Group Title: Fernandina news (Fernandina, Fla. : 1891)
Title: Fernandina news
Full Citation
Permanent Link:
 Material Information
Title: Fernandina news
Uniform Title: Fernandina news
Fernandina news (Fernandina, Fla. 1891)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: H.P. Trimble
Place of Publication: Fernandina Beach, Fla.
Fernandina Fla
Publication Date: August 18, 1910
Frequency: semiweekly[<1896>]
triweekly[ former <1891-1894>]
Subject: Newspapers -- Fernandina (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Nassau County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Nassau -- Fernandina Beach
Coordinates: 30.669444 x -81.461667 ( Place of Publication )
Numbering Peculiarities: Numbering is irregular.
General Note: Publisher: S.W. Manucy, <1894-1896>.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 5, no. 15 (Mar. 3, 1891).
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00075899
Volume ID: VID00016
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 - 33141436
alephbibnum - 002001190
lccn - sn 95026700
lccn - sn 95026700
 Related Items
Succeeded by: News (Fernandina, Fla.)

Full Text

* :-

SmLeadgPeep NIASUMCeusep.

The 9UEW twv O



VOL. 4T-NO. 40.


ho t w l it J. Muauf City Finances in F

A telegram from Baltimore Wed-
nesday morning about noon brought
the sad itellgence o thedeathof Last night's meeting
Mr. J. J. Futishauter who. went to Council was prolitfic of m
that city some two weeks before for Councssilw on matters of m
medical treatmetAt at Johns Hop- the clic wemal, as will be
kins hospital aid where he under- the folldWinc e account o
went an operation for some throat transpired:
trouble. News from his bedside The first matter rough
then brought the assuring informa- the meetings was the appl
tion that his condition was good, a permit from Mrs. Bogart
and it was believed that hewould a concrete and wooden r
recover. This condition continued on lot 15, block 50 (the
for several days, but lung compli- lot on Centre street betwe
cations then developed and his con- and Sxth streets) w
edition grew steadily worse until granted. Permission ws
death ended his sufferings. granted her to have the sn
In the death of Mr. Ratishauser ig now on the abovelot r
the city suffers a distinct loss. for lot 30, block 5n 3
his passing removes from among us Th bod of S. Carri, a
a progresve citizen, a charitable urer. in the sum of $5i,
man pad one who stood deservedly had been approved by actin
high by his fellow citizens. His Kelly, was read and was
unobstrusive manner. his affable filed.
di npition, and -his acts of disinter- The contract from the
estedcharity, had made him known Bell Telephane Co. relating
throughout the city and county, phone poles within the c
and he will be missed by all. read and referred to the ci
Mr. Rutishauser filled several
terms as a member of the city coun- president Kelly infoy.
cil, refusing further election to that board that Mr. S. had
position, and held eral import-
ant positions in thi Eagles, Elks garbage not used by the c
and Sons of Berman organizations garbage to be dumpt used onby the
hehe same to be dumped on the
here, a position he held owned by him in the north
was characterized by that study of the city, and the offer
bonet character w"- was part of ofthecityandthoffer
his being. cepted.
Mr. Rutishauser ewe to ernanma Waas mo
dies from Switzerl aut 1887, tohave 4.
and has resided herver since, and on Fihvrst o
by his energy he accomalatet con- Ao it
siderable property in the city and clerk f,
on this island. coern u
Hiu remains will arrive here Sat- corn h ,"
urday morihg, accompanied by thatan nphr
his nephew Mr. Emil Rutishauser, that 2
who left Wednesday afternoon for orrected- d
Baltimore to aompanv the body ferried hcom
home.ferred to th.'comr
o .m,,and licenses, vi'

'Sag --I Vend of Pifth street as a
the funeral wilt be attended by all sam e to be given up to the
the societies of which he was a same to be given up to the
member, and also by a large del- *
egation from the Sons of Hermann To the Honorable Mayor.
of Jacksonvilk. of Fernandina, Florid
rIesetud is survived by his wife Gentlemen -- We. y)ou
and one child, and also a brother, herewith the Financial St:
Mr. J. C. Rutishauser. of this city, Jun.,3oth, 19io.
to whom the sympathy of the comr- We are pleased to re
munity is extended. city. in ouropinion, in a v
borrowed daring the past
U l- r. -eral thousand dollars. Co
Whereas, in His infinite wisdom the streets, and the funds
our Heavenly Father has called the paving Centre street as [fa
soul of our beloved choer master. much street improvement
Charles VirgiU Hillyer. from its year.
earthly habitation to the Choir In- It affords us much I
visible; be it are in competent and inte
Resolved, That while the choir faithfuly performed. "a
of St Peter's church does humbly In the auditing depi
bow In subinission to the will of an kept in a neat and orderly
All-wise God, we shall ever hold in Re
loving uamembrance his uniring ..
devotion to us, knowing full well
that his probationary service here
S has fitted him for that higher and
grander chair in the heavenly king-

Carl Warfield.
Anna W. Williams.
Dora A. Kubt
JohannaK. Crooks.
Emma M. E. Nagel.
Freda Lasserre
Bessie Magel. *-
Sophie C jW: ..6
..Zelda H.Btffltid.
GW. Baltzell
I.. Bal
S Leaf Lgel.
SFrances Carrio
*l '" JenMie M.41lark
T.'J. Clark.
i Carrio.
OZ Duryee.


The abW eill be paid
for the apor in ay jail in
the UnitedS J. A and S C.
Wisemah, fb
in thUs county for lac of i
The elder man is about 0
the younger about 30 yearsof age:
both heavily built and both quite

A. J. JounsoN,
Sherib Nassau County.
By W, E. Inlton, Dputy.

room lf" NOWM







ine Condition-Street Improvemeants Recommtended-All Departments in competent
Haadq-CCouacil Had Qsy Meeting Last Night.

of. City any time it was wanted.
uch dis- President Kelly stated that bdh
moment to had been asked by certain tax bay-
een from ers on Centre streetwhy, the city
f what did not continue the vitrified brick
Davement as far as Ilevenuh street.
t before and a motion to that effect was
cation of made by Councilman Waas. This
to erect brought on a lengthy talk. during
evidence which the quality of the brick being
Morrison used wa discussed ,by all the
>en Fifth members of the board, and figurati-
ich was vely speaking, it was also "cussed"
s also by some of them, when the matter
nall build- was left with the street committee.
moved to The matter of further extending
the paving was left to a future
s treas- meeting of the board',
), which Councilman Humphreys said that
g Mayor two of the city mules were no
ordered longer capable of working. And the
committee was instructed to di's-
Southern pose of them and purchase two
g to tele- serviceable mules.
city was Councilman Roux asked who
ty attor- was commander in chief of
the force summoned for street
mned the work. stating that they were not
rick had doing any work because no one was
ar for all in charge of them, when Chairman
city, the Humphreys. of the street commit-
low lots tee, stated that. Mr. Swearinen.
ern part on account of numerous oler
was ac- duties taking up the time of the
chief of police, would oversee 'the
ved that work.
required The clerk stated that
lby them book was ready for eq,
S'1entre which work willrbe at
and the anotheE meeting. '
orm the Chairman Roux, of it-
request. tee on city property. wor-
s asked ized to ascertain the cost of needed
nent ag- repairs to the superintead not's
nanse be residence. 4
was re- On motion of Councilman rM
on. taxes nandez. the city attorney w in-'
i*' j structed to secure the g v
opened street from N. T. & T. C
garden, The annual reportjt. finance
city at committee was rea as flows:
Fernandina, Fla., August 17th, 191o.
President and Members of City Council. ity
a. '
r Finance Comnmittee, beg leave to snu it
atement of the City for'the fiscal year ec g

port that we find the fil cial affairs of the
very satisfactory condition No money -as
year. and the indebtedras reduced v-
onsiderable work has b in improving
are in hand for the pa of the work of
r as Fifth street; and weecommend that as
work be done as pratkAidfutiug theensuaig

pleasure to sta t t"seerral departments
ellig nt hands, thbe*ork of each is bdig

artment. we 6fi acsants and books tAre
mabner. '
spectfully slbmitf .
J. H, ) ERROW,
W. WASS, -

