Title: Crystal River news
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00075892/00076
 Material Information
Title: Crystal River news
Uniform Title: Crystal River news
Physical Description: v. : ill. ; 51 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: Crystal Pub. Co.
Place of Publication: Crystal River Fla
Publication Date: February 19, 1915
Frequency: weekly
Subject: Newspapers -- Crystal River (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Citrus County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Citrus -- Crystal River
Coordinates: 28.90067 x -82.593699 ( Place of Publication )
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began in 1905?
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 4, no. 42 (Feb. 24, 1911).
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00075892
Volume ID: VID00076
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 40197650
lccn - sn 98026432

Full Text

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To Tie* LASislatue Which WE
Coavn ia April
Tallahae*,F a., Web. lth.-
SFollowing up his sfanound i.a
"; mentionn tomake pdblp frmn
time to time a numbr of the
'recommendations rhieh e h t.
0 poses eto submit ,jhe L
'twre, Mbich couvesis I i.
Govoeror Park Tramienll s" tate
that he will mUks oommoenda
tions Ron the ~l ,wlg subjectsOr
"That the school yotth ofe
State have easy acoe to good
books.and proper reading matter
is deemed highly important.
With a carefully selected library
in the public schools suitable tor
the respective grades, the boys
and girls would be inclined tf
Scltivate a taste for reading the
t kind of literature and their
Umion diverted from trashy
ing, to which they are too
a attracted when the better
of books is not available,
would therefore recommend
making it the duty of 'the
Board of Public Inltruc.
.sa county to provide
.inhool libraries to
S-le h*Ua fifty vol.,
teamber A 4bha.

0. Y..e was tspMseuidg

Assiti" Vrn a buane
visitor ifarvasMia Monday.
B. L. Turu o.t gliat Cou
is a ll i our
sif Mnda" I#.
Tommie and iLug lfth from
Chemhowitaka, w ore visiting
"here during Monday of this week.
Mins Vads Allen, who ii teach-
ing school at Magnolis was visit-
ingfriends and relatives here
Saturday and Sunday.-
Alvin Allen, who is employed
by the Baum a .Van Roy Orate
*0., of Crystal River, spent Sun-
-y -here with relatives.
*VTO ;'0ven preached two ex-
elitent iseourses in the Baptist
church here Sunday.
Mis Daisy Baus; one of the
charming teachers of the Inver-
ness High School, spent Satur-
day and Sunday with her aunt,
Mrs. J. L. Allen, at this place.
Elder S. W. Oolson, Ohristain
Evangeliakof Gainesvillapreach.
ed in tmb dhurch of Christ here
Sunday night. He will visit
here several days. There was
one confession ,w the Sunday
eightt service.
y M$ Je*ei.-- 1a PiW
taggjedy of bike pies., hl-1u

Sk efterw Rfte^r
R^tUIS*" Naumia- h-Mu- WM-

The economic distribution of
arm products is today the worWd's
greatest problem and' the war,
while it has brought its har ps
has clearly emphasized thei's-
portance of distribution as a fat-
or in American agriculture and
promises to give the farmer the
co-operation of the government
and the business men the soloot
of their marketing problem.. '
This result will, In a mea e,
compensate us for our war ltit.es'
for the business interests a
government have been in Vti
main assisting almost exclusively
on the production side of agril.
ture. While the department of
agriculture has been dumping
tons of literature on the fWrer
telling him how to produce, hw.
farmer has been dump.i a",
products in the nations' rp
can for want of a marlK L'.
The World WiU ll
At no time since
Eve were driven fromthe
of Eden have thte ihabia of
this world suffered from tack of
production, but some pole ha
gone hungry from ithe day o
nation to tbis goo4h fu r
lack of proper distrt-f.
variations in" LnMitadia&.i

Mr. Bfktwaoa4 bulyi, #f.lo
ly of Itkoverness have 10im4a
I& peo th ot tagssno. A
7DvuoW#* ~ompuny is tbW, p*

,ladt, and ~b :~~dr


44 A. dil~borAl 44
ty beatix, was if T ~ $E
rton, last SUMday.,
Mrs. MX. B.-Crbfh'*ji~
Famnie (3uinnsof this
-tq0dejl the smokm at
Ciy onfereuoceq
dis4 church at vrec
Betray lost.
K!'. W. P, Ron% o, a4 i-

last: *$ski. ce


Goa o k, is: City od

~a. :..inrese iiiIn bred.
*111 il b6 investi&ated at 4'.
Win bhopm bait today by,
A164*L.Seeker, 'deputy mil.
tornrer., MI. omufudoa

'blsmile and iWdealer.'
Veoam"ong tss uone

?in AM it,

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mee tailt the
e e for oe thereof
lyrmanble tex po
Intl ednt

xtostdructo. W

ories wovea e
r.thi eri liac et Thu

6 ed tr' tlawu. .*
plish." .
Sarge majority of the
ave ebpoted laws provid-.
S.t reasonable tro upon
ce. This seems to be
tsthe most eguitable ways
w,,hic to raise .,venue. I

t 1will apply to all esates
arie tha ao certain amounor
BeVixedby the law.
All mdauy 'belongilug to the
te or a county who -pad to
-of.ieer should be pro
1over to the ubll re .

Davis wehes apoiej*f
assirt to Mine M. Quar w

4 *'. 'O .. ~ "
COW* ABB orNFSe .ot
.Te dsregard ofa Co has often
inmesgbt many a regret. Tf Aotf f
Beesuing, Coughing, or a ever
should be warning enough that your
qem needs lmmediateattention.
OrWaly Lose of Sleep iso most s-
rious. It is a warning given by
nature. It s u to
'Kiog's New Dioiovep "on
sientfie analysis of O (* a
yo.Drgist. luya. It
'^ik afre tbe-* idath

our Valentine Attraction. T
YU s ee give is ans opportuIty
to tell the public "what irk
an do."
YieeA, it oa t sp
e oae t oat .h* I001
, Qatht bhbdof thm"
were peaded in -i
Mk4ofdto the eontoS i
a don't mind
1 eu lopg w'1 hal re

of the t'o u

oewe alaed 'i
never starve. -
The consumer
Olat the produ d
ply him and his.

ism ft been urged.to produce
isczsly and without reference
to a market, and regardless of the
4au dad of the coasuem .
S Back to the Soil.
flie-qy eolpo have U bsa rg
ing 4. w' to. mov hack tom
i our
*A l and

ci Y.S

they hadanice tinm goe wit-

10 Of&T OAlAUT

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tersait Marine MesreN ow Shftd.
Fre lasite T Lower


President ays He Is Hopeful Mill
Will Pass So As Not To Make
Extra Session Neceseary
Washington.-The ship purchase
bill has shifted from the senate to
the house. In the senate, the meas-
ure, blocked by Republican opposition,
was displaced as unfinished business,
and a cloture rule, designed to termi-
nate forcibly the filibuster, was taken
Administration forces began work on
a compromise house bill, but house
leaders were far from confident it
would unite the divided senate Demo-
crats or win Republican support. They
declared the administration did not
concede enough in the proposed com-
promiser to secure its passage.
The new bill in the house was de-
veloped after Postinmfstr General Bur-
leson, for the administration, went to
the capitol and definitely rejected the
compromise measure advanced by Rep-
resentative Kitchin. The Kitchin pro-
posal contemplated making the ship
bill a temporary emergency measure
and would have taken the government
out of the shipping business two years
after the teirnination of the European
war. Mr. Kitchin declared passage of
this measure through both branches
of congress was assured.
President Wilson definitely approve.
ed of the plan to have ships acquired
under the bill pass to the control of
the secretary of the navy two years
after the conclusion of the European
war, at a conference with Chairman
Padgett of the house naval affairs
committee and Representative Webb.
The entire situation was carefully
canvassed and the proposal mapped
out at the capitol earlier In the day
received the .president's sanction. It
was said, after the conference, that
Mr. Wilson was sUll hopeful that an
extra session might be avoided.

Spanish RepreseNtative To Mexl s
ismiessed Prem'omuthern R1publi
By The "First Chief
Washingtob.-Jose Caro, Spanish
minister to Mexico, has been summar-
fly expelled from Mexico by General
Carransa. He is believed to be on
his way to Vera Cruz, where the Amer-
ican battleship Delaware lies in the
harbor with Instructions to offer him a
News that the minister had been
given twenty-four hours to leave
Mexico because he Is alleged to have
sheltered Angel. De Caso, a Spanish
subject accused of aiding Villa, came
to the state department. After hur-
ried conferences between Secretary
Bryan and the Spanish and Brazilian
ambassadors here, Secretary Daniels
of the navy cabled Captain Rodgers
of the Delaware to take Minister
Caro on board and await orders. Con-
sul Canada at Vera Crus was directed
to give the minister every assistance.


American Minister To Holland Com-
plains Hie'Privileges Are invad.
ed By Germany
The Hague.-Henry Van Dyke, the
United States minister to The Hague
and also to the Grand Duchy of Lux-
emburg, said that he had appealed to
the government at Washington to pro-
test against German Interference with
his duties as minister to Luxemburg.
He said his diplomatic communica.
tions have been cut off by the German
military commander at Trier (Treves),
who has been refused to permit his
letters to pass Iecause they were
sealed with the seal of the American
Dr. Van Dyke has been trying for
four days through the friendly medluip
of the German minister at The Hague
to obtain an explanation from Berlin
of what he considers an invasion of
his diplomatic privileges, but no an-
swer has come from Germany.

Berlin le Celebrating
Berfln.-Flags are being displayed
In the streets of Betin In celebration
dof the report of F11d Marshal Von
Hindenbue6s new victory In East
Prussia. New that the Russians were
lIMinrrivenfrom the Masurian Lakes
diatrlet earprised the people of Ber-
teattettom having been tag
eons the Wataw front.
.P A the Woaldce n atMigh A
miary n aew, however,that Von
ilHdabrg .ad quietly gathered a
"tToerme for an offensive in ast

* .'-:.~.'
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Dr. Van Dyke has notified President
Wilson and Secretary Bryan that his
rights as American minister to Lux-
embourg have been Invaded and his
mail intercepted by the German
government. He recommends the
United States to demand an apol-
ogy from Germany.



Democratic Leaders Reed and Fletch.
or Sprang Surprise On
Washington.-After fighting all day,
the senate continued in session all
night on the merchant marine bilL
ormal notee toin wrttig tlq4 b
would sk *s oeto wow*l
the senate rules to enad bate on the

administration shipping bill at 2 p. nm..
February 19, and cause a final vote to
be taken three hours later, was given
by Senator Reed late at night, when
the senate had been in continuous
session for more than thirty-six hours.
Under the rules the proposed amend.
ment must lie over for "one day," add
If this sla construed to mean a "legis-
lative day," there can be no action
upon it until the senate adjourns and
ends the legislative day.
Senators Gallnger and Smoot vainly
made points of order against Senator
Reed's notice, and the Republicais
generally let it be known that they
would fight to the last ditch against
an attempt to adopt any form of clo-
ture rule.
Gave'The Floor To Demoorats
Senator McCumber, who had yielded
to Senator Reed on the understanding
that he would not lose the floor, re-
sumed his speech. Senator Sherman
Interrupted with some remarks about
the bill, whereupon Senator SImmons
rose and declared that Senator Mc-
Cumber had lost the floor. Senator
Lea, in the chair, sustained the point
of order and gave the foor to the
Democrats by recognislag Senator
Stone. He held fast to his decision
over a volley of objections and points
of order from the Republican side, and
refused to grant an appeal from his
Senator Stone then began an ad-
dress on the bill while the Republican
senators retired to the cloak rooms for
a hasty conference.

Famous Hymn Writer Dies
Fanny Crosby, Well known hymn
writer, died at her home in Bridges
port, Conn. Her death was not on-
expected, as her health has been fail.
in for some Ume. In spite of fee-
ble health. Miss Crosby continued
writing hymns up to a short time-
before her death.
Ohio River Receding
The food water of the Ohio has
begun to recede at Cinaelnati. Uplon
railway station officials sad.the ta-
tion would be eoomiped so T*he
stage was 55.5 feet, fow-teth of a
foot below the eret readbed the day
Observe Linoelt's Birthdey.
Many ivi, edaestiea sa4 frate.r-
nal owranisetwn la Ch icag s ba
ed nets's birthday. Mu ,~e me
state eerta were mege the qrk
of lty eoee e"rtailed*. Thsada
partic ated to spetaIl mmidtal ex

.' .... ./ -.. *. **C ^



After Vale C sars Agiast Insslas
TuNtlc Fress Wnr Auilated
In Fierci StruglI.

Twenty-Two Assaults Of Kalser's
Troops Were Shattered By En-
filading Fire of Slave

Loadon.-The Russian and Austro-
German armies are fighting another
series of battles for possession of the
snow-covered Carpathian passes to de-
cide whether the Russians will com-
mence another Invasion of Hungary or
evacuate part of Galicia, as they have
done Bukowina.
The Russians have issued two of-
flcial reports of the operations, claim-
ing the better of the fighting. Their
right wing has crossed the mountains
and bhas been engaged In a battle near
Bartfeld and Svldnlk, on the Hun-
garian side of the Carpathians and on
the edge of the plains which sweep
down to Budapest.
This army, too, threatens the rear of
the Austro-Germans, who, having en-
tered Lupkow pass to the east, have
suffered severe losses in a battle with
another Russian force.
The hardest fighting has occurred
on the Galician side of Tukholka pass,
where the Austro-Germans captured
the heights In the region of Koslouw.
ka, only to be driven back after a bay.
onet fight."

