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In the Interler f Gu tana.
Vep..+* hr the x.N1...s peeYwas s.
c esv. wa..raet.. D..
What Is the biggest real estate
transfer ever recrded In the New
Any little group of questionnaire
addicts who encountered that lnqulry
probably would bern wondering
whether Muscle Shoals had been sold,
o whether somebody had purchased
the Woolwrth building. It Is a
alled, apepos of the plans being
lsemae n Holland to navest new
apital In Dutch Guiana. that New
eerk mene was traded for Paramaribo.
The real state record of the trans.
acihe in to be found In the treaty of
reeds, by which, In n16t, the Dutch
avt NLw Amsterdam to Hayland
and lead tarned over pretty iUttle
tParamr Dutch Guana's capital,
TO put it mildly, Paramarbo today
Sat hws a so widely as It might be.
Wither Is Suriname, which is the
emea r name for Dutch Guiana:
ae Demarara, whiclh is locally used
to de lnae DrIth Guiana.
aid Guiana tself mlumod a chnebe
or !am thrlegh a typeraphcadl
e as The bumble gulaea pig, a na
Ive a, weuld have carried Its home
udi namse lute popular usage had
t early writes eenfused the babl
tat Of the redent with African Guinea
-e nceling whicht is nt altogether
Swereseh to this day.
Almost a Island,
Yet Ouila peuper Is about a third
as ar as thei Unaed States and
eoeatse a censpieuous positlon n
te '"forehead" of a continent of
Aselema repibhes wich Americans
at the United States have come to
hamw so welL
Willah Guia, French Guiana and
Dutch Guiana are not all of Guiana;
aa els it Vnearuslan Guiana and
ailan Guiau. Thus **Greater"
-M cemprises the region between
the Orie and the Amason; In fact,
iaa i a sort s taand, baeamse
itmse river along with the Rio Negro
r aiqru iret form Its boundary.
It i not a tnmcusable error to
a Dutch Guiana with the West ta.
IM for in respect to cemmuiaetion
mad cmmerce It Is al but eat et
OM ts Soeth Ameriean neighbors
a des uee s esa with Trinidad and
i- Behlead diet.
Slris bl edfm to reveal Its auntata
-lt seo a Pence de Ler, but ts
have a iS d r e restere atiave ts
i myrar thmands ea mrdwlter pl.
l. Alth esh the uinlaas filned
mkr te aer· h i his quset fr a
rlsse lsad of gd and gimn that
~gi miy yet beome an eeoensme
a 0peame by the-matr emase
W -P e s Oft Ura beliee, at
W- ad adse Juaa Mames a
kdm uses or Amnalns. ein
at ReKs cwher the meauments
tr m iet of i rme teld, aid
Sw a with on and
el- ld with p ga lid,
m the k*aginatlo* ao myan
weene betere Mr Walter a.
the humid ieteror.
et sera to denste eany ea
a r se that tR i hard to
hw r pe0s the btIas at
as d lieer tare were Me&
dase/. M DeeadVs mythiea
Sthe lat a which t was
to be ieated and the eat
eltest of the eoutry teailt
df NW s the s ions
at r emboidt eaples te ae
R Inl l a s about the sine at
th DelUtb aint held It;
t W bth but hd wh a I ew
e The westerumeut or
i - r t ahldigs, aF enlch
' in s ut! ser ai
M- Africans were Imported In slave da,
ate nd chased back to the forest fast
anesses when the tax collector came
around. Many of them found their
tropical environment there wo home
Ilke that they eluded their owners.
The nladians are mostly Arawaks
d Strhets Shaded by Maheogpnle
ed Paramaribo has the immaculate ap
- perance of a Dutch city; it has one
Ing natural extravagance of which it is
w proud, its streets lined with ahog
w any shade treca For the trees op
be. one block, spreading over neat
as. wetherboard bouses, a lumber arm
of once ofered S5I,000 and the residents
tLb declined to sell.
ad Yet Paramarib, like Dutch Guiana,
ti aneded the mone. Thrifty and are
al, ful development of Surlname's
sources met with a series et untoward
by dreumstances. First the caca o yield
be ad bountiful crops and then ueSured
he a blight. Sugar cane was introdueed,
a: and was attacked by a disease. The
ad Indomitable colonists turned to bea
amaas and an epldemic overtook
ae them. Yet i 1911 the little colany
Ml exported 98.000,000 worth o goods,
a- motly sugar, gold and cacao Bck
m in its timberlands American Aam
ad now are obtaining wood pulp A ram
bi- road pushes frty miles iato its fo
o ests Despite early diager, seger n
orthe heft rop
REFUSED TO BE DIVERTED
d WenMen Almest Imrralj0
These Who Set Their Minds on a
Purpose, and Clig to It.