4 City Treasurer .
luterest and Sinking F
Passive -
t lWat *^r.- ks Plat

10- -. M 1 Kh CMU L i
'g. El-ctric Works Plant, oki .' .
19. ,* .. w n .ew; .
x6. IAre Department Equipmnient. .
S9. Fi., Alarm System d .
2- Cit Building Proierty .
o'S. Scwvrat opstructiou .
h Roads ..e .... .

14. Judglncut First National Bank .
22. Outstanding Warrants .. ..
17 Bond Issue1902 .
Surplus Assetts Over Liabilities.

Mr. L Z Npilson, wvo is known
teferybody in the Hilliard neigh-
hood. sends us the foglwitig.
"Mr. Sam-'.Sweanngen reports
lhat he and some friends went
hunting last winner down on Indian
river when elevr deer ran by them
about 150 yards. the yells of fif-
teen hounds rushing .them at the
fastest speed. He turned six of
them on their bocks amd wounded
ttree m#re before they get o-ut f
*- L a& -.L*


2 1 78
2I I

'-53 49
.o.961 wt
35,605,81 g -
4.o000 oo- 130,z89

8.000 00
3.502 $2 .I
63.0o00 o- 74,

A steer aed
under hairop ia the
brand. is at my
Ferry. .Owner call
costs and get the t|


DE: rIS"

Swam Bldgs Pbone


, 58

City Offices. .. $ 2,480 oo
Police Depr'mt .3.360 o oo
Fire Department 2,040 oo
Water Deprt'mnt 7,300oo00
Light Deprt'mnt. 11,100 oo
Sanitary Dep'rt 2,400 oo
Sewer nnd P'ing. 1.5oo oo
Cemetery. 300 00
Streets and Dr's 7,000ooo
Ptg and Advt. 175 oo00
Contingent I,ooo oo
City Property. 500oo00
City Float. 300 oo
$39.355 oo

S10o. Ints on $63,ooo
Bonds 3.150 oo
36. Inst on Jdgmnts 6oo oo
8o. Inst Snkg Fund 2.5oo00 oo
81. Judgment .2,369 26
$47,974 26

$ 2.394 11
2,975 93
1,797 29
6.289 56
9,861 74
2,407 -9
1.029 15
1,151 65
314 75
789 44
825 24
$30,436 15

3.150 o
632 65


$ 85

7 29

470 8i

5,848 35

'39 75

325 24

$ 472 28

32 65

2,239 57 .
2,369 26
$38,827 63 $ 504 93

210o 56

$9,391 13

z6o 43

$9.651 56

30TH, 1910.

12u. Light Rents. $
117. Water Rents .
10o6. Fines .
112. Lc'ns'sigo9-1o
128. Road Fund .
to6. Impounding. .
doo. Tax Red'mp'u
103. Dog Tax .
103. Street Tax ...
144. Office Rent. .
141. Corporation
"Tax 1909 .
112. License' ax
1908 9 .
107. Corp. Tax io08
113. Personal Tax
115. Miscellaneous
122. St. Ex. P'mnt.
-trs. .,
129. Tapping Fees
138. Rent of Metrs
145. Sewer Permit
o105. Taxes Back..

110o,500 oo 00
.5,000 oo
1,500 oo00
6,ooo oo
150 oo
. 200 00
6o oo

19.854 07

$10,278 47
5.147 s
1.252 jO
6.421 75
921 31
125 6o
334 o8
93 00
48 oo
6o oo


147 63

421 75
621 31

134 o8

6,969 16

* A, r *.

$418S64 07

$41.375 15

73 oo
9,449 15
30 oo
64 5
6 .
21 00
32 50
13 oo00
4 oo
$11,048 42

, Less
$ 221 53

247 50

24 40

7 oo
152 00

12.884 91

$13.537 34



City Treasurer -.......
J&ddgment July 21. '04.-
Interest and Sinking Fund.-
Bond Issue 1902.. ...
Water-works Plant.. .
Electric Light Plant, old .
new. .
Warrant Account.. .
City Building Property .
Roads and Bridges .

Income ........ .
Fire Department Equipment. .
Sewerage Construction .
W. S..Whitney .....
Tax Assessment Roll 1909.
'Fire Alarm System ...
Road Roller .. .

iz Is-UN s
The following have been appoint-
ed registration officers of the va-
rious districts of the county, to
serve at the general election to be
held iu November:
1-W. J. Lohman.
2-L A. Ferreira.
. 3-E. G. Hyde.
4-W. Clyde Davis.
5-J. A. Flood.
6--L L. Owens.
7-W: J. Carleton.

* $ 8.084 34

7.740 70


* 10.961 01
4,000 00


1,965 97

$172,157 59

$ 8.000 00

65.000 00

3.502 42

84.769 96

12,884 91

$172,157 5A

The Teachers' uniform exami
nation for September will be heh
at Calahan, Florida, for both whit
and colored appkcants, beinnin
n Tuesday, September the 6th
1910, at 9 o'clock a. m. Exami
natio. to be hemd in the school

L L Ow'ws.
Supt. Public Ibstruction.

Thlt t h.'

A. Sauls. For everything in Lumber and
9-J. R. Tri1g. Shingles. Large stock; quick de-
10-D. W. Conner. ilveries; high grdes l ice.
11-W. A. Johnston. Let us bidon your order before
12-J. B. Pittman. you purchase er before
15-W. S. Motes. McINA & S ,
14-N. H. Hunt. Mill South Fourt h St

The property known as the Geo. Hundreds of orphans have been
W. Calwel property, on lot 10 helped by the Presient the In-
subs. C and D of lot 42. on r the In-
Beach street This entire proper- dustrial and Orphans Home at
V ty. consisting of house of 5 rooms Macon, Ga. who writes: We have
and a lot lOOx100 feet, is offered used Electric B in this Insti-
at the remarkably low price of tution for years. It has proved
600" Aply to 0. L Baltzell, a most excellent -m n r
Cit y B^ in. -mSedicine[,v
City Builing. S ver and Kidney trouble
July 6th, 1910. Weregardit as one of the best
S .... fanmiy medicies on earth "It in-
Write J. D. ch, care Jack- viorate all vitalrgans, purifies
.. Dtlopen o., the blood, aids digestion creates