United State Sends Warning Notes
To. Great Britain And

Washington.-The United States
government sent a note to Great Brit-
ain making friendly observations on
the use by British ships of neutral
flags and at the same time dispatched
a communication to Germany, inquir-
ing what steps would be taken by
German naval commanders to verify
the identity of ships flying neutral lags.
While the Lusitania incident It not
mentioned, the repasntations to

tying the use of neutral flags by her
merchantmen to escape capture. The
American government points out that
frequent and continued use of this
strategem might qause doubt on the
character of vessels really entitled to
ly the American a, and produce
dangers to which neutral ships ought
not to be subjected on the high seas
and In uablockaded waters,.
In the note to dermsay, it is un-.
derstood the Umited States asked how
the German admiralty proposed to car-
ry out in practice Its recent prodla.
nation of a war on merchant ships and
its warning that on account of the
misuse of the neutral lags by bellig-
erent vessels neutral ships could not
always be distinguished.


Thirty-Feur English Aeroplanes Beo-
bard Several Belgian


The flrst United States senator elect-
ed by popular vote in Wisconsin is
Paul 0. Husting, a Democrat. Sena-
tdO-Eleet Husting won out in a
lose race with former Governor
McGovern, and he succeeds Senator
Stevenson, LaFollette's millionaire'
enemy. His election is said to be
Governor MoGovern's political pun-
slehment from Senator LaFollette for
leaving the latter's support for
Roosevelt on the Republican nation-
al convention floor in 1512.
WUtt~ JUUCm n!

Nothing In International Code To Up.
held England'e Aeb-Winee Wil
Answer eeear y
d n 4h~o

of German notifcatton o the dagers
to which neutral ship may be sueb
Ejected la the nevly-prescribed war
sone around. Great Britain eand Ireland
and the'lse by the British liner Lua-
tania of the Ameriean flag, foreNad-
owed a diplomat correspondence be-
tween the United States and both
Great Britain and Germany on them
The American government being
nertral, canont disease rules which the
belligerents may adopt toward each
other. The prescription of the war
aone Itself, however, or the use of a
neutral fla by belligerent-owned vee-
seBl, as a strategem of war, has not
given the American officials concern
so much as the prospect that these
acts may endanger the lives of Ameri-
can altisens, whose right to travel on
the high seas on neutral ships during
time of war, it is understood, will be
vigorously defended.

London.-Thirty-four naval sero- GERMANS CLAII
planes raided Bruges, Zeebrugge, Os-
tend and Blankenbergha (all in Bel- Reported Von Hindenl
glum). Claude Grahame-White fell. Caer's Forces As
He was rescued. 29,000 RuN
During the last .4 hours combined
aeroplane and seaplane operations London.-All eyes a
have been carried out by the naval sla, where the Gem
wing In the Bruges, Zeebrugge, Blank- personal obeervatinI
enbeolhe and Osetnd'll tricts, with a mand of Emperor W
view to mreveating the development polled the Russians t
of submarine bases and establish. positions eat of the
meai. Trty-four naval aeroplanes and retire to their e
and seaplaes took part. The Russians refeo
Greet damage is reported to have strategical retirement
bden done to the Ostend railway sta- man official communi
tion, whicb, according to present in- that" the appearance
formation, bha probably been burned of a strong new Ge
to the ground. The railway -station priced the Russians a
at Blaiaenbergha was damage dand mans captured N,000 P
railway Ine wee tern up in many meo-and 80 machine
places. -'to a lot of war mat
Bombs wee dropped on gun pool- man statement is tru
Gmon at Middlebekeaend ando On the verse apparently Is a
power statld and the German mine as that which the I
sweeping vedsels at Seebruae, but lAfend la the same |
the damage done is unknown. war.
MemphIs Banker Senteneed Germany Warned
Mempna, Tean.-C. H. Waln, who Athens.-In repoe
pleaded guilty to charges of mianse ao tI U eM SGermany
the United tates mai na sene im 44o a war ace about
with the fall at the ld Meatile Orewoe seat Berlina
bank of the ei t, w%"leom,aMo.e9 tkat her-i.ghts be T
that ta0t10aO weasa iamesi T f g ft"Ge German
Judge J. MB. -aloW ,a the Usited*WL aB- Veeels w e
Stao"s diUkret, 0oit,. a..wre :ot 4bee g amM
years in M fetderi tf ati Ate I' e m beM huh
ta,i a. Raees WM u ,t e es aI et other estt
at oee NTe eai*eg t-MarM aMt tertlnates that
tde beak. er b ? 9W, itentgI her shps wAl ematiE
ov eee Mlloa$ 4ra.. The bc OG~ WlSl mp-

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burg Has Routed
nd Captured

re on East Prus.
man army under
if not the com.r
illiam, has com.
o evacuate their
Maurian lakes
wn territory.
r to this as a
t, but the Ger
location Intimates
in this distrlet
mran force sup-
nd that the Ger
prisoners, O can.
gunses n addition
,rlal. If the Ger*
i the Russian re-
dmoat as serious
Mumovite tones
ilo early in the

I By Greee
e to a noetlea-
t Its declaration
the British Iies,
a te Insisting
epeoted. Reaer
ddaratieo tht
1fuig neutral
it .etemde thet
I reepoaslble 1or
s,. The to, e.
utee stpects
by to easo


U-- U -
Gimrls Beautify Your Halr Me-e it
^e ft, u Lefl, m
the d Meet owib-

Try as you wll, after an applcataou
of Danderine, you shnnot fad a aldgi&
trace of darruf ofa fing hPar =1
your scalp will not Itch, but what *a
please you most, will be after a
weeks' !ue, bS Mi yetA w br,
fline and deny at frst--y&4mt I
ly new hair-roWing all ver the
A little Danderlne immediately io-
ble the beauty o you hair. Ma-IAM
one hbow dul,. t";,itlt--.a"t
scraggy, jut molstM a elt t. rith
Danderlne and carefully daw it
through your hair, taking one small
strand at a time. The efte. la w*
mediate and amailns-yoW dier wli
be ligUht, nuffy and wavy, aad. aT an
appearance of abundance,; anuasm-
parable luster, softneeO ai rd
ane., the beauty aAd.ahlaMr aO troe
hair health. .,1 ..
Get a 26 cent boWle of bowtftto
Danderine from any store &W pwe
that your hair is a- pretty 4 soft
as any-that it has been neglected er
injured by careless treatmmnt-that'
alL Adv.
"I can give you a good job at
whitewashing, asir."
"Fences or characters?".

New Jerey Physician adeld to 'Hve
Many Cures to His Oredit,
Red Bank, N. J. (SpeWll)-AA4 e
from every direction fully conad pre-
vious reports that the remarkable
treatment for epilepsy beln adminla-
tered by the consulting physilela of
the Kline Laboratories, of this fty, Is
achieving wonderful rsmult. OW .&A
stubborn case have been ea
fited and many patleate -l tave
been entirely ured.
M MO Suffo fM
should write at once o Kt so
toris, BraUnh 4, Red D N.
a ipply o0 the remedy, Whi W
nlag distributed ,atutoutyg,,
Sontimes food f Wtbg
plied by oase Itniabty tof
of the others. ,


*%bh -Camp"'

feet a d what 12 i
effort. Icoelduot sle
of eome feltsv b i
and bad a stead beA
"After tW9i9"e er-1
teed that the
I rested better, almi
strage. I o
made a m wGor=it
can hardly realiae that I
omuoaasIda Whs
woman in oad tf M
uhil prl LYd&ILa 3.j
table Compound.lu -
WCaM, eb N. Tap 8N, I

th v

troubled with l
PrWt vzin




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'' .CAPTh XVIII- easite d.
'-- .. ."Wealt a Mlntn, he saied .
-TAht In l A- I hak hpea.
. jL edIr r no eae o o m." Me
.l k rdsesteam-to So
.a-" *hm iim* tbtles of ey
S+ ',,. -+ .**>hw 9w*w aad my vim
oie a *o a wh. you p
S- o oe.h It ia watoresot y to
w before y ee o. that lKm ileng
talr dstue a eA tlhe truth
... flst to last-fro& the time you
S. to Statb Island, natil Mrs. Boy-
soldrgeeelved letter from you the
other day ohaewlB that yoa had vol
utadly quanrd a crmlnal truatac-
SU- ltr mot ,e t ae ."o
As '? hOd Bo's liet esme down
S, the Ute mtor table* ad almost
aba tters4 IL There was. th vIAor 0ad
dsteriiatowintle that and hd had to
05:. n et aee before wheh eo had
iL-^Ieed his pflee on a qewe gullble re-
'< di"ept. But mow, this orits, he had
s met a 1ve e uemled the haance o op.
gg 1 l his wri. Pleat astonished,
othrnMhUbll his toid feMatues
reMo ps their Oald cunnisag.
'Ii 9p)i the game bl.S Repelds,"
It-4 t "Mer ho isee a
r UtO nou ha'lve oee olear
V 'KMr,1ght. 3aTe.all you waet tos
S mtest aa do sham now. I
A-t.awy w threI were two
go&hat i 4 Q"e wpbs
ath I&&is .m.. a

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ow the

pea* to at
ft., hi

Ite. t*tf1 nd 'wk d, e eo tt ran
ber. wgs o e oly e- *e.oed pro-
tert Ir ae4w. b led r aad
molthelifed thes f oeaomfl by

made ant d to. en his Ca se.
"Yu'e e b think bO Your wts,

Reynolds," Bad urd. "omven If you
don't of youot. The4 th s done-
you cant &Ib l. Uemoiea we believed
toh dsam Wormn oough. Oaly0ke
most extraorn~ary oAnditlo brought
about Its eaapes. That let us out.
It we act senibly we'll come geod and
But boe of tImmidty ouch Ias would
be bought with Brad's power was not
Reyniolo goal aMd the mullomire
eUpatetaoa em the peliblllty of It
serned ouly to Irritate him the mor.
"Monuey a lawyer ead pell won't
square murder, Brand." he oid oom
toestuoely, "arnd that' Just what we
committed. We have killed asen, wom
oe and eldldan fr a low dirty dollar
to wbhlh wve ad eo right aM seoan
one has got to pay."
my Goal --t*a -milwom e4xcWKAi
Baetea 'Tmltd, PM"e. atour Alff
and liberty away-end that of your
wite, too-lor the ake of hearie your-
-- habendfl o Due0o an d .Polaeka
Stht th world'l better Ol without A
one k^sha whgo emtpu ful

"Or $041n^wq -wo~w Insa"

bat~oaha lime.I'u
~a~a7 ofhor-he wlodert
tb.W L
"Joe 6a sea" d ear" l. "M sid A-
Ofty. -"I b' fhariht -baek a"d *m
WUl talk K-It eemr hr b thelap? w.
Ail he pessedInto teso eatg
xoon the talepkeme rang amdJAne
wa ti is Bapprehensve ofthe" vOut
It Was a anaew asoladeon lW*N~q

I 40 auiknw I!.. wha4Om e OLbs.O

t b ddler S*
.*as, No IO 0han a
like sh!1toefleuve.Umf

0.40. ughLd b
's4ew0s 16 )9


T" of the roomdaone" b*

W As thetWas b- tit

dg~we~ leti.r sub etppedlih

that w rip Itandta

J t nM elpe herPemthe s tern

INr W gf the (Bee gI.L

Iel hs Mea asked ste-eatm. Ike 'm
d Noah sad will e asked intl the
en k 'g

Mary Lyea whir shlie prvided forl
SeastaMI t shet m0 litM Hoolpoe
s tdoter aoat a

Ah"* ot the t That )de was
a eebds oy tup to recent- daM t
hr tho d se aid feltde, feel-
-MeneteerM, nl-athle- aemsa
ta es f the iatrtu .amoed fu
wiea. riWwa*to a r ea ma,
wb" the wfdtow ateotp elet
rsqk ihpnobd t "hu 6 bo thei

l- seaira t *ei
77777 777tt ti~dWlif~iBf XB

V-jpv ---7

m0", TrW F Fre
smar thAm awi t"- Omamt.
Wash *. sla vo t.s ,-w C(M.
rjam psmad hwM et. t mfauftam
aiB rAmoll&d uMiWlbt"aan e m

th" lfla. dmmm. oIt get.
$lullA W t.amad le bf.or
mple sahk fee by ma ftOLtsoek
A*r1 e agiteavt utw.u T,.
,es15u overywhen^T*.
'Never IvW up," isa semd sotto
but the minister wUl heiltate to
preach it lut before the collsetio
,plate is p=9o4.

