The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on February 4, 1918 · Page 7
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February 4, 1918

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 7

Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Monday, February 4, 1918
Page 7
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MONDAY, FEBRTJAHY 4 1918 THE DAILY COURIER, CONNELLSVlDLiJU, r-A. PAGS t 7 marriage has: today been arranged--a marriage between the Princess Hedwig, his majesty's granddaughter, antl myself." . ' . · ....... . . For n moment "Nifcky Lartseh, closed his eyes. - · The annlTersiiry of the death of Prince Hubert I dawned bright and sunny. The place showed si, thin covering of snow, which "clung, w'et and sticky, to the trees ; but by nine" o'clock most of it had disappeared, and Prince Ferdinand William Otto wns Informed that the excursion would take place. . - Two* motors'. took the party, by back. streets^ to the landing staged .. In the first ' were Annnndata, Hedwig, anft the countess, . and" at the .last moment Otto had salvaged Miss Braithwaite from the second .car, and begged . And as the door closed, a trap door j sire." he said", "since we. are friends j p i nce tor her with him. A police agent from .the kitchen below opened softly i end no' longer enemies, you. ·will, I under the sleeping man's bad. With | know, release that mad boy of mine.' peat caution came the landlord, Bead first, then shoulders. The jpsce was cramped. He crawled up, like a snake out o*-,a hole, and docked liehlnd the curtains ot the bed. AM was still quiet, ·ave that the man ^outside struck a ·'". mutch and lighted a pipe. .Half an hour later, the ebancellor'B prisoner, still stiff ana weak, was making his way toward the hunting lodge. . Kaiser saw him first, and found the story unenlightenlng. Nor could Karl, ; roused by a terrtfled valet, make much ' taore of it. When the man had gone, Karl lay back among his pillows and eyed his agent. "3,0 Mejttich is'here T h e said. "A , nasty Journey. . They must be eager." "They must be- In trouble," Kaiser observed dryly. : And on that uncomplimentary comment King Karl .slept, his face drawn into a wear j smll%, . ; Bnt he rccelve^f the chancellor ol Livonia cordially the next morning, going himself to .the lodge doorstep to meet his visitor, and there shaking "When do you etart back?" "Within an hour." "Before that time," said Earl, "yon ·hall haveliim, chancellor." eat beside the chauffeur. Also another car Jnet ahead, .contained other agents, by Mettiich's order before his departure--a plain black motor, without the royal arms. . Tn the second machine followed n And with that MettUch WES forced |'part .of the-suite,. Hedwig's larty in ~ ' · · -- - · - - ' jilting,' two gentlemen of the court, in parade dress, and Father Gregory, !come from his monastery at Btzel to .visit hla old friend, the king. At Uie landing stage a small crowd hnd gathered on seeing the red carpet laid and the gilt rapes pnt up, which indicated a royal visit A small girlf to he "content. He trusted Karl no more now than he ever had. But he made his adieus with no. hint of trouble in his face. Karl stood for a moment la the open air. It was done, then, and well done. It was hard to realize, . He turned to the west, where for so long behind toe mountains bad-lurked an enemy. A new era was opening; peace, disarmament, a quiet and prosperous land. He had spent his years of war and women- Tbut was over. When he returned to the study the agent Kaiser was already there. But Karl, big with plans for^the future, would have been alone, and eyed the agent jwlth disfavor. "Tvell?' he demanded. "We have been able to search the .chancellor's rooms, sire," with a hastily -secured bouquet in her hot hands, stood nervously waiting. In deference to the anniversary, the flowers were tied with a black ribbon. . Annuadata giiumbled when she suw the crowd, and the occupants of the first car looked them over carefully. It remained for Hedwig to spy the black ribbon. In the confusion, she slipped over to the little girl, who