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MORE HARD LUCK FOR TEAM ON
EVE OF STRUGGLE OF THE YEAR
IS ILL AND MW NOT BR
ABLE TO PLAY MONDAY.
MISFORTUNES SEEM TO
STILL PURSUE SAVANNAH.
SEW MEN Ol'T FOR FRACTKE TO
ADD WUAT STRENGTH POSSIBLE.
Alex krenunn Sy Hr Believer Hr
Dill He Able tu (let Into Shape
anil I*l iia One Half nt Least —W ith
Both Sullivan anil Harmon Out oi
the Game It Looks Dark Hlne Yor
SaiannuhrPrevailing Odd* Are a
to 3 I'nvori n k Charleston—Flunl
Practice D 111 lie Ill'll) To-night.
With but two more days in which to
•trengthen before the game with
Charleston the Bine and White finds
itself in the unusually tou®n luck
which has characterized the progress
of the team at every stage this sea
The first mishap came when Sulli
van sprained his ankle early in the
season, and never fully recovered from
this accident. Then Mitchell had his
collar bone broken, and Cornwell had
his shoulder dislocated. Gus Smith has
not been able to play since the first
game of the season on account of an
operation, and Johnson was laid up
with Charley horse for weeks.
Capt. Cope thought that the limit
had been reached when Sullivan
broke his collar bone Monday and was
incapacitated for any further playing
this season, but there was still another
blow which fell yesterday when Har
mon went to bed ill, which may pre
vent his playing Monday. With these
mishaps to face the outlook for Mon
day is considered very unsatisfactory
for a much hoped for Blue and White
Rossiter In Haekflelil.
At practice last night Joe Rossiter
was tried out in the backfield, with
Frank Melntire at right half and Doty
at left half. There were several for
mer stars on the Blue and White out in
uniform, all trying to fill in the vacant
spaces in the backfield. Alex Krenson,
one of the greatest half backs Savan
nah ever produced, was out in full re
galia, and ran through some of the
Williams, a young mechanic at the
Seaboard Air Line shops, who played
Avtth the University of Kansas about
two years ago, was also anew addi
tion to the list of candidates for a
backfield position. He is looked on as
good material if he can be developed in
time for Monday. Williams weighs
188 pounds stripped, and is “touted” to
be a ten second man. Capt. Cope is
very much impressed with his show
ing in the practices so far.
A tower of strength will be added
when big Highums returns to-night.
He will leave Charlotte some time to
day, and will have a short signal prac
tice before going on the field. He is
perfectly familiar with the signals, and
playing at guard in all of the games
tills season, with the exception of one,
is peculiarly fitted to fill in the loose
llfttliig Favors Charleston.
While Williams may not be put in in
the first half, he will probably have
an opportunity during the game to
show what he can do. Doty and Col
quitt are working hard for the back
field positions, and both have shown
GREAT HORSE LUKE BLACKBURN
FINALLY DIES OF OLD AGE
Nashville, Tenn., Dec. 30.—Luke
Blackburn, noted for his gallant vic
tories on the turf when racing in the
colors of the Dwyer brothers, is dead.
He died of old age, being 27 years old,
at W. H. McAllister's farm near Belle
vue, Tenn., Mr. McAllister having
recently purchased him from Belle
Meade for S2O.
Luke Blackburn was bred by Messrs.
J. & A. C. Franklin in Sumner coun
ty, Tennessee, and was by Bonnie
AT NEW ORLEANS.
New Orleans, Dec. 30.—Jockey Mun
roe, who has been unable to furnish
the stewards a satisfactory explana
tion of his ride on Joe Lesser in the
sixth race on Wednesday last, has been
barred from riding here for the re
mainder of the meeting.
Mary Glenn was the only winning
favorite to-day. Summary:
First Race —Five and one-half fur
longs. Escutcheon, 5 to 1, won, with
Florentine, 4 to 5. second, and Jade,
2 to 1, third. Time 1:07.