Syria last year prodmed UM,000O
boxas of orange.

am QauclMy When You App*r-



u n M wa i that.
do' ae orie appealigly, and
iMe tea ol s 10- A d ai started
dt "or ore while b bebegged-l
eet- damned the stwutton that
"TYe, I know r IN as awerId gtly.
"Aad yro s uOtheart, I was right
bt I.am I MuWas tobima Just a.
NO a" eie.h Iv he.hs at aot ealsm
the at day bekthk ere I the buanga-
lew wham yotl Mad a. Cella wet
to the maMlMss M e ume home
with the aew hat. I toel yes It didn't
matter about the btabtr-that every-
tU M w ol s eom wAt a tlght. 8tiae
that day we he ta s1tol up them
thimp-thamses ms, dearest-Per,
ortade. r knew It an the tim. Aad
I knew It a we l as I aew that I
loed you t at somtt e the day
w aewea .n wham w r--hen I-woMl
has toaeles. dt I ptY "ouJaa lano
rsee. I Was afraid to asOl your hap.
piles, afraid to ax yoa r oI, amId I
I tMDw g- o aTIS, out there
Is that: Z e who o amIRe-ust #s
deer. to ash other a you ad I-Jut"
a Important to the wOld as you and
I. m ago--wiped ot. I proM ed to
rte you and an ll I hae does s to
lead you blindly ft. every decent
"No, BO. Bob," she otoupted veke
matly. "It was I who did ,th leading.
not you. You laply followed me."
"But when a asm does that, Jame 'U
is he who must pay th penalty, t
there ies oe to pW I should e
OW t she should
lean upo. *It has alway been that
way. Her i tola i l h Ifhe makes
no prtea t when he-knows, or makes
aeo'det4rotnd etort to right things,
and I have not done that Jane, dear-
eat, rye decided one thing. The Uwme
has not come, nor will li ever come,
whea It will be right for you to ruin,
the rest of your life up--" He stumbled
for a wor, tor hbe oid not bear to
use the real oe priYe. Yon must
be spared the mniery and degradation
of that horribl th uSand r oud a
way ot of it for bemh of.as I ms
I* Wto tt It and aU time you wll h
ltov U was 6t0 e ly way. But al
was"' tho muin*d, fresng her 1o
hiawino aloveVr lserei we e6 wen
always lovO ea thete k a lway-s."
>Ak-*"*^*******r -B ikk^t-L



"--+ -' ;>
k + ,




o -.--ik -- 1 -. m-,

amvp me; ,hi ,i0mead .1.
av at -"a.w "It ad
my Mam; ebail d abid, t -l) the
ROolde0e, BMrad stifled all In-
vestlgati onf t dat's dllapse with
a oertalnty he ooMl never have em-
ployed with Reypolds living. The ea-
gaerse ad chemists who now x*-
amined the shattered cemet pro.
menmoed It of the proper quality aad
the man who passed It at the tine of
the eoustrutl6n was dead. Like all
lavestldatlos of the klad there was
muee outory and clamor at the art,
but with delays and court continues
and lack of specific charges the mat-
ter waned- and was eoa forgotten
Bran took good "ar, that the press
leam 1 of the dead man's finenia dt..
solution and to the public mind this
aseunted for his self-dstructioa.
8o, Jane saw Brqd Imaiune and un-
ru led while h ihd only the memory
of a better man's love to help her
drow the vole of aemslenMoe. In the
bitterness of her onrow and s*lSeb.
heo ee there came time when she
was mood to risk'ay tate for herself
that ae &*ight b-a m dowa mM emO

Human Nature.
"My landlady has the right Id
about runnlag a boarding hose."
"You never hear anybody complain-
lag of the series at herL house."
"That's the truth. Instead of giv-
in her boarders a emanoe to com.
plain, she makes them think she's
dolntthem a favor to let them stay
there and the reslt Ie that they
would put up with almost any Incon-
venlence rather than leave."

MAo ea sel"

eelt eM le. e o.

A Why Not, If of Hppe-Med?
IA Y ha essmo Tbod U a4t-
er daalet a*a a g~Mn

*' +.


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**' ,. ^
f" *"
', ^

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SR. L. PARIC, Bdltor
atllt dat the PosMSee, Orytal River
*lor da aseoond olass mall manttr, March

TmraMent advertisement 16 center per
nh aohb Insertion: by the month. 10 cents
per inch each insertion. Special rates will
given advertUmer wishing to contract for
advertsin spce by the year. Local no-
loes I oents per line each Inserton.

OommunlUatons on live topic., especia lly
of local Interest, are oliolted. It Is under-
stood, however, that the publisher of the
Muw will not be responsible for opinilns
expressed by correspondents.

Florida an Ideal Summer Home
There are many people who
have winter homes in Florida,
and who came here every winter
to get the benefit of our wonder.
ful winter climate. Some of those
who have come here for winter
homes, have been induced to stay
during the summer, and estab-
lish summer homes, and most of
those who are here all the year
round, like the summer climate
as well as the winter.
Florida summer climate is
good. There are no nights that
one cannot sleep because of the
heat, as is often the case in the
North. There are few nights that
one doesn't require cover during
the night. There is no time
when one can't find a cool place
in Florida, day or night. The
breeze from east to west, and
west to east, and from the south,
are all cool breezes from off the
Atlantic or the Gulf, and in any
instances are cool refreshing and
Think of some of the sultry
Night in the North! All of us
know who have tried them, that
n the heat falls like a blank-
i' on aNBa Iothern country, that
one is pi well leased/it he
* breathe, much less be conforta.
ble. You know how suffocatingly
hot and disagreeable it is, and
how unpleasant it is, and how
you suffer when its really hot in
the North. There is nothing like
that in Florida. While thousands
die in Northern States in the
summer, from the effects of the
heat, you never hear of a death
from overheating in Florida, It
is more comfortable, more con-
ductive to health and life herein
the summer time, than it is in
the North when the sultry heat-
laden wind sweeps the country.
We need more all-the-year-round
residents in Florida. We need
more people who come here and
stay all the time. And we can
make any of them as comforta-
a ble in summer as in winter.
And the man who loves the out
^ door life' loves to swim, and filh
and go motoring, or boating,
there isn't any place better than
Florida in summer. You cant
catch more fish, you can have
more months of weather fit for
swimming, and all manner of
out-door sports in Florida than
a anywhere else.
Some of you who have tried
Florida in winter and have liked
it, try it next summer. You
will be delighted.
Don't contradict people, even
i< f you are right. '
S' Don't be inquisitive about the
Affairs of even your most inti-
R:, mate friend.
.', Don't underrate anything be-.
easue you don't possess it
Don'6 believe that everybody
else is happier than you.
H:*. Don't conclude that you never
Uha any opportunities in life. ]

. Don't believe all the evils you

Don't repeat osuip, even if it
do interest a crowd.

Don't. jeer at anybody's re.
ligious belief.
Learn to hide your aches and
pains under a pleasant smile.
Few care whether you have an
earache, headache or rheumatism
Learn to attend to your own
business.-a very important point.
Do not try to be anything else
but a gentleman or a gentle.
woman; and that means one who
has consideration for the whole
world, and whose life is govern-
ed by the Golden Rule: "Do
unto others as you would be done
by."--Christian World.

"P a'I DIapepln" make Siak, Suer,
a o tomawh eurely feel fle
In five minute.

If what you just ate Is sourinfa om
your stomach or lies like a Imp o
lead, refusing to diet, or yom belch
gas and sructate sour, united
food, or have a feeling of ditlness,
heartburn, fullness, nausea, bad taste
In mouth and stomaeh-hleadadhe you
can get blened relief In five mintee.
Put an end to stomach trouble sorwer
by getting a large fifty-cent ease of
Pape's Diapepein from any drug store.
You realize In five minutes how need.
les It Is to suffer from indigestion,
dyspepsia or any stomach disorder.
It's the quickest, surest stomach doo.
tor in the world. It's wonderful.

There will be no full moon
during this month, a condition
that has not occurred since 1765,
and members of the "Full Moon"
club who observe the by-laws of
getting full every time the moon
does, must forego that pleasure
this month. The moon was full
on January 80 and will be full
again March 1. There will be
two full moons in March, how-
ever, a circumstance which may
compensate for the drought in
Februar~.-Ocala Banner.
Scien ists say that it will pMo-
bably l a thousand yiSeR i
fore this occurs again.
To the girls who have joined
the Tomato Club and the boys
who have joined the Corn Club,
the Florida Grower will be sent
free for six months. Had they
not been members of these Clubs,
this excellent paper would have
cost them 75 cents.

Homosassa rmit, M. L Crd

H. P. BLOoKxR, Pastor.
Homosassa, 2nd. and 8rd. Sun.
Crystal River, 2nd. and 4th.,
Lecanto 1st. Sunday night.
Citronelle 2nd. Sunday after.
Red Level 1st. Sunday morn.
Hall's School House 4th. Sun-
day afternoon.
Sunday Feb. 21st
Mrs. R. L. PAR, Leader
Topic, Samuel-The Benedic-
tion of a Spiritual Home.
Leader's Addres.
The Home and the Sabbath,
Mrs. Barrington.
The Opportunity of the Home.
e1st., Mrs. Leon Flanders.
2nd. Mr. 8am Guinn.
8rd. Mr. J. B. Morgan.
4th Mr. Harvey Edwards.
Male Quartette.
Danger That Threaten Our
Homes, Dr. Barrington.
Song-Offering .
League Benediction.

A.~- *:~.-.


The following letter was re-
ceived by Mr. Vaxw-Roy, which
explains the predicament we are
in with our river appropriation.
We will just have to take what
we can get out of the available
means, for the present.
Mr. F. Van Roy,
Crystal River, Fla.
My dear Mr. Van Roy:
I send you herewith letter
from Major Ladue in which you
will note his opinion that it is
better to spend the $2,000 now
available in dredging Crystal
River, rather than wait, as he
thinks he can do it more cheaply
now than later on. Beside, there
is no telling just what will hap-
pen to the river and harbor bill.
It is still hung up in the Senate
and it may be next spring or
early summer before any appro-
priation is made. I suppose,
however, that the Senate will do
the best they can. We have
done our duty in the House.
The Major is correct with re-
ference to the limitations sur-
rounding the expenditure of the
$2,000, as also the $8,000 carried
in the pending bill. It is all to
be expended on the maintenance
of the old project. The new pro-
ject, being such, went over, as I
wrote you, along with all other
new projects.
With very best wishes, I am,
Yours very truly,
S. M. Sparkman.

Tax Assessor's Notice
I will be at the following places, and time
mentioned below for the purpose of as-
sessing all personal propertyand real estate
in Oitrus County FlI. for the year 1016.
Hernando.Mon.21, 8A.M. toSSOA. M
BoMIer.Mon.ll. A.M.toaO A.M.
nDasellon, Mon. U, 10 A. M.10 W A. M.
Ottronelle Mon. 11. t 0 P. M. to I P. M.
Med lTel, Mon. A .P. M. to 8 P. M.
OildtRlIvrM,Tues.0,6TA. M.toI P, .
asouMaa.f lue. U, 4 .M. to 6 PM.
a a r.xP.M.
Invraess. ed. T S P. M. to 6 P. M.
Utoa, Whur.j U A. M. to ISOA. M.
M Woe. Th& 1510 A. M. 1080 A. M.
Sionr r, a.. 10 A. M. to S P. m.
OeoJ. Boswell
Tax Ainessor itrus County Fla.

I will e at replaces stated above for the d
purpose of l"etln State and County
taxes or the year 1914,
0. E. Allen
Tax Collector Citru County Fla.

r YOUB OHILD R = 0 0, 4

Look MetierI If tonue Is oated, d
esanme little bowele with "Call- .
feria Syrup of Fig."

other can rest easy after gta i
"2alioram Byrup of Fig," beeaue In
a fow hours all the elogged-up waste,
sour bile and fermenting food gently
move out of the bowels, and you have
a well, playful child again.
Nick children needn't be coaxed to (
take this harmle "fruit laxative."
Millions of mothei keep it handy be-
cause they know Its action on the
stomach, liver and bowels is prompt
and sure.
Ask your druggist for a 5Omeat bot.
tle of "Caliornla l yrup of FIlg," which
contalf direetlons for babies, children
Sa ll esM and for grown-As.

Wood's Productive

Seed Corns.
We er aff the best pise-win-
aIm m eroithe plMating el-e.-

pro dIetossotseed corm every-

IN tat besteadmoet I*a
aatae t and moet
Weme a-adqarrs for
MiDes, Sorghums
Cow-lea, Sola Sean,
Sudan Ar Rsode mass
Md an Sem.s. 991 1g1.
Wubs fr oOseeam gl sless 0.
Mw Nu*bsI ON L



.. .-..

and in many instances lower
wouldn't you prefer to trade at a store where
absolutely everything in stock is brand new?
Ours is the only store in town which has no old
stock or Mill Ends to get rid of at Special Sales
We can fit your feet to perfection, be they large and
manly or feminine and dainty. We have the most elegant
Men's Shoes and the finest, daintiest Ladies' Shoes in
Citrus County, at prices that will fit your pocket book, as
well the shoes will fit your feet.
Our Dry Goods, Laces, Hosiery, Shirts, Collars, Ties, Etc.
have all been carefully selected.
As to Groceries, here's where you can get the best land
the freshest that the market affords at lowest Cash Prices


T 1* *& 4.*' "fi

.W QIWI ~ uPtt utT

,Ocala, FP

Capital, -
Surplus and Profits
State, County and C


GEO. J. BLITH, Pres.
D. E. McIVER, V-Pres.


orida "" ^T ^
oldds "'" :" c

i 'Depoadory -


W. H. MeRAINEY, V-Pres.
D. 0. STILES, ashier

p -w----m- -wA-W-or -w-w -w -W-w-w -w

City Market




Choice Sirloin Steak

Fresh Pork Sausage
Nice Round Steak ,
Pork Chops .
Pork Roast. -
Beef Roast -

Vegetables, Outte *.