went quite .white with excitement. "They nra lovely," Hedwig whispered, "but please HOME GAUD TELLS HOW THE HOUSEWIFE \ GAN HELP THE SOLDIERS WIN THE WAR Food Director Heinz Makes Public latest Program For ( Conserving Wneat, Meat, Fats and. Sugar--He , Jsks You to Send For Receipt Book. Now, IF t lip to the house-ffife! -. ' - President WBson and Herbert HOOT. ·r hare told us that FOOD WILL WIN Head every word of it, then read it agin. Clip it from this newspaper and THE WAR,'and.they have told us how j hang it in the kitchen until the regu- to me tie present lupply iit food to make a war victory pogllblt. Howard Heinz, Director oil tbo I"bod Supply. Department,. Pennsylvania Committee ot Public Safety, and Fed- «ral FooA Administrator for Pennsylvania, recently issued the text oC the ·ecood Home Card. The card has on It a fall explanation of '"'hat tho United States rood Administration wants you to do to conserve food. lar pasteboard card is mailed to those patriotic women -who signed the pledge card last November. The Food Admiaiatration In Philadelphia will mail a recipe book to each houaewlfo who signed the pledge card. If yon didn't sign, send your name to Food Administration, Bulletin Bulldinj, Philadelphia, The contents of the card,, aa announced by Mr. Heinz, are as follows": the agent j 'take oft the black ribbon." The child 'It will come to hands with him.. said, "for the articles mentioned lastj eyed her anxiously. ., "1 am greatly honored, excellency," inight--a card case, gloves, antl a silk i pieces, highness." ie said, with his twisted smile, handkerchief, belonging to the pits-1 Tnke the ribbon from your hair. It i "And I, sire." " | oner upstairs. He is Captain Larisch. j T JIJ De beautiful." I But the chancellor -watched him j'aide-de-camp to the crown prince ofi which was done! But, as was not xrora under his slia'ggy brows. The i -"Livonia." ' J unnatural, the child forgot her speech, messenger had escaped. By now Karl He had expected Karl to be 1m-j an{ j merely thrust the bouquet, tied knew the story; knew of'his midnight i pressed. Bnt Karl only looked at him. - -n-ith B large pink bow, into the hands ride over the mountains, and the haste , "I know that," he said coldly. "You| O f prince Ferdinand William Otto. It indicated. · · i ire always just a little late with, your , Karl himself ied the way to his i information. Kaiser." ·tody, ignoring the chamberlain, and i Sometliing like malice showed In the "Here," she said. It wns, perhaps, the briefest, and therefore the most agreeable presentation speech the stood aside to let Mcttlich enter, i agent's face. "Then you also know. Then he followed und^closed the door, j sire, that it. Is this Captain Larisch . "It Is a long time'since you ; have | with whom rumor couples the name of j Only tie blare ot the band followed honored Karnia with a visit," Karl ob-· the Princess Hedwig." He stepped back i them, and with the persistence of .served. "Will you sit down?" i a pace or two at sight of Karl's face, sound over water, followed them for i Karl himself did not sit. He stood i Ton. requested such information, sire." some time. negligently beside the mantel, an arm | For answer, Kurt pointed to the door. it wfl s Hedwig wh* showed the most ·tretched along it. |. For some time after he had dis- ' "Not siuce the battle of the 'Ar, I missed the uffeat, Karl pnced his depression ou the trip, otter nil. Early tint -morning she had attended mass " : -«irc," replied the chancellor dryly. He i library alone. Kaiser brought no un-j i n the royal chapel. All the household · bad headed an army of invasion then.; verified information. Therefore the! had been there, and-the king had been Karl smiled. "I hope that now your j thin;; was true. 