It is a lne thin to sa one who pes
severes till he ha made a small thing
erat, tbrought success out of failure,
S'victory out of defeat. Often if the
traveler could have kept on till the
e et turn of the road he would have
m beeld the dstant gleam of the city be
* sought, and he would have been en
muraed to o the rt of the way t
his refuge and his welcome. But he
surrendered to despair too soon. The
captain of Industry would have turned
Shis lames into prots could he but
Shave held on a little longer-could he
ouly have obtained the capital to "tide
re him over" This intarventor or this In
u vestigator stood at the very brink at
the soltion of a problem of the ages;
but has time was up and death came
and feuad him sti reaching aut Inat
aso leanta, sd in eld not begneah
his experle and his learning to an
Thse whose name are large in his
Stmry, for the honor that the world as
aeded them because the wea tale.
f ta tn i" r ewere w st to be dl
wr#ed se. the d twean wheh
Stheystrove Theymae tup ir
mt es and they kept a They did
e;, is a ody, ftful trstlemse
n me thing amnd eather:;
Sbut they wee ready to chngeIf they
Sw they had chsen w srung. When
Sthey wee es aswed t being ight
the conti d in a straight e wit
A ethimgl. The weould net tee
as or anr hbea or inlusnee. Their
we at the plow. They would net 3
ease the furrow tI they had plowed
4 st1raight throu in the me.-ns. t
S A * One fnet e by J. I. b
S Ue--TYes pardon mor hr g b
m li the hall, wn't y? The het a
it I misteek yeoe hr or wsAL I
a be (doIeuly) - Wae I d5Wt a
r kw. F5 tult year ws e an .11 a
Sthe pust as mathe r lve - l-- a
t megulaiune t hel ls. f
I a T ea f dse o t as thing aht P
k meamns: esid bunter r *
"e gve dthe mememet in sme 'a
ea ether us, an let me su t ba
a Ung the enuct.*
I tes aremen et Ishu et beten, l
e. ,-. a,,r
i My gu aus u alnh -gl a m
Sa - hs -ee s uso m
Pialsdhban idshea.gmq-~ a
h b k r -rt
(a. 19.l Wester Newspaper Unlon.)
You think that the failures are many.
You think the successes are few.
But you judge by the rule of the penny
And not by the good that men do.
You judge men by standards of treas
That merely obtain upon earth,
When the brother you're snubbing may
Full length to God's standard of
PANCAKES FOR ALL OCCASIONS
With the chilly days of tall we en
Joy hot cakes for breakfast; chicken
with a corn fritter or
cake is good for dinner,
and a satisfying lunch
eon dish Is:
three large potatoes and
let them stand in cold
water for three or four
hours, or let soak over
night. Grate them in a
bowl and add one beaten
egg, one-half cupful of
flour and one teaspoonful of baking
powder. Season well with salt, pep
per and add milk to make a pouring
batter. Bake on a hot griddle and
serve with sausage.
When serving hamburg steak place
the well-cooked cake on a small cake
of molded rice and pour over all a
rich tomato sauce. The rice may be
made by stirring a small portion into
a pancake batter; then try as usual.
For a luncheon dish spread a hot
cake with creamed chicken, ham or
any meeat or appetizing leftover; roll
Iup and serve piping hot.
For the oyster lover here Is one to
me try. Make a rather thick batter, add
the oysters chopped coarsely after
- parbolling them in their own liquor.
' Serve the cakes In an overlapping
border around t boiled fish.