,.'*~ A".^^
| 'III^*^|^.Bj
1%, ** "-'.flBK M

---.-.' .-"* -






does not need to embellish it.
claims with high-sounding ad&
jectives. The Draughon Colleges,
located in eighteen states, are leW,
dorsed by MORE BANKERS
than all other business colleges aIn
the United States. Individual &a
struction; no entrance exain)ia
iton; positions guaranteed wander
reasonable conditions. Cao.
FREE. We also teach BI

, 10

***4'~ **1 Or

'-S *-
* -S

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4. -
4-. .4'


r* .



INA iDoAidIkbI N

4 p

.m. m IS F-I WIL
AUhl la River Will -Have biger
"S n Per imIreveme-.leteh '-
or Paeors Measere :



A s

ci m I ItVeN ROOM""

6m" vo s altime tothe ml apu.
fta wftasasom o
** "ep..sd toMa

s ~ r~ak~ri .A* etluihs
AgeNW ntsvo~wVw "
-' "' T~b~s4~ ~cveraroPl~m.o


aath e Se 16 to
'tuftcme spi b 46
ing ltty. to t -t4e -
hour sa; better, theae wS*I
te*e t"fw issthe 4 t *be-t
to rve asvebseteg evewk a n f
tlua tehatthseWre wfisfoersa1UII
-by of the vItm Uvag 0, I 'M .
obpitel tains sr# be"* -m-Id Dr
&fe surroWndiag tow with 6he4
ul that wlmI pretltll tostayan se
the kmNgrain i start to fnish.

Plant Oty Baby Shmw
PMant. C-t.-Pla- t Ci heots *.4
havitsg more pretty, bright, ap ha
-ied, and latestin, wel deloped
Qel.dre,, than aky otherlty ta the
state, adI fels so justly pad oft
Athe that she ia g .tag put te
o ehbitte jla the uodse miumte
w*aks tiae. A na4l B*e eby show

WsUchIs~setP~~ ~bewStbe
-~ '4
Sesed Ve~ Nemeeha
~ Wes(-4'he 'Imped. boat Is
irsppte 1IUSq~ Ia~ arrIVed a
rdahci a bt'~b ~ ~ssl and vi.


~- 3*R

Moving Ploturee Will Be Taken Of
/ Oyter and Naval Stores
Tallahassee.-Florlda's oyster and
naval stores industries will be mown
In the "movies." This is the first
moving picture to be made of this In-
dustry and will compose over 600 feet
of film and portrays from the virgnta
forest to the manufactured product,
ready for market. The following s enes
were produced:
1. Long leaf pine forest, from whioh
spirit of turpeattin and rseln are
.- Paoramsa of turpentine. farm,
showing barrels of roian m tore-
8. asking, plaeinag gum cup and
'ehppint vTirg tree.
4. Gum dripping Into esp.
L. DIppinag um from cup and placing
In dip bucket. -
Emptying gum into gum barl.
7. Puorama of boxed trees, ready
"or scraping.
L. mcraping. A piece of scrape.
9. Emptying scrape from crape box
Into %crape barrel.
10. Loading gum and scrape into tur.
pentine gwaon.
11. Charging and-capping still.
12. DIstilling turpentine.
18. PlaetIg strainer over roein vat,
lined with cotton batting.,
14. Discharge of rosin from still.
16. Dipping hot rosin from vat to
10. Woods rider and workmen.
17. Burning dross or 'refuse from
18. Cooper at work making rosin
19. Placing glue nla turpentine bar
rel to prevent leaking.

City Of Elusti Will Celebrate Natal
Anniversary Of Father Of
The Country
tu1tist--rom all Indications eustis
will bave one of the most smcoeNful
eelebratlons, February In Its his
tory. Coatrts have been signed
with Vritsel attractlons, -oae of
w lab *il remain fs t lu totro1-h
et( week folloin WakhlIs- "
6an y. A b "lea aSeoB Bw" r
|MhlL mhuftit~a-A~ 1 --L -a h. ^hlK d



Played in Amerioa Thousands of
Years Ago.

Explorers Have Pound Ruins of Ball
Courts In Yueatan With Proof
That the Natlves Had Their
"National Game."

"Pit14e.y akw-Vawawl!" la not as
new a- epr- sloa- of popular impa-
tiene to have someone "start some-
thien," a o. ae-m people may think.
Neither .planball for a living a
stiletly ideayentwon,.
In tat thodbaia of years ago, 'way
d4wa Ina 'btaw impnUent crowds sit
around I.- bal pr. yelled themselves
-oarse, beat one another In the back,
and threw their feather headgear into
the arena I the enthusiasm of the mo-
ment, just as we ate doing today.
Ala three doubtloe were Ty Cobbe,
whose Askill in "batting" and 1"fielding"
was such that they could afford to hold
up the management eccslonally for a
few more hundred jaguar skins a year
by threats io quit professional ball
and go to farming.
Of course the game was not exactly
baseball. But the point is that it was

eett.. W-t.-ThI river and harbor
I* li the Nera In wich it has bee
.--- ierted _,Mt of the senate coamat-
we"I- 0 e Mme"te co"tains a number
of eidments that are of interest
to Florida and which were oretd by
n .. ator Fletcher, who il a member
of the commerce committee. ,
TM H il u It left the house con-
-" tolwr -an a5poprisaon of U_ for
lestuadug the improvement of the
Wa9 wny betwe avannaah and Per.
y a a. The senate committee In.
Eased the amount to $77,000, whleh
la --ough to complete the. iprove-
S mat. '
SThe appropriation for Apalachicola
Bay s Increased from 415,000 to $2S,-
S 00.
The appropriation for St. Andrew's
Bay is increased from $30,000 to $46,-
.The appropriation for continulik the
lp. emoeni of St. Joha's river from
S .jeksonvllle to the ocean Is increased
S from u3o000 to $57,000.
SThe Approriaton for Apalachicola
S ri is hlareeeas 1o$20,000 to $84,-
The following new legislation was
ss erted In the bill by the senate oarn-
.m roe oomittee:
he V eMretary of war. t authorized
aPla- a board--of three otfer's
the egineer core of the Unlted
n..,A army to exnal"e and appeals
le of@e1a th work ad 0 mhauhlse
I". Mthe t O e mthe I
$a- Wa e to Key Wet, W"rid4
At" etMe to he desiraMIlty SI
Bto. 10 oier-L !ft At
*BtLA4 a. Mai
-*B^^^T''l~~~l^ rg h n*'^'^^ 1 '~ T ^^l^ *-ia y

1~ ,

A Royal


-ThatS .

t Toasties

o whes indian cornc
Md toed-crisp, fragrant


I -

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" :

0 Ir.


. *"* 'I'*< 44*1 *

a ball game, that there were regular .... ; .ku" t ... .e to Face.
r egul ar ig mcan0 ou on cain ae Face to Face.
a ball parkme or ourt-and that thr e were re high de e of skill, as two balls Suddenly they found themselves,
ball profe or courts-ho pld that there used by the players, who drive them Just as our story opens, face to ftae
wegamre prfoessionals who played the th the hands toward their oppo- in the ditch.
gathem. Mahat there was "in it" to nets. "You!" he whispered, strong cm6.
them. Mayhaop the medium of ex-a Yellow tail feathers of the Yapoo tion almost disguising the cloves on
change took the form of Jaguar skins, bird ire afized to the rubber balls for his breath.
pounds of ucao, fancy feathers, or accuracy. It was some moments before either
what not, but it was money all the The Araucanian Indians of southern could speak for hiccoughs.
mthe and t hey could buy with 'at Ohile play an-enelent game with wood- Then he stuttered softly, "You!"
the club, or in the market pae, a on balls driven by wooden clubs. In "You!" she mumbled.
the cae might be. a clearhik, 300 by 75 yard, lnolosed They leaned toward each other, a
They hs d their peculiar systAms o by cut branches of trees, thee Indians though the end of their nose" wee
"slan," too, atlet in some p lts of play chs ees, which grntly resembles magnets, Instead of rosy headlights .,,.
the Americas whih, transated Into lacrosse or field hockey. The game is Then he bawled, "You!" /
english meat hout as muchLo us 5 played from ohldhooad, and the players She also had found her voice. '
AlU of whleh is brought out by Mr. aMuire a ret skill and the matches "You!" she yowled.
tanklln Ado s In his story, "Indig- draw lae erowds. "Oh!" he said remorsefully, "this t
enos Gaes in Latin Asmerics," in The game call for pgrt endurance, wrong of ua"
the Moithly Bullet I Mof the PanAmer- and while generally played in two or She sighed acquiescence, ad thoe
Iean Unio. That tob w al ame as threehour parlods, several days have parted.
an ea W fron m ti fobowmng: w as flet ed.* been divorced onl a week!
m W r'inAs &m to a -~ urt the play it is ot unusual
i' l ds uaM j- eo bear a playe eqy, "Am I not a ralAnyhow, He TrI
spae ist e aa i ta atr 4 1i1iaa0 0 in I Ar l- i

^Sugl ta uiTMa:tie na se tuse m' I dtat oer for Ihe was e U ruer White." he mS
(m g lte teb tou that t for, f.r 1 t e"wards "BrIdder Whlte." ae .a, ti +*
l aldu~i-liu a iiieadrahis or learned that It's the roo eesuled marked, "'e dat ae'' Sd cm eI
iaiIls mk was llIIearned by young Mr. Soadson whep he's at ye'n keep ohlckqeas" .,
ft earacter the home." "N sh" cae th prompt m..
sesIX Mr.'Whlt,4 he .40M ,
0 ag" ApeIig of thete Muater pr6vinae, Irelaed, contais prle&i-ese ,.wdelqMted wiAS. "b -
aq a artd snisamt s n oUsap. hetrymr'asEteeop.ml" ,

'explMers who found that a younger
race In oontiguous territory, the
Aztecs, had revived.the old pastime In-
to a "National game," with a stone
"God of Sport" beaming on every
The peculiarity of these early games
was that the ball, when In play, was
not thrown with the hand, but struck
by the hip, around which the player
wore a protecting pad of leather.
At each end of the court was a great
stone disk with a hole In the center,
and through this orifice the ball was
driven before a point was scored.
Very naturally a "lively" ball was
used, since rubber trees dominated'
the forests.
Old chroniclers marvel at the skill
and endurance of the players, for a
game Was Seldom won under four
hours of eonstant play. Such exhaust-
ing osateets, with a dosen participants
in almost constant action, were not for
amateurs, but professional. Thus,
from the Astec word oll, signifying
"ball," came the word Mollonqul, "One
who plays ball for a living."
Another form of ball same Is played
by the Indian tribes of the Cudulary
river region in the wilds of Brazil. A
carefully leveled field lies In front of
the maloku, or large communal
houses, and dally, at five o'clock, the
men returning from the day's fishing
or hunting indulge in the sport-not a
complicated game like that of the
e.Iv taxla. khm nn clll., for a

* '-p.


mwm 04pwv ay v af -- vp% Ap"A-mQw%4_wc


City Man Wase Right tneutgh '
Season for Tapping Trees, 1w< W I
Got No Sugar.
He had tolled and raped .
saved for years, and the other dlS i
bought "that little farm" .in the 00W
try, related the Pittsburgh Dis"tc '
He was not quite settled yet when he >'
called on his neighbor to may:
"Of course, I never farmed mus sL
"Of course," replied Uncle go%
with a smile. /
"So I shall have to ask for'advlees
"You shall have it.'
"You see, I have got five acre
"I do" -,
"I shouldn't hive bought thei f a*
but for that woodland."
"It. has been one of our drea ws
years past to make our oi G awpi i
"Yes." "'.
"And now that we are here at ast
I want to ask yo, if this Is the asee ...
for tapping the treeor' ,
"Why, yes, this is the season, a ,
right, but-"
"But what?"
"But you haven't got a dInPed
maple on the farm, and there aln'
one within five miles of us!"






* p

- *1''" *~ .