Second Race—Six and half furlongs.
Mary Glenn, 11 to 5, won, with Miladt
Love, 5 to 1, second and Fitz Brillar,
40 to 1, third. Time 1:21 3-5.
Third Race —Six furlongs. Optional,
20 to 1, won, with Fox Mead, 7 to 1,
second and Dick Bernard, 4 to 5, third.
Time 1:13 4-5.
Fourth Race—Mile and three-six
teenths. Catuline, 5 to 1, won, with
Bengal, 7 to 1, second and Midshipman,
7 to 2, third. Time 2:01 3-5.
Fifth Race —Mile and three-six
teenths. Handsplnner, 7 to 1, won,
with Beaucratlc, 7 to 1, second, and
Frank Rice, 12 to 1, third. Time
Sixth Race—Five and one-half fur
longs. Dallas, 5 to 1, won, with Belle
of Portland, 11 to 1, second and Tootsy
Mack. 6 to 1. third. Time 1:01 3-5.
LEE ETHEREDGE STABBED.
Hartley bank Ills Knife Twice Into
the Drummer's Hotly.
Augusta. Dec. 30.—Lee Etheredge.
representing a Baltimore house, and
one of the best known drummers in
the South Atlantic states, was badly
cut to-day by W. 11. Hartley, a mer
chant of Motietta, H. C.
The affair occurred on the train
near Leesville. Hartley was approach
ed by Etheredge about an account ow
ing to Etheredge’* employer*. Hartley
got angry, word* followed, and Kth
eredg*- wa stabbed twice with a
pocket knife In the aide and in the
back. Hl* wound* ar# not consider
R, R. WRIGHT CHOSEN
AS THEIR PRESIDENT.
IsOMisb Iklnrri I'llmslur lilninl
■ • Mem nil is.
fast tog of negro e4tn * t>f* to-Jay IN
following uIRi ers W- # elected ft. It ,
• uslbe * Ke*iu. ky. vice put)
plenty of speed and condition whenever
put in, but the idea now is to get much
heavier men behind the line if possi
For the first time in years shrewd
football enthusiasts have made Charles
ton favorite in the betting at odds of 2
to 1 and 5 to 3. Several offers of 2 to 1
were snapped up so promptly yesterday
morning around Israel's place that the
odds went to 5 to 3, and betting at these
figures was brisk.
One offer of 2 to 1 oh Savannah was
made by Manager Melntire to one of
the members of the “anvil chorus.” who
was busily engaged in telling every
one he met what Charleston was going
to do to Savannah. The knocker would
not produce. Of course Manager Mi-
Intire nor any other sane man would
make any such bet as this, except under
Not tin Aim'll Heavier.
Figuring on weights. Savannah will
not be so much lighter than Charles
ton when the men who actually en
gage in the scrimmages are. taken into
consideration. Cope, at 118, Cubbodge
at 133 and Harmon at 141 pull Savan
nah's average down considerably. In
defensive play neither of these men
are into the line scrimmages, Harmon
going out on Lai.sberg’s end while
Lansberg takes Harmon's place at de
fensive left half. This puts an av
erage weight of about 190 pounds in
the line and secondary defense. This
is but a few pounds shout of Charles
According to reports received from
Charleston yesterday there will be
less than 100 rooters to accompany the
team. This was learned from the
fact that a guarantee of 100 passen
gers would not be made to the rail
roads so they would be warranted in
putting on a rate asked tor.
An order for twenty-six seats came
from Jacksonville yesterday, and the
Jays will come up prepared to root for
Savannah with a will. "We are with
Savannah,” one of them said during
the game here Monday, "because. the
people are so loyal anil the team is so
jealous of its reputation, showing
Final Practice To-night.
The final practice for Monday's bat
tle will he held to-night, but a num
ber of the members of the team will
go out for road work Sunday morning.