bid Mme otf lapplis la and
AMt Femadima.
Mr.SW. H. Mann toda\ rece-'iv\
a handsome Buick car.
Mrs. J. J. Kelly left Wednesdla
for a visit to North Carolina points.
Mr. Jalues Butterfield is spend-
ing a fen days with relatives IiI
this city.
Captain E. F. Morse returned
thbi week from a vacation spent :i
Atlanta, (a.
Mrs. C G. Powers is sui(nd1i1'.
awhile at White Springs, Fl.. ifo
the beurfit of her health.
Mrs. Scott and daughter, .M-<
Mae, returned this evening from
their vi.!t to Alachau, Fla.
* Mis .c Anna Heckel and lk)ra
Kuhn :eft yesterday for Charles-
ton, S. C., where they will visit for
several weeks.
Mr G(us MacDonell, of St. Au-
gustirn is visiting his parents.
Captain and Mrs. A. 0. MatDoniell.
of thi ,ity.
Mr; F. C. Ferreira, Sr., will
leave :ommorrow for Charlotte.
N. C .nd Virginia points for a
visit ot several weeks.
Mlors. Louis Klarer and J. C.
Ferielza left yesterday morning for
St. Louis, where they will spend
two weeks on pleasure.
Dr L. T. Galphin has o)ugiht
the r-ord runabout fornierly. owned
by l). Horsey, We learn that Dlr.
Horsty will buy a larger machin,-.
Mr, M. Goldstein and daughter.
Mrs. Sutker, and son. Master Alex.
of Savannah, have e-en spending
the week' here as guest of Mr.-Louis
Gold stein.
A special meeting of Fernandina
Aer,. No. 172.3. will be held Fri-
day Cve"mg, at S o'clock. A'l
members are requested to.he pres-

The garbage cans recently or-
dered lby the Ladies Civic Ileague
for use on Centre street arrived
yesterday and were distributed
among the several business houses.
J. A. and S. C. Wisemnan, father
and son. who wereaheld under blnd
by last term of Circuit Court, and
whlio were to be tried at the special
term of court next month on the
charge of larceemv of cattle, .1ave
skipped their bond, which was fur-
nished in the sum of $1,2?(M by Dr.
E. M. Sanderson, of Jacksonville.
Dr. Dobbs will preach at the Bap-
tist Church Sunday at i, a. m. and
7.30 p. m. Morning subject
"Steps Upward." Evening subject t
"The Unobserved Observer." It
is earnestly urged 'that there lc .,
full attendance of the church iand
congregation, as a matter of sit
preme importance is to be presented.
Every member should be present--

for a, vsit to St oJ, Yestla^ ,
While away he ex to ChicagO
large tiloriug establish. vsit the
V. Pricc & CoL. i C iago, wi
the ho01 of more ftll ago with
the fa!i :md winter line cop'tng
suiting- tor the R. I i jo fn's
Feruanmo.. r Partin ste. of
that he expects to div states
more .Alcern ways of making
men's others s asi wells .,aS nug
the part ular dresers of hi. a
quaintantc: and at th same ti ic-
book som new ida, in at tshoe
busine the shoe
C. B M N:raprmninent
dealer oi 'in- city, in his p ber
.t touring, ar. has reached nr
.en :otl: 0to Montreal, where-
will np -ime ti wme. -
low the j.urnil Herald high
as ar as New Vork. At Green-
ville, S. C. !r. McNair will be
joined b hI f :" ily aid ,b C
Herloug and t lyoJaOck "'.i
all of whom e11 mak.. e .l_ .

' **


Fernamlna's Best Friend.

Tihe Larg. Circulation.
Time Lfarest Patronage and
The Largest Paper in Nassau.


The News;


SWhyt 1 a ho'sely. anyhowT

The meritfl man is now very mer-
il to his bes-t.

We know of some cats that never
'Ial to come back.

The Mores s'im to be las da-
Sawor than iee -.ream cones.

Therh -O 131.000 foreign waiters
's I Leao, al w'ti palms extended

How aeromauts have cities at their
'mrcy la mimic warfare is becoming

With a new record every day It
mia there is so liiant to the powers

Tl Chicago wonia whose er was
ittea oE y her husband, probably
Nalt feed hm enough.

There Is a very bad $2 bill ln circu-
atL Mast oe getting your change
IS tweties an ml ftes.

A Kaaus jadge rules that It Is the
'duty of pedestrians to dodge automo-
bmes. Almo the necessity.

Nbw horses are wearing bonnets
tis season, probably because bonnets
awe absolutely out of style.

If you cant awim stay near the
bore. If you can swim be satisfied
t teo yowr trends about It

When the uatooble collides with
li kaimatMUe it Is seldom that the
latter has to go to the repair shop.

Two Phnanalplm have lost their
lives rnming or traas. Such unusual
ihate was sure to be fatal in Phlladel-

Just bottle up your weather grouch
and strike a temperature average for
Ithe year on the 21 day of meat De-

It may soon be possible to telephone
to E gland from the United States.
Very well, but how about getting mom-
4y that way?

Mm th re s a abiding of optims-
Stalt at It wl prove easier to
4odge a aeroplae thaian antemo-
ile or motorcye.

;t would sem that more people ar
M ng their lves to the perfection of
lfe aeroplae than to any former
iscientlflc achievement

In twenty-seven yeaT the Kimber-
ley d4a A l bavre yidd 42
00,000 orth of Wiamoada Still
western corafields do a lot better

The man who is earning his own liv-
ing In these days. however mildly be
may be goiag about it, is truly enough
earning bis bread by the sweat of his

'lmorous males who are frightened
et the way women are invading men's
occupations should take heart at the
-Iccess some achieve In to*tomng

* Going down to the sea Ia ships was
.the ancient idea of reriL But it was
eidamon place safety beside goang up
to the air in the most modern style

Ten or fifteen deaths smoan the
comparatively few aeronauts and avia-
tors in the last few months are not1
oely depleting their ranks but showing
up air flights as mighty damsous
D lmUnMI

Resist Ceginnl~ng
Ptould we >T,, reach the poit at
wh1ih some p. : itlar vice ha be-"
come a sort of and nature to s, 6tt
Ulil do no gu.,d ;. rail at fate or -
tiry. TLhee I,, fate for as. but'
such as n.' ., for ouMjelve I.
hkve it ii o.1r er to make or Er
ourselves if choose to make.
rather tiha.nn ;our O deta w*
have the cscr. gives long b
one who kn..w Resist bteai s"* '
-Ualtimnor, Sun

War Educieaf.
The best ships and S
most costly mnechalMm a sh
fwaluel"s if th. na In are IW
to use them to the bSA
'theodore Roonsevdel '

GastrM0roolqg ii G
The ii,: r oy tams" & 8sba
W 1'1 wh( bVIg as nsthelesk"as
point ., g" ptabm oat
water an W Mb6 s
wet, a g

f~r.. .Alt &-V Inof St
toip- s't m



981 t--e ?uiiu
utorPi i n; a 1

dna ImIat t lbm mas
m "

Nashville, Teon.-As an outcome of
the recent Judicial election in Tennes-
see. in which the regular Democratic
nominees, which he supported, were
defeated by Independents, who had
the active aid of the Republican or-
ganization, Gov. M. R. Patterson Is-
sued a statement to the Democracy
of Tennessee.
In it he expresses a willingness to
waive the Democratic nomination for
a third term, which he has already
received in a primary which he con-
trolled, and again test the question ot
a choice of the Democracy in any sort
of a primary. Thus he would hope.
he says, to save the state to Democ-
He refers to "the pernicious later-
meddling of a Republican President
with the affairs of the Democratic
party in our state," and says it should
be resented.
Beverly, Mass.-President Taft and
his political advisers believe that the
republican party has a good oppor-
tunity to carry Tennessee this fall
and thus make a break in the "solid
south." With this end in view, Mr.
Taft Invited a number of the party
leaders in Tennessee to Beverly in or-
der to see if the Republicans cannot
adjust their differences of the past,
and go into the coming campaign in
harmony. The TennesseeMas came to
lunch with the President Among
them were Representative Austin, Lee
Brock, Newell Sanders and Judge G.
M. Henderson.
The Republican hope, as viewed
from Beverly, is based on the split in
the Democratice party and the recent
overwhelming victory of the Indepen
dent judicial ticket, which won by
from 4,500 to 5,000 majority. In addi
tion to a -governor, there is to be
elected this fall a legislature, which
will name a successor to Senator Fra