N the portrait of Wash-I
Ingion's mother, the onl"
known likeness of her inI
existence, there is shun- I -
dant proof of the aseer-
tion that he owed his :
personal appearance to
the maternal side of the
family. Mary Ball's fa- '
clial characteristics were
impressed not only upon
her son George, but upon her daugh-
ter Betty. When the brother had be- i
come commander in chief of the Con-
tinental army Betty, then the wife of .
Col. Fielding Lewis, used to amuse
her friends by "dressing up" In the
great man's military hat and cloak,.'-
and it was the general verdict that

Sow tnueb of his c ar waus de-,
erived from the e ame source is tl n
doubt, because so little is known of .' .
his mother and her family.e
Mary Ba was the granddaughter of
a soldier who sought his fortune In doubts.
Virginia in the latter part of the esv- However, she yielded, and lawrence
entaonth century, and settled at the obtained a widshipman's warrant for
mouth of the River Coretoman, In his half-brother. The boy's luggage
lancaster county. This Col. William was already stored on a man-of-war
Bal* may have been a good soldier, but lying in the Potomac, when along came
was an Indifferent farmer. He left the only thing needed to make her
two sons, William and Joseph, and the change her mind-a letter from her
latter was the father of Mary. brother Joseph In England.
When her son's fame attracted at. Joseph Ball, who had settled in the
tontion to her, and inquiries began to old country and was practicing law
be pmaie about her youth, most of there, was full to the brim of the
those who could testify about it had prejudices of a middle-class English-
paased away, and those who remained man. He knew nothing of the navy.
could tell little. But upon one point and had an Idea that his nephew as
there was unanimous agreement, and a midshipman would meet the same
that was that in her girlhood she was kind of treatment accorded to the
celebrated for her beauty-was even unfortunates captured by the press
styled "the bell of Northern Neck." gangs.
But it was mainly her character which That settled It. Her consent was re-
had impressed them, and they de- called, and Washington remained to
scribed her as "high-spirited, yet tear King George's colonies away from
of great simplicity of manners, un- him and found a new nation.
common strength of mind and decision But she never succeeded aPaln In
oZ character." That remained a good staying his steps in that great career,
description of hdb to the end of her though she always tried. When Capt.
days, and these traits were her gifts Robert Orme, one of Braddock's aids.
to her son. de-camp, wrote by the general's or.
She was an awe-inspiring person, as ders offering Washington a place on
was her son later in life, though prob- his staff, the brilliant opportunity of.
ably neither of them had the least idea fered him aroused only consternation
of the fact that most of those with in her. She hurried to Mount Ver.
whom they came In contact stood non and tried to prevent him from as-
; somewhat in fear of them. This fear cepting it.
did not prevent people from liking Washington was a man now, and
Mrs. Washington any more than it his own master. He refused to be dis-
afterward prevented them from liking suaded, and went on that campaign
her son. from which he was to reap so much
Yet a contemporary called her course renown.
with her son George "fond and un- The last straw was when she
thinking." He was her favorite child, learned that her eldest son was not
All through her life she struggled only going to be a rebel, but was to
desperately to keep him from the dan- be the chief rebel of all.
Sgeoue path of glory. She cared noth- She expressed herself so bitterly
fag for his achievement and proba- that Washington dared not approach
bly did not understand their Impor- her. He had made arrangements to
tanes; certainly she did not under, have her move Into the town, and
stand his fama. Bach time he entered finally had to see her about It; but
I UponM a now venture she saw only, as when he went to Fredericksburg for
she heart-brokenly expressed It, "more the purpose he was so doubtful about
S ighting, more bleqdshed." Whether the kind of reception he would get
e r not her course with him as a boy that his heart misgave him. He de.
was feed and atbInking," It surely cided to put up at a little Inn called
erlted that description nla his man. the Indian Queen Instead of going to
S' the house, and ladng ainqulries.
M t the isat manlfetsation of this The negroes could not conceal their
pi rt" S h er rendering a excitepent and eonstenation over this
Sto manid. When unprecedented event "One of the
sateens he wanted to family" was actually stopping at an
ey, ed ha hagatf*brotherp Ia! Mrs. Washlngton noticed the
bK (4i men A 4he worM emoinmoen and demanded an explanau
SWiat, a OHn aval ta. When the truth same out she
r eM nto do l ordered: "Teoll Geore to come 1In

e ~ 1 6 e0t, I" eso a- oN er ae thas A
e b iI e itgas, ad she embraced him and gave

him her blessing. She bad given up
her tory predilections of necessity.
On one accaslon, at a time when a
battle was Imninent, a courier named
George Kiger, came riding hard to de-
liver her a letter from the front She
was busy with her work; she dropped
the packet in one of her capacious
pockets and went on with what she
was doing. "It is all right," she re-
marked placidly; "I am well assured
of that."
Kiger breathlessly explained to her
that there was a crowd at the gate
waiting for the news. "There may
have been a battle," he said; "the
neighbors would like to know."
Mrs. Washington fished the letter
out, glanced over it, and dropped it
back. "There has been a victory,"
she said, and added complacently,
"George generally carries through
whatever he undertakes."
Lafayette, who had met her before,
visited her after the battle of York-
town, and came upon her working In
her garden in a homespun dress and
a straw hat. She did not change her
dressa in honor of the young nobleman.
She lltened to Ida enthualasm- over

has done, for be was always a good
Washington came with his suite of
French and American oeers to
Fredericksburg after the decisive bat-
tie. An orderly preceded him.
"Madam," announced the orderly, "his
excellency will be here within an
"His excellency!" repeated Mrs.
Washington. "Tell eorgo I shall be
glad to see him," and then, to her
maid servant, "Patsy, I shall need an-
other apron."
The conqueror of Cornwallis arrived
and was affectionately greeted. But
during the conversation that followed
she made no reference whatever to
his military exploits. There was a ball
that night in the town In Washing-
ton's honor, and she appeared leaning
on his arm and danced a minuet with
In these later years their relations
were not pleasant, to tell the truth.
She spread reports that he was not
treating her well in money matters,.
and he suffered a great deal of pain
on this account Her statements were
not true, but they were believed never-
theless, and were so widely spread
that strangers undertook the work of
providing for her supposed wants, to
the intense mortification of her son.
But worse was to come. He found
that she was borrowing and accepting
gifts from neighbors. He wrote that
he had learned "that she has, upon all
occasions and in all companies, com-
plained of her wats and dif-
ficulties; and if not in direct terms, at
least by strong innuendos, endeavors
to excite a belief that times are much
altered, Ac., &c., which not only
makes her appear in an unfavorable
point of view, but those who are con-
nected with her."
He asked a relative to find out if
there was any basis for her talk and
"see what is necessary to make her
comfortable." "While I have any-
thing," he wrote, "I will part with It
to make her easy." He also asked his
correspondent "to represent to her ai
delicate terms the impropriety of her
complaints and aoeaptace of favors,
even when they are volutarily ot-
tered, from any but relationn"
But at last he was provoked Into
giving up the rating f her pianta-
tion, not because, as hbe eiplaned,
mean to withhold am y aid or support I
can give ye, for while I have 1 a s
ling you all have prt," but bea
"what I shall l the ve I aIdl haqe
credit for," and not be "viewed as a
delinquent, ad eonalmsidg.e., pe h
ore the wrwlda asa a"st as,
iful senw"
170, at the apef ehtSy-0te .,



All Are Recipes of Reoeonled Worth
end Are Sure to *e Appreciated by
the Family or the House-
hold Guests.

Celery Fritters.-Beat one egg until
very light; add one-half cupful of
sweet milk, two teaspoonfuls of but.
ter, one saltepoonful of salt and
enough flour to make almost a drop
batter. Beat it thoroughly and let it
stand an hour or more to swell the
flour. Beat again before using. Cut
the celery into Inch pieces and cook
in boiling water (salted) until tender.
Drain and stir it into a fritter batter.
Drop by spoonfuls Into deep fat.
Honey Gingerbread.-Four cupfuls
of flour, two heaping teaspoonfuls of
baking powder, two heaping teaspoon-
fuls of powdered ginger, halt a cupful
of Sultana raisins, half a cupful of proe-
served cherries, a quarter of a cupful
of chopped citron peel, half a cupful
of butter, three-quarters of a cupful of
honey, two eggs, a quarter of a tea-
spoonful of salt and a quarter of a
cupful of milk. Sift the four, salt.
baking powder and ginger into a basin,
add the raisins, the peel and chenrtes
cut In halves. Melt the butter, honey
and milk together in a saucepan, then
cool and add to the flour with the eggs
well beaten. Mix, turn into a buttered
and floured cake tin and bake.
Chicken Pot Pie.-Cut and Joint a
large chicken, cover with water and
let it boil gently until tender; season
with salt and pepper and thicken the
gravy with two tablespoonfuls of flour
mixed smooth In a piece of butter the
size of an egg. Have ready nice light
bread dough, cut with a biscuit cutter
an inch thick; drop this into the boll-
Ing gravy, having previously removed
the chicken to a hot platter; cover and
let them boll for half to three-quar-
ters of an hour. Ascertain they are
done, lay them on platter with the
chicken, pour over the gravy and
Clams on Toaet,-Chop a deona
ajs and boll them five minutes i
tir liquor; drain and add to them
two tablespoonfuls of fine crumbs, a
tablespoonful of butter, salt and p
per to tate and a gill of milk I- which
oe-4alf tamblepanfutl of cormtsnh

oyer the fire utW the htatir belle
then add a gil of reasm; st for a
moment longer and pour upon the
Candled Potato--Peel and slieo thin
two or three medium sised potatoes or
one large one. Put in a stewpan with
enough water to cover. Cook untll
potatoes ean be pierced- with a strw,
then pour In one cupful of sugar and
cook until a thok sirup tl formed and
the potatoes have a clear look. Do not
stir while cooking.
Tongpe Flfiera-Fine to use up
sold toague anter It has been served
hot braised for dinner and than old
sllced, etc: Orate nearly a cupful
(over a half) of the remains of a cold
tongue very fine and mix It with the
jyolk of an egg, a large spoonful of
cream asd finely chopped parsley,
dash of salt and pepper. Heat thor-
oughly and pour on some prepared
narrow strips of buttered toast. Then
sprinkle thickly with fine bread
crumbs stirred in a little melted but-
ter, with a shake of paprika, and
brown quickly In a hot oven.

Worth Knowing.
If a Joint of meat should be too un-
derdone to eat and several slices have
been carved out it can be cooked again
and served as a fresh joint If the
hole is filled up with mashed potatoes
-and It is cooked In a brisk oven for
an hour. The browned potatoes will
be much appreciated and the fact tkat
It is the second time of sending it
to table will not be noticed.
Consomme Neapolitan,
Cut Into pieces one tablespoonful
boiled macaroni, and the same quan-.
tity of ham or chicken, eat In diee,
with three tablespoonfuls cooked
mushrooms, also eat i dies. Add to
well-flSafted roesOme.
Minee Pie.
Une pie plate with rich a t, put
In mince meat and over with lattee
work of ost Just before serving
pour a little brandy ever the top,
light, and send to table whie bia,

Peor Wine ftale
Wine tam which 6 driel m
the table cloth e ap~ o be
touhed wt a few drs of whlaty
eret 1 nes q o s Me the lady,

asd ieeape athsa ftl'(A
"Gildft"ii fte to go"I 4 -

*' MI thg.a m e ksm usi


en7-m =

to define "wnlmals.?
"Anything that has far ot hair, V
walks on four legs." she glid.
"Not necessarily." correcoted the
teacher. "There are two-legged a*
rmals, which have feathers or smooth
skins,. Birds are animals, and so ara
people; you are an anIsmal."
"Well," remarked Nona, "I always
knew that boys were animalls, but I
didn't think girls were, too."

Only Two Sides to It.
"De man dat thinks he knows more
dan other folks," said Unile Bbea, "Is
a useful citisen if he kin prove it ant
a loafer ft he can't."
Bahia, Brasll, yearly imports $i,1
000 bushels of potatoes.

Japan is exporting violins to the
United States.

And Will Never Forget the Experieaeno
The coffee drinker who hasa sufeed
and then been completely relieved by
changing from cot"e to Postum knows
something valuable. There's no doubt
about it
"I learned the truth about coffee lan a
peculiar way," says a California wom.
an, "My husband who has, for yaem
been of a bilious temperament decided
to leave off cofee and give Postum 1
trial, and as I did not want the trouble
of making two beverages for meals I
cobeluded to try Postum, to. The r e
sults have been that while my hubad
has been greatly benefited, I have iay
lf received evea greater beneft.
"When I began to drink Postum I
was thin In flesh and very mervoms
Now I actually weigh 1< pound ae
than I did at that time and I 4
stronger physically ad In my onrvm
while husband sla free from all Alh a
"We have learned our little le0e1
about oofee and we know AsmtiHde
about Postum. toe, forowe hae B
Postum now steadily for themlast tAip
Mrs ant we Ball entiue to dog
'"We .boe no moa uneI or -m
the drugdrink WePrefr P
Name given by Peetu 11:0
Creek, Milen. Bead -The RoS^H
Vft6 Is ,,kb. -
VfOiN CO UesIn tMo 6 ':



.- 4
4 4~4.4s* -
~' *.,r..



'Pape's Diapepsin" settles sou
gassy stomachIs In Five
minutes-Time Itl
You don't want a slow remedy when
your stomach Is bad-or an uncertain
one-or a harmful one-yourstomach
Is too valuable; you mustn't Injure it
Pape's Diapepsin is noted for Its
speed in giving relief; Its harmless.
ness; its certain unfailing action In
regulating sick, sour, gassy stomachs.
Its millions of cures In Indigestion,
dyspOpela, gastritis and other stomach
troubles has made It famous the world
Keep this perfect stomach doctor In
your home-keep it handy-get a large
fifty-cent case from any dealer and
then Ift anyone should eat something
which don't agree with them; If
what they eat lays like lead, ferments
and sours and forms gas; causes head-
ache, disziness and nausea; eructa-
tlions of acid and undigested food-
remember as soon as Pape's Diapepsin
comes In contact with the stomach all
such distress vanishes. Its prompt-
ness, certainty and ease in overcoming
the worst stomach disorders sla a reve-
lation to those who try it.-Adv.
No Voice for Singing.
Vivian, age three, and Marion, age
two, were doing the street car tango.
Accompanied by their mammas, they
were on their way to town. They were
standing on the car seats, and, of
course found added motion* to their
terpsichorean endeavors in the sway.
ing of the car. Then they turned to
a song and dance turn.
Suddenly the car stopped, but the
singing continued, and, of course, the
attention of the passengers in the car
was directed to the children.
Vivian stopped singing, but Marion
Vivian frowned, but Marion did not
"Marion," she finally said, rather
sternly, "you must not aing; yon
haven't a good voles for singing,"
And the concert came to an sid
with the laughing of the crowd.-M.
dianapolls News.