'Jhcrcf ore.hc had had j wheeled In, and had sat in his bor, terrand is more peaceful." ;. . his enemy In his hand, arid, now high in the wnll, the door of which · u Tor answer the chancellor opened a pledged to let him go. For a time, opened from his private suite. portfolio he carried, and fumbled 1 then, Karl paid the penalty of many I Looking up, Hedwig had seen his among--its papers. But, having found j misdeeds. His triumph was ashes in ,the right one, he held It without open-: j his mouth. Ins it. "Before we come to that, sire, I What if this boy, infatuated with gray old face set and rigid. The court had worn black, and the chapel was you have here, I believe, detained for ·ome .strange reason,.'a Captain Lar- drnped in crepe. She had fnilen on Hedwig. hnd hidden somewhere pn the her'knees und had trled_dotifully to road Olga Loschfik's letter? . What, j pra y for the der.d Hubert But her Isch, aide-de-campTM--lie panned for el- i. then, if lie recovered It and took It to | whole soul was crying out for help for; feet--"to his royal highness, the crown i Hedwig? What if--. ! herself. prince uf LIvouia." j But at last he sent for the prisoner j So now, she sat very quiet, and won. Karl glanced up quickly." "Perhaps, j upstairs, and wnlted for him with both Uered about things. If you wiU describe th'.s--jeutle- · jealousy and fear in his eyes. j prince Ferdinand William Otto sat man--". i Five minutes later Xikky Larisch j n y the rail and watched the green "Nonsense," said the chancellor test-; was ushered into the red study, and j banks flying by. - lly. "You have him. We have traced . having bowed, an insolent young bow j When no one was looking, he broke bim here. Although by what authority ! at that, stond and eyed the king. a flower from the bouquet and flung It "I have sent for yon to rdense yon," j overboard. He pretended that it was a Raid Karl. ,, i boat, and was going down to Karnia, Nlkky drew a long breatii. n am · fln 0 a with soldiers ready to fight, grateful, sire." j But tlie thought of soldiers brought "Ton have been Interceded .for by! Xikky to his mind. His face clouded. r the chancellor or Livonia, General! "it's very strange aboat Nlkky," he Mettlich, who has just gone." 'sajo. "Ho is away somewhere. I wish NIfckr.bowcU. I he had sent word he was going." you holti Mm I fail to uuili rstand. I ; am here to find'out what you iiave i .done with him." j . "Done with him?" echoed KarL "If | aa Captain Lariscli you refer to a mad- j man who the night before last--" j "I do, sire, lladinan is tii! word.'' I "He is a prisoner," Karl said, in a j . ' o f the, night before last Somehow, i somewhere, a letter intended for me new tone, stern enough now. "He as- j Karl fixed him with cold eyes. "Bnt canned/and robbed one of my men. j before you take leaS-e of us." he said He stofe certain documents. ' That he j Ironically, "I should like the true story, lias not'suffered'tor it already was because---well, because I believed that the itnfortunate distrust between your country and mine, excellency, was about to eud." A threat that, undoubtedly. Let the 'arrangement between Karaite and Ll- vonla be inaut, with Iletiwig to snal the bargain, und :ik!;y was safe enough. But let Livonia demand too much, or uut kgree at. all, and Nikky ·was lost. Thus did Xikky Larisch play his small part in tho game of nations. "Suppose," said Karl- unctuously. ; "that we Jiscuss first another niorc important matter. I confess to a certain Impatience." He bowed slightlyr "-^-i The chancellor hesitated. Then h'u ! glanced thoughtfully at the paper in | lis hand. . j Through a long, luncheon, the two i alone aud even the servants dis- i missctl, through a longer afternoon, negotiations went on.,. Jtettlich fought hard fc some points, only to mett defeat. Kurt stood firm. Tho. Kreat fortresses on Uie. border must Ijereafter contain only nominal. garrisons. For the-' seaport strip he had almost doubled his price. The railroad must be completed within two years. . "The Princess Hedwig," Karl, said suddenly. "She has been told, ot course?" -^ · 1 "yat officially. She knows, hov;- ever." "How dees she regard it?" The chancellor hesitated. "Like mos: young women, she would prefer nmkiug her own choice. Bat that," he aiMal hastily, "id but a.wiiira. Sic'; Wa3 ^chanced for a Wank paper, is a lovable cud amiable .giiU \Vlien j wanf^that letter. 