Crop Conditions Throuhout the Counm
try Were Bad in July.
Washington.-Crop growth through-
out the Unittd Sates was unfavorable
during July, according to the bureau
of statistics of the Department bl
Agriculture. The deterioration was
about 4.2 per cent., as compared with
an average decline of 2.3 per cent
during July.
The aggregate of croo conditions on
August 1 (IO) representing the aver
age on August 1 of the past -ten
years) for the Southern states was as
iglnia, 106, West Virginia 99
Nogth Carolina 99, South Carolina 9&
Georga 95, Florida 94, Kentucky 98
Tbmeisee 104. Alabama 100, Misals
slppi 104. Texas 106, Oklahoma 89
Artass 101.
Uitd States May Bring Peace.
Washmagton.-General Sebastian Sa
ams aad Dr. Modesto Barrieos repre
sestattivea of the Madrise faction ii
Nicaragua. had an Interview at the
state department with Huntingtoi
Wilos, acting secretary of state, an4
preI ted a formal representation
Anick, if accepted, in their opinion
wold bring about a settlement of the
troubles which have been seething i
the Central American republic. Thai
no arguments which they presented
however, have changed in the leai
thie fed policy of this government Im
regard to the Nicaraguan situation
was made absolutely plain at the de
Severe Shock Recorded.









Clevel-ad, Ohio.-The seismograph
at 8L Igsatlus observatory showed an
e theQahe probably 2,000 alles dis-
tft fr-m Cleveland, has occurred.
kThe begflag of the vibrattios was
leeorwde at 10:36 a. m, and the end
SU11:01. Th- east-west wave mo-
tioes were pronounced.
Texas Ticket.
Galveston, Texas.-After endorsing
United States Senator Joseph W. Bai-
teo for the Democratic nomination for
Pmrsidnt in 1912 and nominated a
fual state ticket, headed by Oscar B
Celqnttt for governor and A. B. Do.
VMdeo for lieutenant governor, tih
Democratic state convention adjorn
ed. Both Colquitt and Davidso are
ati-prohibitionists. notwiuthstlm
the fact that the party in the roent
primary declared in favor of the ms.
of a prohibition amedmae
to the people

I Masses Take ImportanMt t1p.
Chicag.-The resolution -adpt
establishing a concordat between ti
Knights Templara governlg bodies
aid by Masons to be the a=t I
portant action in many' lsoo The
coacordat establishes ammlsae* relay
tlas between the Knights tof Zg**
Ireland, Scotland. Canada aM tih
united States All the Tlmpl"s o
the world are affiliated with the -g
eratag bodies of one or thr of tlh
nations, and this legimlsi pnntaelea
mattms, and this legisitl pen l

platform, with the idea that it will set tempts to obtain reinstr'ement as a
a pace for the Democracy of other night watchman in the dock depart-
states and put Senator Bailey proml- i mnt, the mayor does not know that
nently before the country as presiden- it was he who fired the chot.
tial timber. '\ Asie from declaring that he should
t have been fired upon for doing his
MiRl nE MiN RV,. duty, he has in no way criticised his
assailant and mainaitsn a marked
Stopped Orchestra From Playing Dixie assailant and maainth a marked
at Reception In Idaho. aversion to discussing the event.
Gallagher made his first frank talk
Seattle, Wash.-Senator W. B. Hey- concerning the crime. "While I will
burn of Idaho dislikes "Dixie." lie not say that I am sorry," he said, "I
created a sensation at Wallace, Idaho, now hope that the mayor will get well.
stopping the orchestra while the mv But I wanted to teach high officials
sicians were playingthe popular to regard the rights of subordinates.
strains. 1' I. consider that I had to shoot the
Colonel Hamer had just finished hi* mayor as a lesson to the country. I
address, and the orchestra had started did what I did for personal principles
a medley of well-known airs.
a bote sxt n in thres m and was not proms ed by any anar-
About the sixth number in the med& chistic belief
ley was "Dixie." The senator leaped "I am sorry that Commissioner Ed-
to his feet, strode across to the m wounded, for I was aiming
siclans and cried out: "This is a wards was wounded, for I was aiming
publican meeting; we want s suconly at the mayor. But en the
pubican meeting; we want thought of killing him had not been
tunes here. ? long in my mind. In fact,-I1 reached
The amazed musicians stopped aIw- no decision until I boug t newspa-
mediately. The senator strode backpe The paper said that Gpnor was
to his seat. After a moment of going per. The paper aid that nor was
lence Mayor Hanson arose and closed going to sal for tha That
the meeti. made me angry-4o thigh that he
the meeting. I should take a vacation in Europe
Enlisted Strength of Army. while I did not even hbve a chance
Washington.-During the' present to work, much less -a vacation. So
year the enlisted strength of the army I hurried over the .lnty-third street
has been fived approaimately at 81.- ferry and inquire my, way to the
000 men under the arrangement of the Kaiser Wilhelm.
estimate of Maj. Gen.'Leonard Wood, "My wrongs had proved more than
chief of staff. General Wood's plan is I thought I could bear. Over and
is to use the army appropriation fr over I sized up my hard station in
soldiers anad materials and make p- life and contrasted It with that or
ductions in other directions. The ner some other men-of Myofbr (;aynor.
chief of staff wants sa army of ag t. who had wronged me in particular
lag men equipped for bustaeMs. At length I determined to se= ,
venge and I concloed UL sld e
Pool Sellin Ordered Stopped.. jstly mine. .
Cleveland.-Goveror Harmon h4 "I had carried 1'a gu for nine
notified Sieriff Hirstius of CuyahWo years. I feared 'he enemies I had
county to stop pool selling, which made by writingg letters when I was
been going on at the Grand t trying to reform the dock depart-
races at North RandalL m jaent"
China Wants Mee Time. ( Don Jaime Issues Address.
Washington.-Owing "to the Mf San Sebastian. Spain -Don Jaime.
that China has asked for' more th, the Carlist pretender to the throne,
in which to prepare for the meeti t has laumed a circular letter addressed
Sof the international oplum congress. to the leaders of the Carlista, in
which was to have been held at Th- which he advises his followers to re-
Hague beginning September 15, th. sist with all their force the rising
meeting has been postponed tide of radicalism. but not to have
recourse to violence.. The pretender
May Die fro Mesquito Bite. says that he doea not propose to de-
SEstha..ood, La-Mrs L Simona, part ber pacific methods unless the
t siding ear here. is in a serious con ezis regime is threatened. "Itf rev-
*- 0t as a result of a mosquito bit- olutia esaces religious, family and
Sbittak oa the head. erysipelas follow property traditions of Catholic Spain.'
ed ad her recovery is doubtful. be as, "I will do my duty."
SAldrich Will Quit. IIlled Sel by Starvation.
a Basta.-Detalls of the conference Newrh, N. J.-Miss Virginia Ward-
* at Wrwick, ILR I, n Sunday last, at law, oe ef the mysterious sisters up-
s traded by Senator Nelson W. Aldrich. 4er idletment for the murder of Mrs.
. Seator W. Murray Crane of Msa- Ocey W. M. 8aead. tWe Bat Orange
e chusetts and Secretary to the Presf i athtUb victim, died in the house of
. dent Norton, became known in higher detentio here. Death was due. in
, Political circles here. It is said that the opinion of physicians, to starva-
e Senator. Aldrich destely told .k tion. The fate of the aged woman
f callers that stories to the effect that in this respect paralleled that of heb
r he had recondered lis determine alleged victim, for doctors who exam-
* tona ot to ru again for the seM" haed Oney 8naed before her death said
- are entirely without sendRilon Te her alinm ts wer all due to lack of
s senator sM he had made an -ll 4s |Mur|e| Opiates is Miss Ward