Viewsa of Liti- Flksm
6 -" u--Ah&=, ---m" '



S 4


The Dredge Boat Florida, is at
work in Orystal River.
J. T. Rawls of Dunnellon, was
a business visitor Wednesday.
Mr. &, T. Patterson made a
business trip to Ocal Monday.
Frederick Van Boy made a
business trip to Tampa this week.
Tom Williams and Mose Horn
of Red level, were shopping in
Oryptal Saturday.
2 lbs. .Granulated Sugar given
away free, at the Pioneer Mer-
centile Co. Store. Get tickets
at the store.
A. L. Garrett of West Plain,
Mo., is a guest of the Willis
R. H. Purdom of Ocala, was
eireulatiug among the business
men last Friday.
Olayton Priest apd son Hubert
of Citronelle were in Crystal
Mrs. J. B. Wiun and Miss
Lerins of Red Level were shop-
pifnghere Wednesday.
Attend the Devotional ser.
vices of the Epworth League at
S the Methodist church Sunday
' afternoon at three o'clock.
SOurgoods are all marked in
Ia itues. We must reduce
S a Oontinues.
of Qulneaville*

s* toer Mam tailer.o
,p Mr. J. B. Brown' of
for a delicious mess/of
oliflewer last week. Mr.
'Bvon is raising some of the
f chest cauliflower we have ever
3. #M BeIMm m MIAu-4sum
.- amu pOS, 96 all or large pamltles.
W ite as eoa maM. Soorg w. Sy4e,
"7stal 3lve!,4a.
0. E. Allen of Leoanto, was
mingling with friends here
Mr. Bryant Moody, of Osello,
was among the Thursday visitors
to this city.
Supt. R. L. Turner of Inver-
nea, was a Wednesday visitor
to Crystal.
Saturday, Feb. 20th., is Sugar
Day. 25 lba. given away at 4:80
p. m. Bring your tickets down.
Pioneer Mercantile Co.
Guss Guynn who has been
spending the winter at Miamf,
is spending a while with his
Orystal River friends.
Mr. Mayes of Obattanooga,
Tenn., spent a few days in Oryo-
tal River, thia week,
S 0. Stratner was trading
.here lat Saturday.
Rev. B. P. Sook Siled his
regular ,appiaimeat Beae BAn-
day, MOikenlS-
LogaA H 0ugh of Red Level,
was amowin the Satuiedayr visitos.
sb 0ood- Hts, Gro .
er.,.Veil-w want your.trade
antd g will.' We are aseffg
.eas.r Methantile Co.
-t ,t

C -- : *,* ^ ^ .^ ~ ^^*^y v,

Arithmetio-Mllne's Progress-
ire, Book III.
Grammar-Hyde's Two Book
Course in English, Book.
g U. 8. History-Our Republic.
Florida History-Bennett and
Physiology-Richtie's Human
Theory and Praotise-Page-
Branwon's Revision.
Composition-Huntington's Ele.
ments of Composition.
SRepresentative Stevens will Agriculture -Duggar's Agri.
be glad to have any suggestions culture for Southern Schools.
from any of our citizens relative Civil Government-James and
to the local laws before he leaves Sandford's Our Government.
for the Legislature, Physical Geography-Maury-
Mr. Woodburn foreman of the Simond's.
extra section crew of the A. O. Algebra-Milne's High School.
L. is here this week making Yours very trnly.
some much needed repairs on R. L. TorIns.
the cedar mill spur. Co. Supt6 Pub. Inst.
Rev. J. H. Green of Homosases SOUTHERN INJMN'Okl
will preach at the Baptist church ---.-.
*Sunday morning and night. The following patents were
Mrs. Quitman Hay spent the just issued to Southern Clients
day in Dunpellon with Mrs. W. reported by D. SWIFT & CO.,
D. Harnage, last Wednesday, Patent Lawyers, Wjhington, D,
0., who will furnish copies of
Mrs. Mattie Willis is spending any patent for ten cents apiece
some time in Invernees, with to our readers.
Mr. and Mrs. Ourtis E. Hay.
Mr. a r.Cr, a Florida. Geo. P. Rast, Orange
Mr. J. A. Butler, road master Springs, Fruit wrapping paper
of this district of the A. 0. L., holder: W. A. Hart, Cocoa,
was in town Wednesday. Plow.
J. 8. Pedrick and J. F. Ogle Alabama, Edward S. Jones,
of Dunnellon, were in our midst Mobile, Safety envelope.
Thursday Georgia, Geo. Y. Parlier. Car.
Mr. Alvah Potter of Inverness rollton, gtove damper.
made his regular business trip
here yesterday. Do you take the News? If not
Mr. U. E. Hinley of Inverness, send in your name.

was in Orystal River Thursday. rs O
Mr. and Mrs. Fits, Mr. and 1ystal fis & ysier
Mrs. Jones and Miss Lawrence
motored over from Inveness, CMO
to sample our fine Crystal River
oysters, yesterday. "OURS AkE BEST"
Mrs. and Miss Turnipseed and
Miss Dufy ame over fron Ia-. Wholesale aO I al B ins

* Mr. and ,Mrs. 0. #, Hyde,
Miu Virginia Williams and Mr.
Z. IL O4bora motored over to
Inverness yesterday.
Harry Feinberg will move his
stock of goods into the corner
store of A. D. Williams,' at an
early date The building is now
being nicely fitted up.
We have been informed that
a bill will be introduced in the
legislature to prohibit the ship.
ping of of fish from the state for
five years.
We have law sufficient for
the protection of the fish if they
are enforced, and a measure of
this kind, it seems to us entire-
ly called for, and will likely
be "tabled."
Our representative will intro-
dtwe a measure to prohibit ship-
ping of fresh water fish out of
the state for five years.
Bomeone hasald that people with
Chrooio Liver Complaint should be
shut up away from hmanit=, for
they arn peimtsa and -ee through
a "gl ae ddrkly." Why? Beeuase
mental atiss depend upon physteel
states. 8111ousnese, Headacbes,
Dissness and onastlpation dk..
pper after using Dr. King's New
&ill., me.Aat YOUr Drest
The following tots will he
ued as a baeis for th questions
Im the Florida Uniform Eami-
natious for County Oertifiaete
beginnlag June 8th. and Septe-
her th.,, and for aoy othe reg-.
ular County Ksamiamtios that
may be called in 1(96.
Ortbrapby-A Aw4', Ki.
Oaetury 8pte. ,

- 9'W*ip -

Send us a

Good Things

To Eat....0

Washburn-Orosby's Gold MIedal
Chase & Sanborn's Seal Brand
Morris' Cooked Oalves Brains
Van Camps Pork and Beaus
Columbia River Sock Eye Salmon
Overseas Brand Asparagus Tips
Libby's Hawaiian Sliced Pine.
Heins' Sweet Midget Gherkins
Heins' Ohili Sauce
Heinz' Strawberry Preserves
Snider's Tomato Catsup
Pure Guava Jellie
Georgia Belle Blackberry Jam
Persian Dates
California Seeded Raisins
Florida Paper Shell Pecans
Schumacher's Graham Flour
Gold Medal Buckwheat Flour


Special Post Card Sale

We have decided to reduce
our stock of Post Cards and
while they last we have made a
s peial price of

trial order and be


Send your printing to the
News office, and get the "'Quai.
ty Kind."

Carter Venierie

Practical Shoe

All Work Guaranteed
, Prices Reasonable-

Sha Otm Aw, Nr Drug Sm

,of t

We carry the largest assort-
ment of post cards in this city
and our stock includes


Many of the cards we now
offer are imported and :are well
worth up to 10c. each, all will go
at the extra low price of

Crystal River Drug Co.

SMarion .Hardware Co.

Sash, Door, and Dumb

and Well IlatoWs. Anaricis llgw

Beft slvs uDd Bb&s

wz ~acr~ vorn

3 i

I -. *

- *. *

Si~ "



fresh Groceies
are muchddy desired
Besides giving you the low-
eat prices on Flour, Meat,
Lord, Sugar, Batter, Ege,
Rice, Grit., Meal, Eto., wi
Fresb Vegetables
and the eboieast Canned
pod msad Fruits at
)elMprea ,


I_ _

- --I I ~ -

-----7--1 -~~~-~~1---- I -LIIII~I~

ftl m

- --- -


___. __. __ __

-. .. I





71- S.,





4 ..~ *~.b','t~ "44.
.4 4. 4* ~4
4 ,.~-
... I*..
~ E'3V&L DI#W. UIImA.




12-AL.reIb'atho: Bronchitie.

A~maHiad or Chest -CGls ?
hkd A1 .I.&H isi,.. dwtme &M b .U& tir aMf


to th looda =o p&ftm,
ag thol 4s mnme, and ai&
I tbody #ls todhid oen the inavad.
addition, ick's ts absorbed thregh
e6at "h"psa ntVsa
4 W n~.sesg .um


Don't Lose a Day's Worki U Your Liver Is Sluggish or Bowels
Constipated Take "Dodson's Liver Tone."-It's Finbl
You're blllous! Your liver is olux -Iuggish' hver better than a dose o
gish! You feel lasy, dirsy and all nasty calomel and that It won't mak
knocked ogt. Your head Is dull, your you sick.
tongue is coated; breath bad; stomach Dodsoa's Liver Tone is real live
sour and bowels constlpated. But dbn't medicine. You'll know It next morn
take salivating calomel. It makes you ing because you will wake up feeling
pic. you may lose a day's work. fine, your liver will be working, you
Calomel is mercury or quicksilver headache and dizziness gone, your
which causes necrosis of the bones. stomach will be sweet and your bowel
Calomel crashes into sour bile like regular. will fl like working
dynamite, breaking It up. That's when you'll be cheerful; full of vigor and
you feel that awful nausea and trap, ambition.p
In ambition.
If you want to enjoy the nicest, gen- Dodson's Liver Tone is entirely
test liver and bowel cleansing you vegetable, therefore harmless and can
ever experienced just take a spoonful not salivate. Give it to your children!
of harmless Dodson's Liver Tone. Your Millions of people are using Dodsen'i
druggist or dealer sells you a 50-cent Liver Tone instead of dangerous cal
bottle of Dodson's Liver Tone under omel now. Your druggist will tell yoi
my personal money-back guarantee that the sale of calomel is almost
that each spoonful will clean your stopped entirely here.
Literature and Laughter. John ulr.
When a friend of Campbell, the The late John Muir was one of
poet, fell down a long flight of stairs those rare spirits who devote a large
the members of the household came part of their lives to making men ac
running with the poet at the head of quainted with the beauties and won
them to inquire the cause of the dia- ders of nature. Besides being ailft.
turbance. ed writer, whose words have had a
"'Tie I, air, rolling rapidly," called solid attraction for a fine and sympa
Campbell's friend. thetic type of minds, Mr. Muir was a
practical scientist-as a geologist and
H I an explorer he has contributed his
share to the world's intellectual re-
v C LOOrn A S sources. The romance of his career
S w and the mystery of that special gift
'S ThJI irE which made glaciers a particular ob-
Ject of his studies are matters over
which the average man may well
pore with wonderment, It Is not easy
If oross, feverish, constipated, for the person of affairs to under.
give "California Syrup stand the irresistible call which comes
to certain natures to make themselves
of Figs" masters of the secrets that lie only
A laxative today saves a sick child half-hidden In the physical world that
A laxative today waves a sick child surrounds ut But that some natures
tomorrow. -Children simply will not receive this call and respond to it
take the time from play to empty their nobly s th testimony of such career
bowels, which become clogged up with the testimony of such a career
waste, liver gets sluggish; stomach as John Muir's-Springfield Repub.
look at the tongue, mother! If coat-
ed, or your child is listless, cross, fe- EAT HELP T
erish, breath bad, restless, doesn't eat u E A HELPTO
heartily, full of cold or has sore throat A W MIA N
or any other children's ailment, give a A SJC 'W OM AN
teaspoonful of "California Syrup of
Figp," thea don't worry, because it is
ierfeetlr, haramle. uIn a feaw hou Tbi ys" "SCl G M"

,ove out of the Uwel, ad you haTve I A. To CarL"
well. playful child again. A thor
S ough insidee cleansing" is ofttimes all ----
that Is necessary. It should be the Jonevillie, Va.-"I certainly apprM
Ilrst treatment given In any selkness, elate what Cardil, the woman's tonalo,
Beware of counterfeit fig syrops. has done for me," writes Mrs. Owen F
Ask at the store for a, 50-cent bottle of Wells, of this town. "Before I began
"California Syrup of gs," which has to take Cardll. I could hardly do
full directions for babies, children of about. I had mwveral womanly troubles,
all agea and for grown-ups plainly which caused me much suffering, and
printed on the bottle. Adv. were very troublesome. But now I
feel like a different person,.
He Roaeted the Limit. I had often read of Cardtd, but had
The Green Bag tells of a police mag- little faithI int My hueAd urged
istrate in a western city who is a na- me to try it, and now I Amat andM
tie of BinhatonN.Y. Once a cul- words to express how thankful I am.
prt, haled into court for drunkenness, fC that it was a wodgreaterfu help ths
told his honor that he had played in nythin I could have takel.
a brass band in Binghamton. Theatig I could have takeo .
judge discharged the prisoner. I had scarcely no. pain or ffttering
Now this incident was published in at childbirth, and I feel I owe ft all to
the newspapers, and during the next Cardul. I know that no woman would
the newspapers, and during the p ns make a mistake in using Cardui at
six months at least five other prison that most critical time. It will save
era brought before the Judge explained them so much sufferiak.
that they had played in the aforesaid
band. The judge telegraphed to an old It is my sincere desire that "thi
friend back In Binghamton asking how statement may be en and read by
many pieces were In the band. The all Sufferers who suffer 11 I did. I am
reply came back: "Nine." According- telling all my friend and acquaint.
ly his honor announced himself as ancs of the eatd. have re-
follows: ceivod."
"Hereafter no prisoners will be dis- If tyou suffer from any of the all-
charged on account of former memr- meats so common to women, give
bership In the Binghamton bald. The Cardul a trial. Thousands of women
limit has been reached." have voluntarily written, to tell of the
lirpet benefit that Cardul has been to
them. Why shouldn't it help you, too?
Had Their Ptons Made. Try Cardu9.-Adv.
"When we were married, Henry, you
said nothing would ever ruffle the se- The Only Result.
renlty of our lives." "Did you raise anything on your
"That', what I thought at the time, promise to pay?"
but your relatives knew better." "Oh, yes; a laugh."