Pancakes spread with sausage meat
Il is a very good breakfast dish. PFr a
as large thin cake brush with sausage
is fat, spread with cooked sausage meat,
g- roll and lay on a hot platter; two
og will be enough for the ordinary po
m Preh Paneakee.-Thee are the
its jely-fled Pancakes; spread the hot
buttered akes with jelly, Jam, mar.
, malade or any desired preseve. Roll
W up, sprinkle with powdered sugar and
. sere. Thee cakes may be baked
rd the lsm of a demert plate; spread
l. with the butter and filling, piled like
Nd layer cake, the at and serve.
. Drop Deughomv S e separate
e the white and yolk and beat well. Add
So hbalf cupful of sugar to the yolk.
Sone-half cupful of rich milk, one and
y one-half cupfuls of our; a tea
Sful of baking powder, a grating to
- lemon rind, a bit of ginger and salt;
0 beat wel and drop by spoonfuls uto
Shot fat. Roll n sugar when ool.
e It the milk is not rich, add a teaspoon.
a ful of melted butter. This recipe
makes two dosen smarl cake.
D How maiha t o you ttek you've
CO tu fromt thae oys that yo
Have you ever tested youresf to know
Bowe sr wth yourll your win wbi
If you want to know if you have oft,
o, w t
Take seven-eighths of a cupftu of I
ing powdet, one
halt euptul of
milk, two tablea
spoonfuls of d
egg, e tea
spooanful of lea
n Avorl aned oehalf up a of
S rated oeonut. stt the four; the
s asr and bakl powder togethe,
add the sortenlng melted, and t
Sbaten egg to the milk, them add to
Stheo dry longredients. MIx wen , add
the Svorins and ocnt and bake
in a loaf pan about forty-ave mlte.a
I baked i a round pean t is aice
'cd and spriked witbh eaomut a
S Thaos who fad tt boat ee mae t
Sad neCwo toa ue cane ak wi
i eae wwi to know ho to so It l a
SvaOus dihbes A ream p that isL
I try delcaousmu y be made by ce- t
. blingl a ceanet esh vetable as
1 I~l P wth a te Seo la*. Just t
Sheat well and serve
Sfgu of ecrnmeal, two cq ,, o at
a, mae m pfl e warte, twob a a
tasp at mlt.mI , a tahle
Slar of melted lar e r bter ae a
two teaspoomfm of bakian powdr. a
Sneat the eg whtee unta Dht, add U
tho beate jeks to come wi idb t
b betn ooed slewaory with thea milk a
md wate. Brh a balk ad rai a
e , ombie thea ~ a w eean a s
ba ke er aminute.,
p0m*m Pl - em c..ful
at esuee mafi estr, tW I
ental seen sad thc, ten add t a
keaena ol o two ea, mau eo b
msutes losser. When eed str in ens
utsf r emanedl peaes a rl
resa, a .soee two tels pe. b
1 o emo seen Peer into a belae
pyr shell, eer with a merimen, W
Swdeed amar. en ine. a ein
he l a mq wh um b,
of L.w~r ou bhL as s
IN LONG HUNT
Pair Separated Since Death of
' Mother Are Reunited by News
TRAIL LED TO CANADA
DNS Son Lest Track of Parent After Leav.
ing Orphanage to Go to Work
en- Spends All His Vacations
!ken in Search.
ner, Montreal.-An advertisement in a
adh- local paper and two photographs
one a mental picture of a baby boy
'are and the other a faded, old-fashioned
and likeness of a man taken thirty-two
cold years ago-brought a father and son
four together in the lobby of a hotel here
vys after a mutual search of fifteen years.
Sa When Bernard Leveque's wife died
ter twentyeight years ago he was obliged
of to put his two sons, a lad of seven
ag and Bernard, Jr., aged si, in an
ep- orphanage at Ogdensburg. N. Y. The
*ing older boy died, but Bernard, Jr,
and thrived and went to New York to
wrtk. For fiteen years when permit
ae ted a vacation he spent it in search
he oet his father, with the old-fashioned
I a photograph in his possemion
be Trill Led to Canada.
ate A amonth ago the sea in searching
for his parent eame across a trail
hot which led to Montreal, where he went
or a week ago after obtaining three
weeks' vacation. His father had been
all the while conducting a similar
to search, but with only a mind picture
dd et the lad.