The Charleston College team, which
will come over for a game with the
Columbias of Savannah Monday morn
ing, is expected to arrive in the city
to-morrow with the Charleston team.
This game, in itself, should prove an
interesting event. Guy Gunter has
been assisting in coaching the Charles
ton College eleven, and Mr. Robert
Williams of the University of Virginia
has been coaching the Columbias. The
teams are about equal in weight.
TO Bit INO HOOTERS.
News Received Here That Tinnier
Will Make llie Trip.
News was received here last night
from Charleston that final arrange
ments had been made for the coming
of a large crowd of Charlestonians on
the steamship Planter, which will leave
Charleston Sunday at 2 o'clock, get
ting to Savannah shortly after 8
o'clock at night.
A rate of $2 has been fixed for the
round trip, and It is expected that the
carrying capacity of the boat will be
taxed. Charleston wakes up annually
for the football game with Savannah,
and within the last day or two there
seems to be the usual reawakening of
Christy Bennet, who was to have
played with the Charlestonians, has
decided not to play, and the line up
given in the Morning News yesterday
wilt be observed.
Scotland, out of Nevada, by Lexing
ton. Asa 3-year-old he won twenty
two races; was third one time and un
placed once, in the latter falling down
and throwing his jockey. Asa 4-year
old he started twice, running once
and breaking down in his race for the
Coney Island Cup. He cost the late
Gen. \V. H. Jackson $12,000 as a stal
lion. The noted old horse sired Proc
tor Knott, winner of the first Futurity,
and Uncle Bob, an American Derby
winner, besides many other good
dent; Isaac Fisher, Arkansas, secre
tary; N. B. Young, Florida, treasurer;
J. H. N. Waring, Maryland, chairman
City I,lklitiiiK Plant Hum Not Been
Helf Sustaining There.
Covington, Ga., Dec. 30.—Work of re
establishing the city electric lighting
plant, which was destroyed by the ex
plosion of a boiler early Tuesday
morning, has been started, and the
plant will probably be in operation
within ten or fifteen days. Only tem
porary arrangements, however, are be
ing made, owing to the fact that anew
bond issue will have to be made before
an entirely new plant can be equipped.
The city light plant, which has been
in operation about four years, has not
been self-sustaining, the expenditures
beiig SI,BOO to $2,000 greater than the
receipts every year. This deficit, which
was not anticipated when the plant was
installed, has created a sentiment in
opposition to city ownership and in all
probability the Issuance of bonds for
the second time will be voted down.
In this event a franchise will be
granted a corporation composed of
Covington capitalists, wtio are inter
ested in the development of an im
mense water power in the southern
part of Newton county, which, If prop
erly harnessed, would be sufficient to
light all the towns within a radius of
fifteen or twenty miles, taking in Mon
tlcello, Jackson. Flovllla, McDonough.
Covington, Oxford, Mansfield and
Newborn. In addition to nupplying
these cities with electric lights, the
company proposes to supply electric
power for running all the manufac
turing enterprises, except Porterdale
Mills, within a certain distance of the
proposed plant. The eapaelty of the
fall* is 15,000 hors.- power, and
If the lesent plan* of the owner* of
this valu piece of property mate
rialize, on i -tuense power plant will
shortly be in spenttlon, It I* stated
that the coin pan for this purpose is to
•e capitalised a f3Q 000, one.half of
which will be subs s'u-d by Northern
■■so - mm 9
*• Mr. ifujtifiKii afrkM m* to murry
liiili night," Kit hi th* *• ffhlng dam*
ml ‘•Am! whal did yuu y
h#i mother "Why.** r*s>U* th* full
timid. "| told him to uiik y a" *Ak
iiiv!*' titlalinH ih** Mt'ni>h 4 priit,
' H'Hjr, my you wouldn't
whot your ioot old mot wi .
form lit Mgiimy, usuid you * .1$)
SAVANNAH MORNING NEWS: SATURDAY. DECEMBER 31. 1904.