One caa'tealw itJudgp a man's im' The one man in the world who thor
portance by the atgle at which he oughly believes in hero worship is their
wer hig hat. 4'. ore.

'Webster of -SW tbe ma iH
away as he 4 "whis toa o*r gpests. N K '. P o
on the plaume ot the .Po.-sede hotel. go
where he had reg2iaered.. 40t u l "Never got a haad",
those with whom he had been corn i- ad u i' 1 ) n -d e.t
version had retired and 4oper gueata s 04tbrbrback thenaubtal Cold riad iitabtey Y *,.
in passive Mr. Webters q a" g ltr tt ai wh Tubns are adsly Co loede-b DS O ase a
how Ai he sat, did any discover ,, dd,, -
callied and Sdea ph'ma p 4 st to faliu g ar*. TOM Many a manIs @ ad mt
dilation of the heart ag the only way to get this mature that you can't even dampg his
was to make It at heme, which ia with a drink. ,-.
mauessy ad troabteomae
Look Over Gas Field owadas we imply ask at any' <
Dade City.-A party of oil prosec- ru d to for "Wyeth' nd ul. ,al -
tors were in town leat week apd an- ph n me." You will get a g lg.dlL .
bounced that they would begin taklag large bWe for abolt 60 ot ts. Every. -es ,
leases on lands new Dade City, for oil body esa o 014famous recipe, be-
and gas, within .fetow days. The c eause so one can possibly tell that a
report that they havo found oil in you drhkened your hair, as it does It A h "
several places in the ounty a are so naturally ad evenly. You dampen i W. ig AI"
confident that the alnrkig of wells will a sponge or soft brush with It and
result In the discovery of a new oil da. this through your hair, taking hi V
field. The whole feld will be known one small strand at a time; by morn- La IE S Tl U U n Tl
by the name of the town near which lag the ay hair disappears, and *eW mgto M. a.VlM/A.
the rstoll is found, so a strw effort after nther application or two, your u Te o* u t--
will be made by citlmise hee to have hair become beautifully dark, thick vebs"witohsw1 a41w a .
one of the frst wells put down at this nd glssy y, look ,ars yeamra" a tdI s I
place a d ty Aeo k.yia.l wyig .
SCl W r.T1 iS.A. .LAYT" IL.,sst
Entertained Censul For Child Welfare. ,
Jackovillel.-Jeae Rogers, con. The NaUonal Congress of Mothers w
sul general of the United States I and Parent-Teacher associations will I 'a y s O '"
Cub, was entertained by the board bold conferences ia St. Paul, Mima.; ,'8L, .18-
of gmerans of the JltasonTe board Bilmarek. N. D., and -Helena, Mont., ..
f trade. 'Mr. Rogers arrived in Jack- In May for the purpose of organising Sweed P i(O SlI Sli
gonyltae and adiresal the February -the three states for child welfare. wit.troif J. L-
meeting of the trade body. The ad-
dress of Mr. Rogers, which urged cloe-
er trade relations between Jaksoa- WW o 'wa W b lld that wiliv
tille and Cuba, was gfreted with mucb IE best Mri st t ie t S a
Interest. .h A" b I t@ WO
Highway lShows Liprotvhent B iut -'. ^
St. Augusti.-Brik patng work -. ..
shows good progress e the highway .
In the Bunnell selie The Ifoody
boulevard has bees gftd a m ad le .'
a half and three-quaMters of a mile of
this has been packed. Wi I rth. The' '" _
work Is progreslsig ip EZel-.
lent progree s also belng made by 't .
the gangs working .theieW ina im *.*^ .a

Orlando -Curo n-l ...** 1lXOds of w n 6" e
aviator whosiid I h 5-W'
lnade s ighgrade allr B d shw thatN
from Sanford, 4' -t41, V 010'
,and ,t' la- l

Was Ethe ...
oamid t '..

* .
-.. S

~ :4.

~4 -



. --./

gthueaseti, Meeting Hld At Live 4|
Oak-All Florida Wants eter '- w
Highways *---- *
yve Oak.-Good roads day wa ob M e
served in Live Oak. The meeting was rket C fe rh
held at the theater and the house -
was crowded to capacity with people Th I o f vm
from all parts of the county. The
meeting lasted from 1:30 to :50 d and t e lmy m
there was not a dull moment. The
crowd showed its desire fof good roads 0Iu W W mas I
r by the utmost enthusiasm. A short faws I t hl
I- address of welcome was delivered by l C tpt 1
s Mayor Joe Hinley, after which he In- ,l t
r produced Mrs. 0. Brownell, who spoke
r in the Interest of good roads. Her "
s remarks were along the lines of. the
; advantage of good roads to women.
d She stated statistics showing compar-
ative literacy and Illiteracy, and om.
y pared school attendance with non-at
tendance In states that are noted tor
good roads and states where road
I have not been provided. In discussing
I the relation of good roads to schools f Thtiiewh, ao TAx0
* she showed by statistics that *where ag*oo r--Wt how MAch5
u they have bad roads the attendance is lb thu aw tes cas buy.
t only 59 per cent of the earollmeat
and in states where the roads afe t Sm 10 eeast I 1 P and I it
godo the attendance is 80 per cent. t FH
In concluding she referred to the can '
ning club and other work of the fed- P ,mr a
ration, which will be greatly aided
when roads are built: She spoke for 4 *
fifteen minutes and her remarks were
well received as shown by the loud -F M a-iLR M U No New OilLi l
applause. ii I
The next speaker was Col. Charles n ow o9. Ceib. es.a leav s1
E. Foote, good roads specialist, for the
State Good Roads Association. He
spoke of the benefits to be derived Ai Iw TJMee
from good roads and the methods of a
getting them by correct legislation. He
called attention to the fact that forty- 'A l A M#ILL
one of the forty-eight states had some i n a U "0L8 MILL ar the
kind of highway laws wih state Su- lumbr makers,
pervision to greater or less extent, tARQhHAR We Nest .h
and that not only does Florida for her _ABQUI AR BOLXR um L1 betsta"W M.L1 .
own sake require a state highway de. -A haS Me arm the et g i 4
apartment so that roads may be built e-lr S oOLdIE NtGINe an oe e oei
that will lead somewhere, but the en. H D tUd mos t Irei ble. e M' w
tire United states needs good roads a ISl 7 E IS 5 i
in Florida. He said a careful collect. I s c
tion of Information based on record r
facts of American money spent in W*inu.
southern Ital, and of amounts spent ,
In resort state which have good A Chance. The man whIo. ya1 tk fiat-
roads Justifies the conclusion that as "Lend me five dollars, *il you old gotten to mall one of his Wif t- A
soon as Florida gets a system of laws chap?" te a to itler an aqful liar or Mo n ,
thta will permit those who want to "Havenl't got It. But I' tell t l yo o, erta a w.fe. ,,
play In AmerieC's greatest playground, what r do. Ill lend you the Sa il' V 14
It will bring In $160,0S0,MO daiy. lent Jobeouityeareagoif u *s -". dI.

Da. Ta wlA agu is
.' ~ dt t"-cto ras!tp u


~ /


k- I
I ~
4 i -A-
4" A





'9.. a 'a


A; -M .:-;

a-. T F r d p
*UWW 'w A k *T-Head
XluKIm ftbbNt c Ath -

GW ard -els. Thi The Questlon At O- --r
I' le Will Be Amicably

L zqsas.-i --ont emperor;. a Which.

4lsatth 'rr i~ ,T ue, has lBvlti. .
SoAmia am ambassador r to Ger .. ... .."
e, JameW. a to a con- .tr f .
at eastern headquarters. C rh of the
2e-oif-The AAerlet ambassador. Head I w" finally induced
amWe .. Gerard. onfe red with the to try PeMrnL. It effected
JionS fomint secretary, He r Von cure I think PwiO the
t s, cgrdg l e Amers" tto verput oai m ,
Utthe latter's reoest. ___ O________________
Nothing has been made public re- e e
SaInfcthe tnernc, but it i learit-o "You seem to be uch more cheer-
; ...rear .t ul thba you were the last time I mot
swar the American note, and the u"
ee entertained In certain quarters Yes. .A great weight has b
tha Genr y etay siugestat that te aken off my.W nd."-
tnltid Statea send warships to con- "How so?", ;
voy the Ameican eham ntuemn ., broken -,y last Maw Year
thr4h ghthe danger one, thus gu.r- resolution, and now have nothing
aiteoelag the aeutraUty of the vessels. whatever to worry about."
Gerard xpeeto FPavorable Outcome
Doalri.-The M-atlonal Zitung pub. AI|AAI r AII A PAR
lihed an wisftevwth James W. Ge- Ti. Ul
rard, ANkWm p ambassador to Ger- UlWU nnLu tU
umany, e leftiln the American note --
reltte. to neutral shipping in the | m0
ea4 wo goae recently created by Ger-. Ih
-Many. The ambassador is reported as UnL B L
"7yl0 the ote Is couched In such
,o$lJat lf atm" friendly terms that '-:
h.~* d.Ot It would have a ta- For iok headache, b ead bath
S JI' ) TP o expressed eget Solg S tomaeh ft
,At lia $n.tone of imne of the r Stmah
Aneriuse and German newspapers, O1l1tl1 0.
Wtt.aildMe wa sure this -would not
distartwb0M dly relations of the coun-.
-..... Get a 10-cent box now.
". Why shol i Germany ad the No odds how bad youear liver, atoneal
A Sat. d States wage war on each or bowels; how much your ,had
-.I dtaitl"t Mr. Qerard anked the later, ashes. how minerable and unsooort.
- A rw, s not the slightest *bie you are from oIstIpatIon. inddl
'. i eepl t 1etwoeen thenm tion. billouness aad stggish bowels
aa oeead6 k ohe? no- -ye asrays lest the deareM reaeltas

;.o^. .' ff- f .... r- ---lw" ,---,
Att Wute Of aemao s A thAme um ma
SdoAsed e ttoern the i attitude o
-P4ruaeaAflMrlc Ambassador Geor-
-*;. ; Is iNMorted M havlng anewered:
> r*b e"Mni a-re oo readily

lie t to e MsIoee trat erasio-Ame .
t p g ,-woid be a et aermans and thoe
win asee of war. Eatly the
'saa 011eold be the cast. AmeaWac*
pimspe it German birth are nest and
So.s saduft ,A s a t d these aur mp'.

Wl Ge':*PAl iS Ca A M EXl o
pauleh OWNOkAfti3 l imW4rtaAf *se.
noeee ToMo Diated41 Ca1r

Madrid-A special cnet eet

j berthe kexpuloda from Mexico by
Q a Carrasa of Jose Carm, the
Snilsh minister. It was the unani-
og degislot that te Incident would
flv ls t@to s tnble between Max-
oe-and Spano, as the oulict Is solely
V* w eufal Carmen. whos author.
bmp be reosalsed by any
Pe-ler i airdo Duo read a letter
'. w'leS Peipral Oarrmasa odecled
that e*t&aSWeOdW agaist Angel do
C .a .m p .* acconot the l^flahl
~latei o dowxpelkl, constituted an
is** nt"ereet of Bscal aMd pollt
a "O, and w wasMn ono omMd a8t

apw ane the Mexican gotern.

i,1* .4-

sleke t4 a a kaselagte- AdieW"
D .VasV pel edhusdist, as;
eleame your neIde onm of aDn the
%ft "in -ad wo-esti-atbi ter
WVUI lst 0d tg othe nli .y'"'
A oenM boa mean b health p
am -I do.. bed for moa.

sides need a elantlf, toe, .Ad.,'
* pton, et r a ol olm t ad.

PMll sotp and oe how qutiw, th*
1 th .to p and te treblei
Woma-Doe tmat alrrot a wer
Dehoulere-Vey prettily, Mum, do
yound a bird.
It you hae esaosMa, riatw" or
other Itching, burning. u lbgkly skin.
eruption,d try reano oin tent ad ee-
Inl soap ad p. Ad how quickly t.
4ching stops and the trouble dtlaep
peat, ven In a vre, stubborn ae
Resinol ointment Is also an e.oelleut
bounehold remedy' for Aimplei, da "
druEC, sore, bwu., wounds, cadacp,
and for atmore of other uses where
a soothin eellg applIcat to s eed
ed. vory druntat soltO roiest 04at.
eamt and remindot ap. Ad..