S One morning word eame to the son's
room that a stranger wished to see
him in the lobby of the hotel regard
tng an advertisement in the local pe
ter. Carrylng the yellowlng picture
to 8 n a Iem
of h he
w mbeasd nase Uy chi
. is/.B oymtae TIo d
oi an thb m a
hei nd tailed to re soiehs
Embraced the bney. e
i ble htand the boy met an elderly
lookiag man ton the lobby. Tohe ma
Sinlmade pleture proved ueless, au
the nea with the old photograph
his head faled a to recognse lao
atherd torrd anod embrced toke
o whom nahre, notse e for trwat- wh
r ts was not log beoe a onre t Col
e go tn crowlma airmsd the nited t pa
a. tr s on toam min to togr apho.s ta
I ls eentarch and enal happy leMa.
em at t
* SISTERS HAVE SAME HUSBAND
* m egm' charge neas ineage a r'
SItal MTln , S ~Dak et
di anle8 vwI D. n tee
*I rlam l hteal win. oc0p the uat
tien of a j1ry at an approachlng term
t o an ret eent tr ewna coenty.
as pt emIento and wealthyf rmer ,
5 h ai n athe alg st fgeela, was
- tried o a imy charge. The aI et
5 oe Drnh eambgt to lg a tratge a we
t triasnglar matr.elal alstatnle
Two seat ers men a lly maried to t
I anates, seesedinge mawlege areslM
I ceas whch were gredneed in emert at S
C the peeUlbley healng of Dubnam n
were an esut and anturelly were
I keenly lntearsted l th* eoesmen. the
I DInash Grew Theq at' thee so -
i dIe en a their mehese earm in Yank *I!
inn eamity, In the etrme satheast- A
I ea peareto Seth Dakota. Neiter nl
I haew o the ooe'a masrliags. lea
mht thilee were hee
while sames were otl thei r wyr
bee as Ise mother wae being carded
the mether we le uee a a nseab
New Tek-A faendto mainas n a t
beu ne b new e Terk asy ls e
by th will or fhederih Derme b
mamdv n Magla w l alse j
leaves Slaae t peer dadental
edhlass.u ICI p women. erse
Predawn, eers tLan%
heam hm hbep~ne woeS and I
LOST IN JUNGLE;
IT Explorer Lives on Monkeys and
Snakes in the Wilds of
New York-Lost 25 days In a Br
sillan Jungle. Ernest C. Holt, explorer,
lived on meat cut from poisonous
snakes and monkeys. He told of this
adventure when he returned from
South 4merica with his wife on the
Pan America. He had been away
three years and be collected hundred
t"a" s o
SrTasted Ses thl Ul.1.el.
specimens for the American Museum
t Natural History.
Or n e of his exploring trips Mr.
Jungle and ran out of food.
We lived mostly om monkeys hr.
toccsiot we had to resort to meatin
ate the stw. Whad killed a p
f t head, took out the sirloin and
eet Not so good, yea know, but them
anything tastes ood what fou're real
nowe Hnatl etly on mraey de
lTHIS teLL'S AIM BAD l, KILLSt
sdlet Intended to Kneso t to Hat ae
otralmo Vistlm% Ucul5t.mss
o Sei th rte. aed a e a po
mttle rach nabor St. Xaviert Is at Mb
charge of manslaughter for uthnccet
fully attempting to duplicate the rlt
Sthed historict tWil helm Tel
Coag rove Is a dead shot with his
trusty revolver. In a spirit of frlead
ly rivalry Henryd Oen Kdoef, Otwe aty- m
a stranger in these parts without any
known relatves, chald lenged Co lgrove
slld sttppt ing to dofpl hae thes ht.
Ithe yath orleIt Wbhel Ten.
Coagrove fi a gan hot frth tha
Striuty solve. In pirit t Trleai
Srlrt oeUry Obeadort, twaent -o
a ht, r In thebu prts orthroeat ryI
to ut his sk hu t oe hr hedi beore
rmnaded by tre "boyan wiloav gor
himssl ptutob theop o Obnd hat
aI I4 debt rptodetk e. hoe 3
CowrIv 8hr ogal but aorgot at
h.at ad thse ballt tonr tbhoug teI
o a ee ofall Ombedorat beat
tasnt wit otrr dts nrn aned ta
)t mesko act d thee animtb elI.