CHINESE POOL AND HOW IT ORIGINATED.
zror azarcETT PEFrymcxAwmm
!• Up MINNER OF FLAYING POOL FROM AN OLD PRINT SHOWING ORIGIN OF GAME.
New York, Dec. 27.—Chinese pool ab
sorbs the attention of the billiard play
ers of the country again. Annually
Charles E. Blodgett, who is perhaps
the only American sufficiently expert
to play the game, visits New York
city and demonstrates his skill.
Chinese pool is a two cue game. The
novice who attempts to play it thinks
It should be played with a trough of
some kind, for after a shot or so he
discovers that he cannot manipulate
two cues to save him.. In. fcj. most
novices find it difficult to handle one
The cue ball in Chinese pool is rolled
off the sticks instead of being struck
IN TEXAS ALONE 3,030,433.
FINAI, BULLETIN' OF THE DINNERS'
REPORTS ISSI ED.
How tlie Various Cotton Growing
States Show in the Reports—Fig
nres Run I p to llee. 13—Last Year
I p to That Date SII.S Per Cent, of
the Entire Crop Had Heel, Gin
ned—Two More Canvasses for This
Crop Are to He Made.
Washington, Dec. 30.—The final bul
letin of the census bureau on cotton
ginned in the United States up to Dec.
13, places the number of bales at 11,-
971,477, counting round bales as half
bales. The items are: 11,747,403
square, 27fi,692 round and 85,728 sea is
The total number of all kinds of
bales reported was 12,109,823. The to
tals reported for the various states
were: Alabama, 1,329,936; Arkansas,
769,783; Florida, 75,713; Georgia, 1,796,-
195: Indian Territory, 431,969; Ken
tucky, 1,252; Louisiana, 893,193; Missis
sippi, 1,415,824; Missouri, 39,653; North
Carolina, 659,135; Oklahoma, 294,041;
South Carolina, 1,085,725; Tennessee,
271,870; Texas, 3,030,433; Virginia, 15.-
These figures cover the reports made
by the agents of the census bureau
up to Dec. 13 last, and are the total
for that canvass. Up to the same date
in 1903, 86.8 of the entire crop had been
ginned, while in 1902, 84 per cent, had
been ginned up to that date.
There will be two more canvasses,
one taking the work up to Jan. 16,
OINNERS’ ASSOCIATION IS
READY TO GIVE REPORTS
Secretary Says Director North Is Wrong When He Sur
mises the Contrary.
Dallas, Tex., Dec. 30.—The following
letter was issued to-day by J. H. Con
nell, secretary of the National Ginners’
Association, declaring that the ginners
and farmers are in accord with the
Census Bureau in its cotton estimates:
"Mr. North, in to-day’s Washington
dispatches, complains to Congressman
Burleson without cause regarding the
disposition of the National Ginners'
Association to destroy the work of the
Census Bureau. Here and there farm
ers are found who declare that the
census cotton estimates have been
hurtful to the growers' interests, but
no large organization of farmers have
so expressed themselves as indicated
in Mr. North's statement. As secre
tary of the National Cotton Ginners'
Association, ill session at Shreveport
this month. I am prepared to state
positively that no criticism of the bu
reau's work was permitted to pass,
though some severe strictures were of
fered for consideration.
"Just why Mr. North should assume
that It is the object of the National
Ginners' Association to gather infor
mation regarding the amount of cot
ton produced in advance of the re
port is beyond my understanding, and
at variance with the Intention of the
association. There is certainly in the
constitution and by-laws of the Na
tional Ginners' Association nothing to
Justify the fear expressed by Mr.
North when he says: 'But I confess
myself unable to follow the reasoning
which lead* the growers, and through
them, the ginners. to imagine that It
will he to their advantage to destroy
the system,' etc.
