht architect, in a recent interview on the prospets of success for tfc British boat in case or a race for the America's cup should be arranged, said: The great handicap is still the passage across the Atlantic.'" The hull of the racer that has to make this trip can be strengthened by internal struts, which can be removed after the voy age, tout the boat cannot be built a s light as one that has not, to make the passage because she might not be ab!e to stand the strain of very bad weath -er. There are possfble ways of jdoin? it. but they invoke risk. Personally, I would prepare to take it." Asked as to whether there had been any new discoveries in the science of yacht budlding since the last race for the America's cup Mr. Hope replied: "There have been several discoverie?, but they are all equally available to American builders, and so the lnitLxl advantage still rests with them. Boat of this kind are only built for the special purposes of the cup, and T do not think there has been any advance in design. Aluminum was used in one of the other Shamrocks it was in use for racing yachts as long ago as 1S95 and no doubt the newer and Abetter aluminum alloy would be usel 1n building a boat. The great advance has been in the direction of rfcrgin.sr. Strength for strength, wire rigging is much lighter, and blocks of aluminum are a quarter the weight of steel ones. But the Americans have them ail." Y-PL1ZY A Jittlo girl had a kitten, ssne was veiy zona 01 it, anu 1 1 was a, giou. vie- light to her to hear it purr. One night she was restless, and her mother said: "Cynthia, why don't 3ou lie still and go to sleep?" "I can't," answered the little one, "papa purrs too loud," Springfield Republican. , . . . . ; Pierpont Morgan Cannot See Most Intimate Friends BY ASSOCIATED PRESS. Rome, "March 29. J. Puerpont Mor gan's condition is such that his phy sicians have deprived him of the privi lege of seeing his most intimate friends. Officially it was announced he was not suffering from any specific disease, Nut is merely "over-tired- Since his arrival here, against the advice of his physicians, he over-ex-erted -himself. Sunday he insisted '-on attending Easter services at the Anicr ican church and returned to Ms hotel greatly fatigued. He has been coiit I'ned there since. f H, JIGGS"' DONAHUE, ONCE A FAMOUS PLAYER, IS DEAD Chicago. March 29. The . fact that John "Jiggs'' DonohueV the former Chicago American league ' first ' bati man, who won fame In the world's se ries games of 1906 between the two Chicago league teams, is dead became known here today. The man who was termed the great est first baseman he had ever known by President Comiskey, of the local American league club, passed away in an insane asylum near Columbus, Ohio, five weeks ago. Mrs. Donohue was no tified of his death yesterday by an in surance company ln which he had a policy. Donohue was one of the- most ropular players who ever wore a Chi cago uniform and is given much credit for the development of Pitcher Ed. Walsh. His chief claim to dis tinction was his marvelous fielding ability. In 1906 he accepted 1,986 chances at first base, a record which has never been equalled. "Jiggs" also had ; the record on the fewest number; ; of chances In a single game. On May 23, at New York he made one assist- It had never been known in baseball before where a first baseman was nit given a chance to make at least one put out. , "Jiggs" was one of nine brothers, nil bfrsehall players. Donohue's nick-name "Jiggs" was derived from his clog dancing. , ; THE LOWER SECTIONS OF ' RICHMOND ARE FLOODED Richmond, Va., March 29. Ths James river is out of its banks, sub merging the low grounds on both side. Amply warned from Lynchburg of the approaching flood, all the water front was prepared and no great d?im age Is anticipated unless the falsewprk of the great new concrete bridge should be torn away. Cellars and lower floors of the low lying buildings are flooded. Steamer traffic between Richmond and Hampton Roads was suspended this morning. While You Wait ;' Ingram 10 S. Palafox St. Y