1 ' HANG THIS IN YOUR KITCHEN UNITED ST/VTEiS FOOD ADMINISTRATION HOME CARD isis WHAT YOU CAN DO TO HELP WIN THIS WAR Our Problem la to feed the Allies and our own soldiers abroad by ·ending tham as much food as we can of the most concentrate!! nutrlllVa value In the least shipping space. These foods are wheat, beef, pork, butter and sugar. Our Solution Is to eal. less of those and as Httle of all foods as will ·upport health and 3trenjd.h. AT! saving counts 'for victory. The Food Administration asks every loyal American to help win the war 'by malat»inlnj rigidly,, as a m i n i m u m of laving, the following program: ' . ' Hare TWO WHEATLHS3 DAYS (Monday and Wednesday) ' every week, and ONE WHEATLEBS M E A L in every day. Explanation -- On ^'"WheataeaB" days and in "Whcatlosa" meals of other days use no crackers, pastry, macaroni, 'breakfast food or other cereal food containing wheat, and use no wheat flour in any form except the small amount that may be needed for 'thickening soups or graries, or for a binder in corn bread and other cereal breads. As to bread, If yon bake ft at home, use other cereals than wheat, and If you bn;p, it, buy only war bread. Our object is, that w3 should buy and consume one-third less wheat products than we did laat year. * Have ONE MEATLESH DAY (Tuesday) In every week and ONE MEATLESS MEAL In every day. Hava TWO PORKLESS DAYS (Tuesday and Saturday) in every week. Explanation -- "M«iat3oss" means without any cattle, hog or sheep products. ,. On other days use mutton and lamb in preference to besC or pork. "Porkless"' means without pork, bacon, ham, lard or porlc products, fresh or prepared. Use ftah, poultry and eggs. As a nation we eat and waste nearly twice as ranch meat as we need. Miike every day a PAT-SAV|NG DAY (Butter, lard, lard-sub a titutes, etc.) Explanation -- Fry iless; bake, broil, boll or stew foods instead. "Sdvp. meat drippings: t]3e"~these and vepetable oils for cooking Instead of bvitter. Butter hag food values vital to children; therefore. give It to them, UB« It only, on the table. Waste no soam; It H made from fat Be careful of all fata. "We use and wast* two and ft half times as much fat as we need. Make every- day a SUGARSAVING DAY. Explanation -- Use leas sugar. Less sweet drinks and candy containing suffar should be used in war time. As a nation we nay* used twice as much siugar as ive need, Use FRUITS, VEGE^BLES and POTATOES abundantly. . Explanation -- These foods are healthful and plentiful, and, at th» same time. ^partly take the place of other foods which we must oare. Raise all yon can for home nae. Use M I L K wisely. Explanation -- XTse all of th« milk; wnste no part of It. The children must havp whole milk. Use sour and skim milk in cooking and for cottage cheese. H O A R D I N G FOOD. Any one buying and holding a larger supply of food now than In peace time, except fooda canned, dried or preserved In the home. Is helping., to defeat the Food- Administration In it* 'attempt to secure a just distribution of foort and the establishment of fair prices. T'ie food hoarder Is working against the j common good and fcren against the very safety of the -'country. Hoarding food In households Is both selfish and unnecessary; ta» Government is protecting the food supply of Its people. Loyalty .In little things hs the foundation of the national strength. DISLOYALTY IN LITTLE THINGS GIVES AID TO THE BNBMY. THE PLEDGE. V Do not limit the food of growing children. . . Eat sufficient food to maintsJn health; the nation needs strong people. Preach and practice the "gospel of o,. MMn nlatp " "«««"»'»«· Housekeepers shonld help the atorw to cut down deliveries. Hedwig looked out over tlie river. The archduchess glanced at Miss Brnitbwalte. "There is no news?" she asked, m an undertone. "None," Raid Miss Braitliwaite. A sudden suspicion rose In Hedwig's TMa» n«TM OUUI.U.OI.KHV.B, j.c«vc . , A ,, mind, and made her turn pale. What j their advice. , road transportation, if they had sent htm away? Perhaps I "'P 01 " 1 *· the nearett food administration officer the name and addren of they feared him enough for that! lit j *"* P e ^° n '".