Mr. J. A. Taylor, the president of
the National Glnner*' Association, la In
Atlanta to-day holding a meeting of
the glnner* of that section, but 1 will
quote hi* letter of Dec. 27, addressed
to Mr North from this office, which
will refute the assumptions contained
In the iomniunlcutlon addressed to Mr.
" Dallas. Tx„ Dei. 2*. ISW4 Mr it
N. 1). North, Director of Census Hu
“ 'Dear Hlr A* you will probably
huvi nothln Oil th* a trinunt
Odors of Perspiration Koyal Foot Wash
f<M 1 *1 • •,* , _
■lops I haMug. ru,i ***(|u| UaitMig Swot ten. Ung JFm*.
It* at druggist* ar prspald from EATON DKt'tl CO., Austria. Oa M*Mf
Met M tut SaUsgsd kail,pis far I- SSItl sis nip
as in the American game. The cue
ball must never be touched by the
hands, but is picked up by both cues
and nlaced in position. The purpose
of the game is to put the object halls
into the pockets from the angle at
which they are struck by the cue ball.
In addition to his proficiency in pock
eting the balls in a regular game of
this style Mr. Blodgett performs a
number of tricks in which he uses both
cues, and no one has been able to
succeed in accomplishing all that he
does, although a few can partially suc
ceed in juggling one or two of the ob
ject bails successfully.
One trick, which no other player has
been able to perform, defies the laws
next, and a final one up to some date
WILLET GETS $200,000
If Congress Adopts the View of tlie
Court of Claims.
Americus, Ga„ Dee. 30.—As a result
of a favorable decision just rendered
by the Court of Claims at Washington
Mr. A. A. Willett, a prominent citi
zen of Americus, will receive $200,000
from the government in settlement of
a case originating in the French
spoliation claims of a half century ago.
Mr. Willett is one of five contestants
w'ho for years have been prosecuting
this case, their claim being $1,000,000.
If Congress acts favorably upon the
decree rendered by the Court of
Claims, as it undoubtedly will, the
heirs will receive their $1,000,000 within
sixty days. Mr. Willett's cousins, con
stituting the four other heirs, reside
in New York.
Mr. Willett was advised to-day of
the decree just rendered by the Court
I.ONYNIIES COUNTY COMMISSIONERS.
Puhlie Improvements Promised by
the New Hoard.
Valdosta, Ga., Dec. 30.—The County
Commissioners held their last meeting
to-night and w'ill turn the affairs of
their office over to the new- board
Monday. The new board promises to
make many changes in the affairs of
the county, mainly in the matter of
road improvement. It will employ a
gang of free laborers for bridge work
and will also abolish the old system of
district road commissioners. It will fix
a tax upon all parties subject to road
duty, as the old system has been more
expensive than the commissioners have
been able to get out of it. The new
hoard consists of T. H. McKey, D. W.
Passmore and J. E. Webb.
Judge D. M. Smith, who has served
as ordinary for the past twelve years,
will surrender the affairs of his office
to Elder A. Simms, the well-known
Primitive Baptist minister.
are organizing with a view of getting
out a report for themselves, similar to
the one you got out. We will use
every endeavor to make your report
more perfect. We are having our re
ports sworn to and think this will
make ginners more particular than
they have been in their former reports.
We will encourage them to still make
reports to you when asked for. We
will ask for a report a it the same time
aind the two reports should agree. We,
as ginners, have this Information and
will compile it and will benefit by it
if we can. In regard to making our
report public. I must say that we have
no desire to do this ahead of you. We
will be glad to arrange with you so as
to work in harmony. I will try to
come to Washington in the near fu
ture amd talk the matter over with
you. Yours very truly,
“ 'J. A. Taylor, President National
"Mr. Taylor’s letter cannot be mis
understood, and it seems probable that
the ginners' association can do much
to improve the report put out in fu
ture by the census bureau.”
CHUMPS, SAYS TAYLOR,
TO GIVE OUT REPORTS.