eNew .York City.-Ctta la still A
king, though statistics derived from _
strictly offlcia sources running back
as far as 1790, it is disclosed that the P M AlM NUn w
United States would today be a debtor
instead of a creditor naion but for T tfrs UiK.
her exports of raw cotton. Upon oar
cotton we have actually depended to
maintain our credit In the wod of r | 3TUf 9
commerce. TAM 9 WE
From 1790 up to June 30, 109; t- __
aggregate value of all exports t
the United Staes was $47,9 9,224,; j ffrS a Trace Prd tca e ftr 1 s
during all his period of 119 yeatoie yS i r Overca
total trade balance of the UnIa
States has been 1,436,114.566; th Whe ap 651r1.
tal value of raw cotton exported f4U-
while was $13,,353,086-no accent
being made of the exports of ma.- New York City.-William J. Gay-
factured cotton or of cotton seed prod- nor, mayor of New York City, lies
ucts. In other words, If we had: d toin St Mary's hospital with two seg-
no raw cotton to export, we ments of a split bullet fired by James
now as a nation appear on the. al- Gallagher who sought to assas-
ance,sheets of the world's comnimerce. Gallagher, who buried In his neck
as a debtor to the extent o w eandamouthi, but he has shown not
than $7,000,000 n,000.e ad mouth, but he om ow.
In presenting this brief co-mpia one a mg symptom.
the Southern Commercial Co rM It .is beyond human power to say
the Southern Commercial Co ess whether he will recover, for o even
says that its purpose is to lift cotton- whethe mo renowned specialisover, for not vcan say
Its enemies, its cultured methodsa(t there blood poisoning will be the
all subjects related to the great staple is
--out of and above consideration ,
solely southern interests and to give .
It is natural and rightful place as a -
great national interest' -

Senator Bailey Given Great Endorse "
meant by Texas Democrats. :
Galveston, Texas.-United States r -/-.-'.-.
Senator Joseph W. Bailey was given
a great demonstration by the State "
Democratic convention, which was in
session here.
The demonstration lasted for 41 '
minutes, and continued until he drove
out to the gulf shore and addressed
the shouting throng. It served to em-
phasize the fact that the convention is
most distinctive in Its advocacy of
Senator Bailey.
The demonstration came when Hon.
Clarence Ousley, temporary chairman,
in his address, sounded the keynote, WILLIAM J. GAYNOR.
declaring that the convention should The Assassin's Victim.
i reaffirm the tariff plank of the state:
platform of 1896, which was a decla- aftermath, but as yet the mayor's
ration in favor of a tarff for revenue. temperaturee has given no cause for
Mr. Ousley had previously said that alarmm on this score.
- Texas should send a message to the Every indication is that the wound
Democracy of the nation, and Senator is healing beautifully. The mayor
Bailey said* something of the- sort chats pleasantly with those who are
- when he addressed the convention. In allowed to see him, and confidently
the meantime, his friends in the con- predicts that he will be out in a few
vention have been -celalming him as days.
the party's candidate for President in Although familiar with Gallagher s
1912. The tariff plank will go in this. annoying letters and his persistent at-

Washington. Material reductior.- committee, and was sent to tae head-
are made in the freight rates on cot quarters of the committee in this city.
ton seed from points on the Central Referring to tQe charges made by
of Georgia railroad and Jacksonville. Senator Bristow as "absurd misstate-
Fla., by order of the interstate coin- ments." Senator Aldrich said the per-
merce commission in a decision hand- sistent reiteration of them impelled
ed down in the case of the Plorida him to make a full statement. At the
Cotton Oil company against the Coen- outset of his long letter the senator
tral of Georgia Railway company. The Idivided the speeches by Mr. Bristow
order beconr.s effective on October 1. into five parts, each of which coU-
1910, and remains in effect for at least, tained a specific charge. He th.-u
two years. death with them in order.

Chase qf 10400 Miles. Rebelled at Mayor's Orders.
New York City.-A l,.00.0-mile chase .Columbus, Odio.-Thirty4lve out of
covering the entire country has ended 44 members of the night Coluubbus
with the arrest of J. Bayard Long- police force rebelled when called upo.n
worth, who claims to be a cousin oP by Mayor Marshall to board str-et
Congressman Nieholas Longworth, the cars in an effort to protect non-union
son-in-law of Theodore Roosevelt. He carmen and to etsh persons who
was arrested at his handsome Brook- have been at taas Igbtly with
lyn haBe on a warrant issued in De- stones, bricks and let ,. The mu-
cember, 1908. accusing him of seMing tineers, Mayor M2 ll says. will
lots he did not own. Three months be dismissed from the department.
ago he was almost caught in St Louis Included in the thlrtfy4e who refu--
and had been heard of, the police say. ed to board t cars are some of
in BostMl BaltiOre, Chicago and the oldest and iavest men on the
rittsbrg. force.
Virginia Town is Sinking. Ill-Gotton Gains Recovered.
Stanaton, Va.-Federal aid has been Mempals. Tenn.-Dtsclosures of a
asked by Staunton. following the op6n most sensational nature Involving higk
ing of a third giant hole in the heart former official of the Ilteois Cen
e of the city. making three cave-ins In trail railroad in the cosptracy by
f all in 24 hours. Property worth thou- which the Memphis Car company Is
sands of dollars has been destroyed, alle.d to have defrauded the rail.

and It is feared the public school and road of hundreds of thousands of do!-
a fire house will go. lars were made when a decree was
MIay Cholera pehs.-- entered in Chancellor Hleiabels court.
St. FP~Ama-B'gum July until By this decree every deai's worth
August 30.668 cMs at cholera were of property In the Mem3pMB cr comm-
report through .am wta ,panwy's plemt and a sam Ia eS i will
be turnd over to the U Mel Central