11 and dand tll tdth mte
N i tdew t a eu . y helager a
ho rt, ee a sam me rceiss
as eartatiado eta oe purt at
toards hr tller, I as hdn rao at
hey ece e sece sta eied da al
ar le oe W askb sd the rosll pr o.
aBl tr yihg It bo sher as to
tooth in the sock.
Arathunt earned. H adm
me dinple an N. aw erel ails
ep Inyes thet o ta y te sae *
wa tr o he Usa end tragr mpcsat
nr he n ,* ,ops I mm at, w h
asoet trhsl o eL ek see
iA a t etnm W ame. Walt smon
all WrbIhK- vsCws Mie
No we!.-fv ese e,, mu mst. 3
Mbed em WLeak Petr s brm, a
r mwber the vigo of U
tmv 4asagre-eeanty hi a
rIppe ad a smee of the as
sipl t Gaecharhin a Po or
Worealtlandl a dsee in e me
l *i*'4 im gleg ins,
att* ass e sW sh s 4
he SOMETHING TO QUARREL OVER
ed "What was that long-distance tele
"A fellow in a neighboring town was
kicking about the length of our radio
waves," said the head of a broadcast
Ing station. "He claimed they kept him
from 'listening la' on a concert, up in
"What did you tell him?"
"1 asked him if be thought he owned
Hence the Lawyers.
"In the divorce court already?
"I thought they said they were made
for each other."
"Matrimony is like buying a buanga
low. You never know how many atl
terations will be needed until after
you move Ia."
A BACK NUMBER
Her athe-Youd better be good
ib young Siowbey. He's a fne fel.
low-plenty of horse mne.
Sally Spedup-Here sense wn't
help these days. He doesnt knew
a radiatr from a spark plug.
anU Ms Gam e, "I wears yes ee
My wrat-wattch rsam aer s
I deot by regquest, ecaas
S The tm elet is a wreck."
"MTer. as tlhig I d't IIe heat
"Be doam't Ie his wib amy credit
"Be couldn't very well do that. She
didn't arry him ant hewas in a
poettle to give her the luzarles to
which sie had bean accsteomed."
"lat TbmIay seimlg." writtines a
IM.L "we e alat1g a the
when mother emarud: I wider
why the maaosutem are am ad to
"'w guam you've rgottem, ma.,' mid
my brther who is full oft .
the flet o the math, mad eery m
premsts their bills, you know."
Ream to Be Thankful.
Bladine--Did yea go to the lrest
Braunett-e, and I am ealably
glad a it.
Bronetta-Beeecam ever sinea I mw
the hippopotamus I bave been men
stiaed with my shape.
Nething to Hinder.
He-I annot go to the theatre o
often-I must thnk about my bll
8bhe-Wep--an't ys thik about
youar bllbs 1 te theater
"bo Bil married thet plump ,aie
girl who aused to aiggle m much."
"Yela Bill evldmtly beBevSs a
sort witf ad a mery ems."
0oO MUSE P03 HIM
se dsemm.Oh heawuo me of
Thea t Nappnld.
A sensesr sons te rs...
A Imrble bshea mso
Ssfpo gt ie Wed f t *
be ni-r kspt am e.a *
Mr. avas-very tlt; I have
erd thaet the read wa u o the eade
anu t yo gt q latteam a elr
ie aauddi mehr wham he s *
troe dl ber the
-- a am. m
W Where, t -I
ab - (rellb d-omt mamm Iso.
Jamss-Nt smely is tr * am seae.
se-Tea. I ei er Mte gsid feel,
sad alwalps st beward i the aet
be-Why esmt you ibL at MWer
hiMsl-Mt is a m sa
soothes r h bim
chas and cbiI
for it i
these oa ir
r De Det ýr~l
* so *13tflythat n
they loot "M o
" 1w rhr. oN
i load rocka"Ga
" at. i
Its, --h "
'3 WillIY US
Ir, .vyn s
a m a
f. Td i1
*k W m