Atlanta, Dec. 30.—At a meeting of a
number of ginners of Georgia and Ala
bama here to-day, two vice presidents
were named from Georgia to attend
the next convention of cotton ginners
to be held in Dalius, Tex.
President J. A. Taylor of the Nation
al Ginners' Association wa* present at
the meeting and made an address urg
ing the glnner* to retain Information
regarding cotton produced. Among
other thin** he said:
"The government report of the cotton
i rop i* totally Incorrect. These re
port* are a* far wrong a* anything I
know. Many ginners did not count
( their bales eorrectly, often adding
many hundred bales more than they
had in reality ginned Di many In
etanee* th** number of bale* grinned
j was guessed at. I have eome to the
| conclusion that I and the uther gin*
I net* were chump* for giving out the
jof gravitation. Placing three balls on
i two cues, Mr. Blodgett allows them to
run to the center of the sticks, and
then, without seeming cause, one of
1 them leaves its mate and starts for
i the top end of the cues, which, by this
time, are held almost perpendicularly.
As soon as the first ball reaches the
top the second starts to follow, and
when it reaches the top remains there
until the third begins to climb and
finally reposes beside its companions.
When he wants the bails to return to
their original positions he “calls”
them one at a time. The inventor of
the trick says it is merely the result
of proper application of the strength
of the fingers to the cues.
FOUNDING A NEW CITY.
The Work of Laying Off St. George
Fitzgerald, Ga., Dec. 30.—Messrs. C.
E. Dunn and C. A. Norton left yester
day, and Capt. D. C. Welch will go
to-day to the new city of St. George,
on the St. Mary's river. They will be
followed Tuesday by a corps of sur-
New York Policemen to Be Taught Jiu-Jitsu
. :v ™r;-. :v :v’
New York, Dec. 29.—"0h, Jiu-jitsu is
a very simple matter when you once
know the tricks. Here is this man.
jte omes at me as though to strike
me. I pay no attention to his extend
ed arm, with which he Intends to
guard himself, but I watch his other
hand. As soon as he starts to strike I
knock up his guard, so, catch his oth
er arm and"
There was a vision of a large human
body flying through the air, describ
ing circles in its flight, and the next
moment a Japanese no larger than a
good sized American boy of 15 years,
was sitting on the chest of a 240-pound
American. It was all done in a twin
kling, and as the little fellow sat there
he casually remarked, "That is the
way I threw ‘Ajax,’ the policeman.”
"Tom” Sharkey, pugilist, was the vic
Tatsuguma Higashi is one of the
twenty sons of Japan who have re
ceived degrees for proficiency in the
science of Jiu-jitsu, which is pro
nounced “jewjit.” Two others of these,
Tomita and Yamashita,’ are in this
Impressed by the importance of the
latest adopted methods of defense, Po
lice Commissioner McAdoo called Hi
gashi to police headquarters, where he
gave an exhibition of his skill, having
several of the best known athletes
and wrestlers of the force as his op
ponents. All went down before the
Japanese with equal ease. He weighs
only 115 pounds and stands five feet
three inches In higbt. As he closed
with each of the big men opposed to
him his seemed a difficult task, but for
a moment only. So suceßsful was hi*
exhibition that another will be given
before the commissioner in a few days,
after which it is probable that Higashi
>'lll be employed to teach the art to
New York policemen.
“The science is one of the tricks,” he
said. "In Japan boy* begin to Htudy
It In the grammar school* and con
tinue It through their college courses.
But only those who are known to be
thoroughly good at heart are allowed
to learn those trick* by which a man
cun be killed. Ho dangerous I* the
knowledge of the science to a man
without good principle* that we will
not teach him.