bsMaibuatks w B g BY

New York City.-That the Ameri-
eans are closely approaching a repro-
duction of the age of extravagance Sw
and inordinate pleasure in which the B S Co
Romans lived just before their city
was destroyed, is the belief of Cardi- W 4 L P
nal Gibbons. He made taat plain in
an interview Cardinal Gibbons 1s
spending a few weeks with Rev. James n A M S ITO URTAH
F. OHara oft Sotuhhampton, 1. T
"I think we are very closely ap-
proaching the age of extravagance and
inordinate pleasure enjoyed by Rome A N Sipy d lbw C tt Tis TYea
just before the fall," said the cardt- wo n- 0 bad E MlPAUg tte
nal. "The cry is for more and more
riches. The rich man is greedy for dc t ReW Material.
more. He seems never to have enough
to satisfy his desire. It is the same eans.-While the :!gh price
with the well-to-do. The cry is the O i pi
same everlywhereof cotton this season, due to the ac-
Then theveryw s the desire for re.aor- tual scarcity of that staple, has l.ben
dThen thleasure is the havdesire for oa boon t Southern producers. wh.i-
dmorate pleasures. We have many yield was so materially curtailed b..
more channels of pleasure than were th ombinatfoa of unfavorable <..ath-
in the days oi Augustus Caesar, yet the combination of unfavorable l.sath-
there is the desire for new pleasures, growing season, it has been .tsoi-
and for greater enjoyment. thing of a blow to the cotton anufa-
"I have been told that many people thing of a blow to the cotton manufa,-
I have been told that many people during Industry. While the price of
mortgage their homes to buy auto- t c s e materially
mobiles. If we did not have theauto- cotton cloth has advanced materially,
mobile, there would not be the desire it has hardly kept pacerial. with the rif it
to mortgage the home for this pur- in the raw material, a.. ewvn if it
pose, and so each new pleasure brings had, the supply of raw mnaterial avai!-
its demand anti its toll." able would not have erins t full their: o.
When the cardinal was asked what: ratio of all the mills o.n nofulltii,.
he thought would be the result of tau Whilea curtailment has be.oit h o .-
condition of extravagance, he replied: able all over the world, it has I .-n
"I believe the gospel of Christ will more marked among Atrime.n t, Il
save the situation. There was no than elsewhere. hEtabhshmct.. ,tl
Christ, you remember, to save Rome. North and South have been ;orild
I hope tde people will see their folly to curtain pf'da S olt' pin
ard realize the true situation. The but a few days a week. otli.-;r. run-
spirit of self-denial, unselfishness and: ning alternate weeks, and still oti t.
love. the principles of Christ's teach- closing down altogether, Ihaving th.
ings. will be practiced by the people number of mills running full tim'. re-
then more largely, and will save us duced to comparatively moderate pro-
where Rome could not be saved, portions. Mill have remained run-
"This great desire for riches is mak- ning at least on short time wherever
ing people very selfish." he went on. possible, owing to the loss that en-
"I do not speak of individuals, for we tire stoppage entails, as fixed eharg os
have many generous ones among the o' o on whether the plant be run or
rich, but I wish tAat more of them not, and when idle there is no source
would be a little less selfish and a of income wherewith to meet tho
little more considerate of the unfor-, charges.
tunate." $ As a result of short time and cur-
The cardinal spoke of the great ex- I tailment among American mills ir.any
travagance of women and added that operatives have been tairo n out of
the women of Rome were very extrav- I employment. 'n the big manufac tur.
agant, too. ing centers of New England this cun-
dition of things is beginning to bo
AM rMM M I severely felt, and in many portions
_of the South labor is also suff rmnn,.
Specializing in a High Clan Techn. The only prospect of relief lies in the
cal School. hope of a good cotton crop this sea-
T* Kcal s son. A good supply of raw cotton
The South is fast approaching the son. A good supply of raw cotton
top notch in educational development. would do a good deal toward equaliz-
We are beginning to awaken to the ng the cost of the raw material and
fact that right here in our own South-I the manufactured product and enable
land, opportunities are opening up for the mills to resume full time.
our young men never before heard of. A large crop. on the other hand,
We have an Institution here in our: holds out not the smallest prosper( t
own South which the entire country is of what might bq called low prices. as
sitting up and taking notice of. This with the re-establishment of anything
ks the G g tSchool of Technology. e a reasonable parity betwel u raw
vraabE ,th the edueatlnal Mne. cot60 o nmufactured., clothe tho
or a place that affords greater advan- demand from the mills for cotton
ages, than this wonderful school at! would readily absorb the largest yield
Atlanta, Ga. that the South could possibly produce.
With an appropriation of $100,0.00.0 It would take a succession of big crops
additional, by next year new struc- ot bring prices down to anywhere
tures will have been erected, thu.a in- near a basis that would be unprofita-
creasing the capacity for the techni- ble to the producers, hence the la:t-
futureal devengpenteers of the New south ter have nothing to fear but a crop
"A remarkable feature about this failure, which, while it might bring
school is that the demand1 for the big profits to a few, would be disa--
graduates far exceeds the supply. A trous to the great majority.
lucrative position awaits every grad-
uate, no matter from which depart- J
ment he comes. It is not surprising W A R
that accommodations are hardly avail- Rhode Island Senator Defends the
able each term for all the young men Tariff Bill.
who wish to enroll. Tariff i
Washington.-enator Nelson W.
Porto Rico'st Population. Aldrich of Rhode Island. enumerating
Washington.-The population of the the counts under watch he was indict-
islands of Porto Rico is 1.11:,012, as d by Senator Joseph L. Blristow or
aiown by the complete returns of the Kansas, in recent campaign speeches,
recent nsus. This is a gain of 14,- dealing with the tariff on rubber, in
769. or 17.3 per cent., as compared a letter made public, denies all the
with the census of 1899. San Juan changes in their entirety.
is shown to be the largest town in Incidentally he pays his respects la
the island, its popualtion being 4s.716. caustic language to Selnator Bristow,
Ponce comes next with 35,027. San and what he terms "a little group
Juan made a ganla in the eleven years (1r men" which entertain opinions aim-
of 16.668. or 52 per cent and Ponce ilar to those of the Kansan.
a gain of 7,075. The letter is addressed to Hon. Wil-
liam It. McKinley of Illianois, chair-
Reduced Cotton Seed Rates. lan oft the Republican congressional


Beautiful La Bresse Not Only Produce
Many Eggs, but Are One of
Best Table Birds.
The beautiful breed of La Bresse
chickens are not only a dainty looking
fowjlbut they are quite the aristocrats
of the poultry world. They are not
oly beautiful to look at. but are cele-
brated in France for their laying quall-
ties. and also for being one of the best
of table birds. "Poularde la Bremse"
is there a household word, and it is
well deserved, for their flesh Is ex-
tremely white and delicate. The bens
lay a wonderfully large egg. well over
two ounces, and their average is abouo,
one hundred and seventy to one huai*
dred and eighty In the year. A pen
of seven black pullets, mated to the
cock shown in the illustration, laid be-
tween August 12 last and the end of
February an average of about one
hundred eggs per hen.* Since the end
of February eight of these pullets
have laid three hundred and seventy-
six eggs, an average per hen of one


Lyda E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound
SIL--*I was troubled with
ang inflmmtion and the doc.
torsit I could not
wet wel unes I
an operation.

the strain of
so I wrote to
oyo sometimes
aEt my heals,
.ad you told me
to d After
taking ydiR.-
a PInkh& Vegeta-
bo eCompound and
S / Blood Purifier I am
a well womn."-Mrs. WrLIAx
;Anma, U8 W. 21st8L, Chcag. IUL
LLyt Pinkham'sVegetabb Corn
pound, made from native roots and
herbs contains no narcotics or harm-
Sdrug, M today hold the record
for thelarst number aoetal cUre
of female dioeasesf arsimilar medi-
cine in the eountry=.aod *,wmuI of
voluntary tstimonalsare on file in
the Pinkhahn laboratory at Lynn,
ass., from women who hae been
cured from almost every form of
female coa.plalnts, In ----ln, l.
wt lm a om yUan -a 1 t &