·"""·fling the production or .aving of food, that were true, she would never know. ' She knew the ways of the palace well WHY WE MUST SAVE FOOD enough for that. In a sort of terror To , he M . mber , of tno UnHed sute . Food A dmlnl.tration: ebe glanced around the group, so com-1 The mTO o , the j^,,, Nationa ,,.,, ngnUng; they are'not on the farmj. . Hor mother wns | j; ven ^ a men O f tjj e Burop!an neutral countries are under arms. The fields fortably disposed. I look-ing out, with her cool. Impassive j o( both and n 9 atra j s i,ck man-powor, f« and machinery . gaze. Hiss Braithwalte knitted. Tlie | Hence the production of food by these countries has steadily lessened ever countess, however, met her eyes, and i there was something strange In them-I triumph anil a hit of torror, too, had she but read them. For the crtuntnss had put in her plea for a holiday and had been refused. The new fortress faced the high road some five miles from-the Karnian border. It stood on a bluff over the river, und was, as the crown prince decided, not so unlike the desk, after all, except that it had a moat around it. Hedwig nnfl the countess went with the party around the fortifications. The archduchess and Miss Braithwaite 'had sought a flre. Only the conntess, however seemed really interested. Hedwig seemed more-Intent on the distant lino of the border than on any- 'thlng else. Sho stood on a rampart and stared out at It, looking very safl. Even the drill--when fit a.word all the m^i^i. great guns ro«e and peeped over the . the time comes, she will be willing ; «j ij now no molg jj, an y otlj rire _ " · enough." _ J It is not reasonable .that I -would have edge at tho valley below, and then dropped backed again an If ; they had seen enough--even this failed to rouse her. . "I wish yon would listen, Hedwig," j said the crown prince, almost frotfally. 'It's eo Interesting.. Tho enomy's soldiers would come up the river in boats, Karl stared one through ono of theV t;iten' tlie risk I took for »a envelope and along that road on foot. And then heavily curtained windows. He -was ; icontalnlnj; nothing." .' ' ' '|we would raise -the gtina and shoot at not so sure. And the time had gone i "For that m'a'tter," gald his piajesty, j them. And the gnns would drop back by when he would have enjoyed. tl8 j "thcro was nothing reasonable about j again, before the enemy hnd time to taming of n girl. Now he. wanted : 'any thing you 'did!" . . ! ! aim at them." peace--v.-as he not paying a price for i And'now Karl played hi* tramp card, j But Hedwlg's Interest was so erl- ItJ--and children to Inherit his well- j played It..with-watclifui eyes on.iJNlk- ] dently assumed that he turned to the managed klnKclom. And-perhj'.ps--who- L-v-s face. He would see If report I countes3,-r--The conntess professed knows"--a little love. Before bim n»e ' -- - · - . . . - . - - . 1 a vision of Hedwig,'her color that rose and fell, since the beginning of the war, while at the same time, the shortage · of shipping has grown more and more serious, with the conseqeunt, steady increase of difficulties In bringing food from tlie faraway markets of India, Australia and the Argentine. The situation has become 1 critical. There is simply not enough food In Europe, yet tbe soldiers of the Allies must be maintained In full strength; their wives and children at home must not face famine; : the friendly neutrals must not be starved; and, finally, our own army In Prance must never lack a needee ounce of food. There is just one way in which all these requirements can be met North America must furnlith the food. And we must furnish it from our savings because we ,have already sent our normal surplus. We do not need to starve our own people. We have plenty for ourselves, and it is tbe arm policy of the Food Administration to retain for our'^-people, by its control of exports, a sufficient suppdy of e-very essential foodstuff. We want nobody in our country to eat less than Is necessary for good health and full strength for America needs the full productive power of all Its people. Much of toe needed saving .can be effected by substituting one kind