"Every Japanese policeman t* sktll
-1 ed at Jiu-jitsu, and through It Is nut
I only able to attack a man, hut to <l<-
j fend himself and give aid to the In
[ Jurat In the absence iff a doctor. Th,re
are |go movement* In the *c|, nee, and
wlnn a man knows all of them h. 1*
j f*f**t*irrd fur any **iri**i ih y J hut*
, htfurd <*rtlh and wr**niling, hut
’ i* of flu kind Wr***tT**r in
I Jil|hui ao #io illunrf U# ua# i| Httur
*> arm'ini* j *
I (Ami am #ti**,
•DISTILLERS* f&f ,4p^l
| Big Spring Dist. Cos., Savannah, Ga.
J Distributors. \ 66 I \
iiß "mAc * i
WITH PERFECT EASE
Indigestion and Troubles Arising Therefrom.
Removes the cause. Cleanses system, beautifies
complexion. Ask your friends about it.
“Take Kalola Six Days and Eat Anything You Want
Recommended by Leading Physicians and all who try It.
Sold by druggists and general m erehnnts for 50 cents or SI.OO,
21-23 Bay Street. West. Savannah, Ga.
W. G. BREWER, Vice President auid General Manager.
veyors, who will at once commence
mapping out the new city. This will be
the signal for the closing of the colony
company's books, and the last pay
ment on the stock which has been pur
chased on the partial payment plan,
with the understanding that the cer
tificates will be issued when the loca
THROWING A 2IH I,n. MAN OVER III* RAC,
Let Me Cure Your Kidney Trouble.
SEE IF YOU HAVE IT*
Thoußnnda Buffering from kidney trouble, from urinary dlaordere from
rheumatlam and uric acid polnon make the mlxtake of buying ready-made
remcdleHj.t drug mores. and wonder why they do not get well No two
ca * e * l of kidney trouble are exactly alike, and each re
oulree a different treatment The only way you can
I hn,... Me to g.-t Individual attention of
1 *3it t of recognized ability and experience. I
1,1 11 1 ■ "I ~f kidney iron
. Ultgbfß dIBOHBe. dlB
-1 ~ "* ''**"** *’■"'** "o .ti", how Mlubborn and
UAuHV I. , . o. me
aKaafu.s. ifT pa pern of thl city a longer lime thin that of any other
on< ' U'an. and that In lleelf proves | have been eurlng
r ,l-V pallentn. or 1 would not have been eucceasful NO
!??*;. '““’T •■T* *'•**■*• aymptoma that Indicate kidney
"” 1 ’ ' 'J* . Who hße one or more Of theae aytlip
<7 "hoiild call „t my offl.e ~,d gel the ben-lit of
t<W a tee conaiilbitloli with me. n If tin y cannot call, they
111(11 tTII 7wV Ju? 'ind r | w!rr.!l! r Nr-Ktilniilin blank booklet.
lUa-OKiU/eri n. the |go' fra* <d.ll .m o !*,!?* JiS? •*">*■ ‘"h-ma by mall.
< 111 leal I -.abll.lod often If your L Z i"'*' ,' f yUU
and Moat I b liable „a ue- a a fter 1, 1 if ur *“*'; lf , **
Ne <lal|.t Ji / ~ . '*/ I';"" ' **• ' <**•
i * n. i "a* daih and cloudy. If trie H-ah under the eyaa l
'* Vi* l' # rapiration hue a bad odor If there | e eonatant bud tuatr
J" *V* b*' ,u 'b if you have a chilly, ciumtuy feeling Tfcaaa ale but a fee
!i.,. 'l* mptoiiia but Itoey no all Imjasrlaid and you ebould ioaa
Iliue getting proper treatment. I'all or write co | di| Blake w ihoiough
eaainlnutlon free of ‘hurge and ..dla-iou lut wh.n to do to he cured
M> addreee ta J New lot, Hathaway si Hryßr, ei • fbivaetneh
u" i 11 *■' **•'*" **• *• Hubde>, t# *
tion is made. Hundreds have pur
chased stock with the understanding
that their money would oe rerun,- .
if the company failed to locate a colony
and found a city. These have waited
anxiously for the survey to commence,
that they might feel assured that their
investment was in bona flde property.