A rusty old German liner lumbers noisily into
Quarantine, and then lies motionless on the tide.
An officer, with broad, red, bewhlskered face.
stands at the head of the companion ladder, and
he smiles a peculiar smile, as a husky screaming

rows of glowing green eyes and great teeth with
the flash of red tongue writhing between. A zebra
switched the reporter with his tail and he turned.
only to Jump almost out of his skin as an elephant
touched him on the other shoulder with his trunk.
He was hardly over his scare when. zin! a leonard

.lulation rias from below. "The animal are get-reache out after Us "oat tall
tia =I-.."he x as; In one way this lower
several hundred of them on the tw decks. good place toway this lower
Want to see them? All right." In another minute good place to vfuisit; the oy a
probably the most competent animal man n the sensatons thaed thise bmo
world is at our side. He Is not a tra r, or eventhe reporter in the
a tamer; he is more. He is a sort of animal cook, held for the reporter in the
and his special business is the personal manage-
ment of wild animal tours. He reeeives them- cartels & Co. are the la
lions, tigers, leopards, elephants, everything els beasts in this country.
-at Hamburg, where they have been brought "A large wild animal deal
fresh from their native wilds. and not oily super- ant, "imports considerably n
Intends their sMpment aboard a vese bound for large wild animals each yea
New York, but he salls with them to make s8u record for one year which
that they arrive safely and in good hMOth. And hand, shows that we import
be sure that if the tiger gets of Oa his diet a elephants, 35 camels, 20 tiger
needs a nice fresh live rabbit to toem p his sys 20 pumas, 18 panthers and h
tem, this man will be aware of the tact almost monkeys and small things.
before the tiger Is-and. ergo, a aSee big jumping and bear cubs-are in specla
bunny is sacrificed in accordance with tim pre' famlmes. They are reared am
cepts of wild beast material medical. Then, too, but in the end they outgrow
one can never tell just when the big boa is the families who bought th
ing to rose from his last gorge; when he does too willing to paysto com
he wants a toothsome young goat, and he wants wheilling to pay any sort
It quick. It is a part of the animal man's duti received many orders fort
to anticipate the boa's appetite with all possible beasts are hard to capture
expedition. out of a hundred they do

He is a quiet, unswaumng man, with stoop
shoulders and bushy whiskers, and he leads the
way to the 'tween decks without a word. Per-
haps the uninitiated may believe that a tour
through the animal section of a frelght-cat1ylag
vessel tos an unimpressive experience. Well, let
them try It and see! This can be Smld at the out-
set-It Is somewhat dtferent from a menagerie.
It means something to come Iato close proximity
to a hundred and odd wild animals that have been
ruthlessly snatched from their lairs in t Africa or
Asia, or elsewhere, and clapped Into little barred
boxes, not as large as dry goods cases; slammed
In and out of dark holes into the vessels of several
seas on the way to Hamburg; then dnally placed
In the styglan 'tween decks of a German hooker.
The swinging cross seas of the North Atlantic
'Have not Improved their tempers, or their nerv-
ous systems. and the visitor at Quarantine is
quickly impressed with that fact. The howls and -
whines and the barks cease abruptly as the atran.
gers enter. For they bring the smell of Iand, and
the great beasts sniff inquiringly, sad hungrily,
The cages lined both sides of the gloomy space,
with a little passageway between the boxes. Per-
haps this passageway was three feet wide, not
more. The cages were piled two and sometimes
three deep. In the bottom cage, for instance ,
would be a tiger: in the next above a smaller ani-
mal, say, a leopard or a lyMa, ad aboSe that a
parrot or a bunch of aeerkats. Think of it! A
three-foot passageway, with ferocIoUs animals.
stretching along for 100 feet as all ies. alk
about nightmares! The reporters ha ir, med
out like so many piecesO f wire. Md he wished
most fervently that he had not come. It was more
agreeable, he felt. to see these animalto in a me.
magerie where the ages ar ample and the bars
aa ich thick.
"Better keep In st ld l de the at*" says
one of the animal man; *-tim fo*w *sometime
reach out for yes."
Words sech as t~ e M habwly teedo
to reassure.
It really was t at to ses adL. One
.. .- -M. L- M, A adkmmdfJl .&&Vin

deck section was a
id relief In being able
est and most absorb-
notonous world has
last few months at

rest dealers in wild

ier," said our inform-
more than a hundred
r. For Instance, our
I happen to have at
ted in that period 20
s, 5 lions, 45 leopards,
hundreds of birds and
Cubs-lion and tiger
al demand by wealthy
id petted like kittens,
their playfulness and
em from us are only
e and take them away
of growth. We have
hippopotami, but the
and ninety-nine times
not live through the

voyage. In fact, menageries throughout the coun-
try have to depend of late years upon the progeny
of the hippopotami in Central Park, New York,
for specimens.
"Like all animal dealers, we maintain expert
animal catchers in all parts of the world, and it is
these men who fill the ships which arrive here.
The Hagenbecks have two collecting stations.
one In Calcutta and the other in Aden, Arabia. From
this point the animal catchers go forth and spend
mouths in the wilds, returning to the stations with
their catch. We ourselves send catchers direct
from this country-at present we have men in
South America, on the hot sands of Africa, la the
Himalayas, and elsewhere, filling our orders. One
of them was recently In Arabia on a camel hunt,
two are now in the East Indies trapping tigers,
ad so they are spread about in places where wild
beasts aae.
"SomeotIm we receive an order for a large
number of elephants. We telegraph this order to
our catchers in the elephant country, who. after
orglp*kqg the natives into a bunting band. prW
ceed to collect the desired number. A huge In-
cloare Is built in one of the main elephant paths.
and at night when the big animals come 'o feed
they are driven Into the alosaure or keddab by
means of fires and bouts sad the fiing of guns.
Beaters on tame elephants then ride into the in-
elosure and rope the beasts, and ina short time
they become accustomed to belg led aalit. 1leW
pants are naturally mild, ad were this not the
case they never could be captured, because at
their great, hulking streugh
"The natives also captured elephants ina pft.
a barbarously cruel method n which mawe than
50 per cent are Meld byi the tlL The animal
catchers take tiger ad Mlas la pits also. They
dig a hole, cover it with matting and place on this
matting a dead goat. At nlght the io or tiger
steals trom hist lair, sos the most aad spris
upon it. The matt, of corse, gives way ad
down Into the pit ames the arts beast. TbM the
catchers run up a thUo s tInt t the pit and
the strugging aaml M b hoeeolesl -m
tangled. Nooes mae tib irod ateo it md
the beast is dra- -et t ea. Ux ant oat
.... .. .AN ...a. ImAd. a

S"For many years," said a man who
came back from a European tour the
other day, according to an exchange,
fi- q'I have been In the habit of getting
NOLD Into an argument with friends after
Mr/y my return about the prices of food in
the best restaurants in New York and
London. I have been contending that
New York restaurants were putting
up their prices all the time and some of my friends
have tried to convince me that you could get a
meal cheaper at the higher priced restaurants In
New York than in London.
"I determined this time to collect some real
data for coml:arison and as a result I have kept
the bills of many meals I had in London. It is
my Intentsn to duplicate the meals I had over
there at some of the restaurants here ftemn for
item. I did this with one of them the other day
and demonstrated that for such a meal London is
a lot cheaper than New York.
"Here is the bill for a luncheon I had at one
of the most expensive hotels in London:

Hors d'oeuvr s varies.................... 0
Pilaffe of saoeetbreads................... 2
Asparagus ..,.. ..................... 2
Cheese (Ne chatel).................. 0
Coffee ..... ..................... 0
Beer ....... ........................... 1
oe o -ee e o o o *