"There go" a o of Olw 1
"Who is hebo -

Symoathy neoe'w"&
*I hTaeaTslept fore two -htaj

uarm"WS. BIN" U -. 4*a

) ~~K--"---

The a iter t fre the,
Tim d ke pe It Z to the blader,
rAe It t o temerIt a and

YO1 so& n wrðhI s
dtaim m1aef.ul Mte passe

w lt l ao d i nge, t -lt e his
, Dim or thrune toset 'f r* nee
It, b he se a t hey can't pet e irtas.
tea. Whil tore It Isintato* tpovthe
bladde sm eameAsryf t imm kn
raftl e ott the seavtld iM rl sanest.
*to eaoo. etow a tO t eumees,
o lAdfdtm'he*lyour.. t 4

ma al Saturtte of I ,tt'sM to the
badder ado UAinary ou whfich tien
acto. n o again. -
Ad- U ,tsoIs nexapensve, b arall.
d, is made tfrom th aitd dtpapas
a Iuswe itb tolan itadoft lih

w .e. H18h 3fe m &
. Ilwvn "To ds a2146"kus I"ed
so* Lu vasw *11a.. a1 t IBo

rlvsladder tdor a = W=Wl.'e

ban betore defrm Te neb a**e
a"Odft lem on eie, ipim.",

by Hr g fte 3lrn a t
I*ssWed t bo o a w t -*


S.- '.
4,,' -

W. N.

Cou.hs, Cold

SStiff Neck

Papecialiy n the piercing pain
of neuralgia or the dull throb of
he hea a is Sloan's Liniment
.wonderfuUy relieving. Laid
lightly on the part where the pain i felt, it gives at once a
feeling of 01comfort and ase that is most welcome to Ohe

wooverwrought erer,
t W i-a0 '--

* ~ .. -

* -t
* .1

A Vi

- -

PleMmigh PletvP o Defe erw Wilt
Never oee the Light, for Good
and Salfflleent Reasons. -
Flabshlight pletures of grearious I mN i -m I iRm
diners never, never should be taken
anyhow. But there was one which
was taken and destroyed forthwith,
and thereby hans a tale. The dinner M( Kn f
was In honor of a cabrohman of epi-
coponpdus doae. He sat at the A.nA ,
head table., next the toasmaster, and I Um L ni
was promleIt In respect to his ro.- LCOH -3 PR C NT
tundity and the baldness of him had. (A A4I l.o.I.f A1, *.h
Came the photogabher man, sum- j .. Al
wn" the diners to ttentlon-pouTt!
--and all w" done.,riul9m !1 4 r
But the GiMsopt9a posi one was in- ara t
attentive. He $ ad $jut dropped h gisg ..,"M I -
afr eam s04d w amtaia signature
disaln. ait to imo tIe I frou the wendse ,i ITomn eWn- lD
fleer wh th em(ore. g N Mp
The "M blrousit hig fin. -0 ?W ACOTIC Of
ikhed p r e a etbhec ruaan looked
"at n ud took htlo by the arm. A ^W
"No," hesId. "Nb. Obh, no. Take
this tenty-dollar bill, my youna man,
and brnas me the plate smashed In _
little pit"o forthwith." A I
Por the truthful .es had recorded
the neap "o poai gueit la the act of j i 'S I e
alldlia upder th. table. k AperctRetrndy forCoas 8
t 6our Sl0tarhilli | I W
Rb It 'horoughiy Wior ConvuloftiS
*A pren or train should have 15 .. to'd ASL O 513W
mediate attandon to check the *well- K. "'"" O -F F r lver
asg. Rub on, and rub In thoroughly b s, Signatue f "
Hutord's Balsam o,. .yrrh and you ia s,
should have quick relief. Alw have I
a bottle on band for accidents. Adv. E 9i CENTAuR COMPA. Thirt Years
National Coagres of Motheris.
Tie National COress of Mothers
and Iareat-Teaober assoclatlons at
their recent executive boarCd meeting
In Atlantic City. N. J., started a Nae
Uonal Congreu .of Mothers' endow* ^ tT O R IA-- n n* i*
ment fund, $5,000 having been sub-. 0*4 ----Wof ihssn ,, rn sma v .se
scribed for that putpos.
neg Med N eod# PoiAtle& r -Had a OGriie Agalnst M .
"-W n iOne Weaknessh. -- "n There is often fun at the baseball Blo-What to your private opinlon
"When Fies g, nsahin and fail grounds outside of the game. M Pe- of old Oroueberl ?
tocat.h oath.. be, says o." clally amonl the boye who try to se Knox-Well, he's Just the man I'4
S r .. the game without being admitted. like to see my mother-ln-law marry.
"It he stop out late, ad his wife Oni youngste who was fortuste
asks im vhAt he's bt ben dblu e enough to And a knothole In the toeoe COLDS & La nRIPPE
ss that he a b drikg was, hed to shout to another who "- or Ies will break any e
am, pl Ido m unchi ndaway on a juicy W as Culls & ever olds 4 t rippe
lW -Wnwre.IsyWhdo U hUye-'" al
whe aaImdseq the salary 4 gets?" l t o I It acts on the live bette t00n Cal4
"Oh, h*d lihe ptier men in that re, Moa t mel and does not swee oy sicken.
spect.C. ls e9,i the ,/' Go theTP, .ric e .-Ad .

TME O TS a e, cIut*, Io to be st. we
07A9 _HE 'arrII warnt ---
^ Nll~~~l~~a MTHTONn ^*'7.^ ^ ao.MlM ym,^ |M

B '/. K I~/T1 T-rlr tIwitht adequate ralra ci.l ,r O Handed Dollar, i, *
ties A embrac the Ite rwr fo ah case of1 Aat

S V I amount of e at the least that .cannot be cured by Halli
Crys..tal- P .. lUPi l .I I METn n / possible cost. We further reog* Catarrh Cure.
iB CMREAS THAT WEMAR LONOEST 'AND LOOm I m ntze that the farmers and pro* -,. HA=COl..'o TAo, c
MET IItI~lIt/ Ill I ducers in the end pay approxi ep knownF Jt.
7 I +Cleaning, Pressing, Dya ritly .s percent eolthei expense 1rna l lbsea
of.. .I 4 lsM operating the railroads, and it o M ts o* Me frm.
is therefore to the interest of AO X COMMERCE,
"+b ," f M jYU I iM -I 'i 1 mcl0 Toledo. 0.
le dry olean and .press suite for 40c, Borb slts for e. 0/ the producers that the expenses stl ue Catarrh Cure I taken internally.
'- -- ........ ..u. Mt e the blood end mu
We also do repairing and altering WANTS of the common carriers be.as as .i o"foth"eytem. Te time(ntal.
O N O LIST p .. .* -+.S U small as is possible, consistent 7 a t'.frotitiQon
The Only Exclusive White a ON ST OF MPLOYM. with good service and safety. ".sR ,. r O. o .,.P..
S -- We, therefore, call upon our law.
A Call Upon the Law Makers to makers, courts and juries to bear
Let us Clean and Press your Ties. Prevint Uslesa Tax on the foregoing facts in mind when
Aguriulture. dealing with the common car- l r
Ladlesf' Suits Cleaned and PrN a l riers of this state, and we do Jw" .UUIv
m : "' o.RMor especially reaffirm the declara-
W. E.PAR&, M g..' O tionsof the last annual convenW
U ere is no payroll in civiliza- tion of our State Uuion,.opposing
__ ___ ti.n that does not rest upon the the passage of the so-called "full g V VWhJ
I "" back of the farmer. He must crew" bill before the thirty-third
pay the b .lle-ell of them. legislature of Texas." '
When a farmer buys a plow The farmers of Missouri in th |
Gulf I F IShl andU Oyster' s he .' n who minedthe last election, by an overwhelming 0
S. the woodman who felled majority, swept this law off the
the tree, the manufacturer who statute book of that state, and
assembled the raw material and it should come off of all statute
fulness, the railroad that trans- legislature of this nation should
Sped it and the dealer who sold pass such a law or similar legis- v v
hi the oods. He pays the nation which requires unnecessary
,;,.; fi ll U/kni~cal A a fl I.I f.-a S B *,wiles o41 labor land capital em- expenditures. ., ,.
Whol- f nOIesale and 2l1a 1 U htII played in the transaction as well This applies to all regulatory Dafi la
Wholesale and IataigDessw dgaof r cat8al em uneesr
AP a for the tools, machinery, measures which increase the ex- 11 e Shop111111
Sb udigs, etc. used in the con- penses of industry without giving
struction of the commodity and corresponding benefits to the pub-
"O R the same applies to all articles lic. There is ofttimes a body of Oala, Florida
J"O U R S of use and diet of himself and men assembled at legislatures--
Sthmo e e ed in the subsidiary and they have a right to be there
A R ES l*oof tnuustry. -who, mn their zeal for rendering BICYCLES AND BICYCLE
SThe total value of the nation's their fellow-associates a service,
SI ||, n D I nual aricultural products is sometimes favor an increase in the SUPPLIE S
B L.:. A I' around $ o2,000,X,000, and it is expenses of industry without due SUPPLIES
SNsafe to estimate that 95 cents on regard for the men who bow aheir
every dollar goes to meet -the backs to the summer's sun to
1e -a i penses of subsidiary industries. meet the payroll, but these comr- Special AttUilit Given to Repair
Long Distance Telephone Conneci onl The farmer does not work more mittees, while making a record .. ... .. .
than thirty minutes per day for for themselves, rub the skin ,off worK. !*eds ir
CRYSTAL RIVER. FLA.t iWself; the remaining thirteen the shoulders of the farmer 'by M hm,
hours of the day's toil he devotes urging the legislature to lay an- rtne
s./.. .. -- .. ....- to meeting the payroll of the other burden upon his heavy load .
____________ hands of agriculture, such and under the lash of "be it en- High trade Bicydes and
as the manufacturer, railroad, acted" goad him on to pull and
commercial and other servants, surge at the traces of civalisation, Mn l
no matter how he may sweat, MotWcydes
The Farme's Parel and How foamand l at the task When ______
He Maet It. le slatures "cut a melon" for
The a nu. payroll of ar o.r they hand the farmer a SEND S
Bayview Homoes o .siS emn
>ian.),e py- ]aehi-or Bb llw I
4u.. w..,..th hir. Or o nl o ftOr a UandS a Bre Bras Ostigis Box6sBh6fftin i
3mt 4a n68016 1- tot p1 -unless we hate some- Couplings, Steel or Iro Pulleys
'AW; m~nO-ithing for them to do and we are Belting.
W. do a general alsatge busio-b1m "" not willing to carry thet hired in
We d agency want to all uinlt !ss must, therefore, insist upon the Ocala IrOn W orks
We sel lots from our own subdiviosh .S EeCcanti` ,0k and help of dependent i ndustries nW e I-
We especly want to assist tee t rem r most rigid economy. O ala Iron W works
( Other farmers to locate here. It talke the crneg crop, the stial, Flor des hone 4
Shkhsold last year for $1692,& Neede .
.O~ to pay off the employee
We h eatifl water t fr ds; the money de- While the war on aths on and there f E KI
SWe have De'uill~l w r { NT r SWinter or summer homes. Hestock of approximately $2,- legislative bodies-to take an in-
Win,0oru. the yearly cotton ventory of the statute books and ,
at 0OQ,000; the wipe off all extravagant sad use- SEED POTATOES 1
t whh s worth $610, less laws. A good house-cleaning oaW S
000,000, and the oat crop, that is needed and economies can be FR-~ ROM DISASE
is $4orth $40,000,000 are re. instituted here and there that will stg." i5 .'r.. o.
q airedto meet the annual pay- patch the clothes of indigent child. them a .. b. Moan W.
roll of the manufacturers. The dren, rest tired mothers and lift WAKnIS snI PrtlL PRiBMIS
money derived from the remain- mortgages- from despondent lAeea, steaso Ce., i. T.
Ing staple erops is used in meet- homes. Unnecessary workmen
S' ing the payroll of the bankers, taken off and useless expenses
merclihats, etc. After these ob- chopped down all alonen the line MII ieK
lizations are paid, the farmer has will add to the prosperity of the
only a few bunches of vegetables, fanrer and encourage him in his f i Ilmv 3*
some fruit and poultry which he mighty effort to feed and clothe '
can sell sad call the proceeds the world.
Shis own. If any of these industries have g. t,
I "When the farmer pays off his surplus employes we can use IImpI1 INK
m hep he hs very little left and them on the farm. We have no
Sm eet these tremendous pay. regular schedule of wages, but --
Irolls e has been forced to mort. we pay good farm hands on an .
Spg, work women in the average of.$1.50 per day of their. |i WeAIIeIi
*r the hours of teen hrosrs whe the bord L I
... ... .. themesIyeas wlor p usually Ps runs.Ih.,e. .. w r.. ...u
a gd* ;mdof eunnefessaryeex and thethniremonths dea ti about y r dinner
Latest sheet muic and music books. Vie. 1 pots sad whether required by they ~an do the chore for their
t-r Talkig Machines and pd a e c s their own cacut hee are mo
We sell 8teinway, Ohickering, Malthehek, ad .rt W want all thin 1Mhl "-- ... .o
'other pianos -wla anos fwt0evr c ar at cu o ing the magic toocd of the plow.
up. on easy terms. We sell organs trs *5 up.l mpation the full crew bill .. Te con astobo i iy oh. I
..1 -ri t.orataeoge*. & ts ottatbarter of tamable rom Federal PAgricKult- R M it "
eseary- e poses t which e *ref l t ven annual sals Tem g

LU- .DDEN & BA- T I-- crw-- ML farm n the c el United
Tme e arers' Union States amount to 4,00 e Fp601ase-ss
A. I. u rea, Mager op to this cost of ,av. -a
)s*tl.l. e A .on a, and eate iSs ?mlly.e U ce

IV I.l.e .I + .M' lip- vi "? .. f

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