of food for another. But the time has come to put aside all selfishness and disloyalty. · The time has come for sacrifice. The Allies ask' us to moet 'only their absolutely Imperative needs. They are restricting the consumption of their own people to the minimum necec- aary for health and strength. They are controlling their food by drastic government regulation. There is even actual privation among-thelr women and children; there Is starvation in Belgium. ' · The Allies need wheat and meat ana fats and BUEar. They mnst hare mor» .of aill of these than we hsvn been sending, more than we shall bu able to send unless -- ---··-· - - . _ _ . . . -for as a we need. The whole great problem of winning the war rests primarily on one thing: the loyalty and sacrifice of the American people-In the matter of food. Ft Is not a -government responsibility, it IK the responsibility ot each. Individual. Bach po.imd of rood, saved by each American citizen Is a pound given to the support of our army, the Aillies and the friendly neutrals. Each poimrt wasted or eat.en unupccsnarny is a pound withheld from them. It la a direct personal obligation on the part of each of ns to some one to Europe whom we are bound to help. - If w« are selflnh or everi oarelesE. we are disloyal, we are the enemy at home. Now IB the hour o f . o n r testing. Let us make It the hour ot'onr »tctory; victory over ourselves; vectory over tbe Enemy of -Freedom. HOWARD HEINZ ' HERBERT C. HOOVER, Federal Food Adminlstator.for - . . United States rood Administrator. .Pennsylvania. . ss we restrict our own consumption, We can-do It without harm nation, we are today eating and wasting much .more food than Don't Delay SAVE Your and Buy at Yough Trust Co. Come in Today GEXEKAX HAULDi'G. COAL AT CRUSHED COKE.. ' W. TV. GLOTFELTY. Both Phones. , Connellsville, Pa. watch in place, and drew a long breath of relief. TO BK ·CrlNTlNUEIX U.S.G. A. APPEALS TO CLUBS TO CLOSE UP SHOOTERS USED GLASS BALLS body. "Yon. have no reason* to bcUeye that she ha« -- looked Hsewhere?" "None/ «lre," ntd th« ciaucellor ·toatlj-. J5y.]ate- afternoon «J1 "was :irraj2ged, paptrs: signed and witnessed, and the ~ ' "" 1 : - « - . --j " ----- ~~ ..v,w»u w*i«, **. ^^vik uouiuesa.--?--^ne connceaa proiejssea !· Before him rose ,. spoke the troth, If this bloe-eyed boy I smiling' terror, and stood n little wny i !· rfraoi eyes, her wa? . m love -witli Hedwig. He wu a back from the guns, looking on. But! 1 I, her soft, round JaaJous man,. thiB Karl ot, the cold Prince Ferdinand WHlinm Otto n t l n s t I am Trap«hoot!ng of Todiy Differs Materially From That Sport of Day* Clone By. Bact In the eiirly eighties, when American sportsmen began to demand a between season iratlet for their gunning enthusiasm, some bright genius concelyed the. ld«a of the glass ball as a fitting target to try the prowess-of the marksman, and the object was projected at unknown angles from a mechanical contrivance known us a trap. The name ol Bogardus, in connection with glass-ball shooting^ is not only hlstorlcal.jbut still alive and dominant in the reminiscences of old timers, a goodly percentage o* whom still follow the rrapshootlng sport. Trapshootlng today, however, difffirB materially from that sport of bygone days; the traps are; more scientifically constructed, the' target, in,stend of being globular in' form. Is saucer-shaped, und besides covering its 30-yard flight with the speed'of an arrow, rotates as well. . It has become customary for writers to refer to the clay pigeons as "the inanimate target." So long as they remain packed In barrels or stacked in the traplionse this is quite proper. Bnt were yon 'to ask any of the 500,000 active trap shooters In the country for his personal opinion he "would.unhesi- tatingly say that Immediately (allowing its release from the trap It 'becomes jnst about as animated as devilish Ingenuity could conceive. INSEPARABLE PARTNERS Thrift and saving are inseparable partners and form, a close companionship. Why not form such a partnership now? Start an account 'with the Title . Trust Company of Western Pennsylvania. 4% Interest Paid on Savings Accounts. MOVE BY AUTOTRUCKS BOTHPHOMES ORPHAN'S TRANSFER OPPOSITE POSTOFFICE CONNELLSVILLE, PA. SITE LIN I? T R A N S F R LM 3 110TOK THUCK , m a WAGOMa ' U O V I X G AA'D UOISTCKQ two iignatnre* . tlu» ooe sinall hand; the ·their, liiilil and flowlB*--the. scrawl .of .eyes, jealous and passionate. Not as * Icing, then, wntchirg a bomble Mldier of Llroain, lint as man t« nwa, he at Nikky. ' "For fear tint loyalty kaapa yon silent, I may say to yon rnat th* old troubles | between Kurafa and ·i* over." Tdo not understand, tir*." Karl hesitated. Tbea, S:iUdHethrtR,»T*fc*theitere^'twisted: smile, he"./east:,'the irt Karl W Kar- 'etitnette o "' r ' ' ' ' He caught hor handbag from ^.eijeJ-co.oneL was talking to Hedwfg. Well Agave Tree of Mexico. Chinese history records that one Hul Shen, a Buddhist priest,'a native of Cabul, In the year 499 returned- to King-Chow, capital of the dynasty of Tsi, bringing with him "from tlie'coun- try of Fusang, wjaere he had been acting .as a missionary, a number' of curious articles as gifts for the" i:m- peror. Among these were a material- rpsembling silk, - ;rlth very strung threads, and a mirror.- From the descriptions the former Is believed to havo been fibrous material from the agave tree oi Mexico, called by the missionary, ."fusang," the name also applied to the com.try, aud the latter Is believed to have been not unlike mirrors used In Mexico and other parts of the American continent. FLINT'S RA'CLISG A5D^ STORAGE. EVsotor Track Service . ; Tqrkl) Parts or Region. COAL ..FOR SALE BOTH PHONES. coaxed her to- the top of the emplacement - . "There 1 * .a .fine view up there," he urged; "And the guns won't hurt you. Therms nothing in 43iem." To get up it was necessary to climb an.! iron, ladder. Hedwig was already there. About a dozen yooog officers had helped her up,' and ruined as many pairs'of white gioree, although Ileawig" could climb? like a cat, and really needed ho :hclp 'at all.: . . ad Instantly somethlnc; snapped !n'"lt. The countess was climbing up -the ladder. Rather dismayed. Prince PerSI- Bnnd AVIUlara Otto surveyed tie .'bug: Something had broken, he feared. And In another moment he saw what It was. The- little watch -which was set in one. side of it had slipped away,, leaving a round black hole., ills heart .beat's! trifle. faster. . ·'·_ , ;:' 'Tm awfnily worried," .he . ealle^i .up, ' . , to her, 'as he climbed, "fro .afraid .rye for her, too, that the other officers were standing -behind with tiolr eyes wo'rsblpfully oa the princess. The -cmmtess turned gray white. '|Don't worry, MghneeK," elifl said, . with stiff lips. "The watch falls back BuuiGtimes. I must have It repaired." ; But : long after the tonr of the ram- 'parta waa over, after ammunition 'rooms had.been, visited,, with Uielr long .lines . of. waiting'' shells,, after the 'switchboard which controlled the river ;broken your bag. Something; clicUed; | ;inlne3. had been inspected' and ex-. go up,"-saidVthe crowu prince I arid''tlie-watch is gone.. It U- not -oil {..plained, she was. still trembling; . . ·: eageWy,.:tuming-to'the:cboiitess.^ ^TH ,th»."ground.''...' ·': ; j --': j-- Prince Ferdinand Willlaui Otto, noid~yq«r bag,:so yon cja cjUaib.^ . · ! ' j : Jt was well for tie^gntgsa tnattteslJooklps at tfaq pas later on, sa_w tS» ! Horrora of the Sea. I A ship doctor'or an English liner ' ootlfied the r death-watch steward, an j Irishman, that a mart had died in state! roonij number- 45. The usual instructions: to bury the ' body were given, jSomo hnrs.-later the docror peered into the room and found that the body vas still there. He:called the matter to the attention to the Irishman, who replied;. . : . . J . "I-thought rou said room number48. It-Trint in tliero.'.ond seen wan of tbinr j.'.h a bunlr. 'Ale ye dead?' says I;-'Ko,' ' says he, 'but Tm pretty near dead.' So if was gettln j ready to bury him." j CCXXiOCCOOOOCOOOOOCOOOOOOOa « J. B. KURTZ, jo' .NC-TARV PUBij*; ~' O-":-:- AND REAL ESTATE. O : NO. a. SoutH' Meadow LMI n Conmilnllla Pa.

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