Totals ..........................6 9
"Now, six shillings ninepence at $4.885 to the
pound is $1.6. As for the dishes themselves they
could not hav.. been surpassed anywhere. For the
hours d'oeuvres I had a dozen different dishes to
select from.
"Did you ever find hors d'oeuvres varies on the
bill of fare of a New York restaurant? Try it. Of
course you nay get them at a table d'hote, but
I mean on tb* carte du jour of a restaurant where
you pay sepaLrtely for each thing you eat.
"In Paris ,here is a restaurant in the Avenue
de I'Opera. w ere you can have about twenty dif-
ferent varletls of little fish and cold salads and
appetizers for about 15 or 16 cents. It took me a
long time to lind this in a first-class house here.
and then wh-: I did so it was in a restaurant
which is not usually considered among the most
expensive in he city. Here hors d'oeuvres varies
masqueraded inder the title of 'buffet russe.' They
charged me U ) cents for it, as against the 18
charged in tb London restaurant.
"My pilaf, of sweetbreads tasted exactly like
that I had Is .-ndon and cost exactly the same. 50
cents. I ord4., some asparagus. On the bill of
fare they lat asparagus with Hollandalse sauce
for 40 cent ut I wanted It cold. with French
dressing. ,.. did not tell me it would be any
more. but t it they charged me 70 cents. For
the Neu cheese they charged 20 cents and
for the of I The robbery came on the beer.
a"a AI if you want a little pitcher of beer
they serve an excellent brew of Pilsener or
Wumburh h a little sealed vessel holding a
plat for a a1 ing. I asked the waiter to bring me
a small pta r of beer on draught, knowing they
did not t" ;ie beer as in London. He brought
me a Vite". and charged me 70 cents for it.
"Now mi 'il came to $2.65. or exactly $1 more
than the aaae food and drink bad cost me in Lon-
don. I gavq 4 e New York waiter a quarter and
he scarcely eled I gave the London waiter six-
peaseand ed me so that I could hear him.-


*aid WBtoop


for -ladies.
"*Fas '

Pla of some people is too lenient."
Fa.sun in a recent address in Nan-
e suggest to me, in their view of
girl whose teacher said to her:
at atust we do first before we can
"n for oar alm'r
a first.' the little girl answered.-
I r.

events, we shall have a sack race
ofesionals banred.
u mean by prnase-mad"**


An Aristocrat.

hundred and forty-five eggs up to May
1. This result, seeing that they have
been out In all kinds of weather,
speaks volumes in their favor. They
are an absolutely pure-bred little race
which has existed in the province of
Aisne for centuries past. My record
of eggs was as follows (the pullets
were hatched about March and began
to lay on August 12): August, fifty
six; September, ninety-eight; October,
ninety-nine: November. one hundred
and six; December, one hundred and
eleven; January, one hundred and

La Bresse Hen.

Feeding pigeons twice a day is suf-
clent at all times of the year. We
often read of the Importance of early
morning feeding, but this is purely a
notion; eight o'clock is a good time
for the breakfast hour.
The proper method of feeding is to
have a board about 4 inches long and
eight inches wide with strips filed
around the four slides ome Inch high,
ta which Is placed grit covering the
bottom about half an inch deep, with
good. sharp mixtM At the present
time there are very many fie com-
binations on the market. Upon this
grit can be spread Caada e. pe wheat
and canary seed in the morning, amd
is the evening small round cor. hailled
oats aMd Canada peam; as amc should
be given as the birds wi eat up clean.
There are ny changes that can be
made in the meau. Bread can be
given, also a Utt lettue, rice. oat-
meal, kafr earn, millet ad hmp
seed. Lettuce Is good green food.
Hemp is very beating and ftatteing
and should he given sparingly. al-
tough pigeons are very food at it.
Foodl"1 Hme.
lens in conneH ment at this samon
eed more careful feed tin h.m

nregularitls, periodic painsajsckachb
ndlgseson and nervous prostration.
ElsT5Oh unuring woman owes it to
Mes to gve Lydfa E Pinkham'
regetabb Compoun atrial
If yeo would iko speeladvi-
abeutyoer cme write eomsadeom-
ial letter to Mrs. Ptnkbam, at
Lym, Xms. Her adWiee es fr
Ima always helptL

havingg takes yew wu.lerfla Cuae.
set' for three moahs sad entirely
caed of stomach calPi Isd djepu,
I think a wwrd e s p e de to
Cacarets' for their wadleudl e mimd.
tin.o I have takOm -e odetMr -
called remedies but wbMt m al, a I
fad that Cascatftesdieve mm in a day
tim n allthe otaau I hew am womldMi
a year." MeGW.,
zI8 Merer t., JeryCity. N. J.
PleaC. PdatmmU ia. WT te& **i
D. God. Ne WdmWemse Gipe.
MsC62c..5k. NWseMUO TaIrl -
StableftsamplCCC. GaSlJt
ems or your smu'mlr. -


Mr. Johnson Unable to Se Where in
Any Way He Had "Put His
Fooeet In It."

It Is cOmmO to golore the lack of
humor in a person. Yet the very
wamt of it may Save a certain amount
of embarrassment, as was the case
on a certain occasion with President
Johmson. "He was one day." says a
writer in Harper's Magazine. "visit.
ing my mother, and a friend. Mrs.
Knox. a widow, came In. She had
known Mr. Johnson some years be-
fore, when he was a member of the
legislature but they had not met since
After mutual recognition. Mr.
Johnson said: 'How Is Mr. Knox? I
have not seen him lately.'
""He has been dead six years,' said
Mrs. Knox.
"'I thought I hadn't seen him on
the street.' said Mr. Johnson.
"When Mrs. Knox left, my daother
said, laughing: 'That wae a funny mis-
take of yours about Mr. Knox.'
"'What mistake did I maker said
Johnson. 'I said I hadn't seen him oa
the street, and I hadn't.'
At the Shore.
Polly-1 wonder how Cholly man.
ages to k# p that wide-brimmed straw
on in a wind like this.
Dolly-Vtacuum pressure.-Judge.

There's solid satisfac-
tion and delightful re-
freshment in a glass of



Served with S r aad
a little Lema.

Postmrn contains the
natural food elements of
field gr:..:3s and is really
a food drink that relieves
fatigue and iuenches the

Pare. WholesomeS. Deli"ea

"Tlere's a Remes

poOrTiM c REAL Coo., L&
B .tle -ek. 315h.

m ort at of o vlld Aai
i^"'^^ >/40000--

forty-two; February, one hundred and Men ar, always betting that their
seven; March, one hundred and eighty- sins will r rt find them out.
six; April, one hundred and ninety; _
total, one thousand and ninety-five.


Twice a Day Is Sufficent at All Timesom for
of Year-Many Changes Can Be
Made I Menu.





- I b

Tbe ~mOWS .4

Pullsghea every Thursday.

S. W. MANUCY. Editor mand Proo

.O0 Yer 51.00.
Six Moathi 50

A~mmsA~.n IYIUCA2I

FEiAmnu~AA.. AUGUST 18. 1910.

The recpmangwlation of the Fi-
ancet Committee of City ..Council
that shtee imDrovements be pushed
durimaghe present year, is a move
in the right direction. And while
Nconcil is working along that line
we humbly call its attention to
SecINd street-and more particeu-
lady to the sidewalks of that thor-
Fernaudinimas should feel justly
proud of the splendid financial con-
ditlon of ibeir city. as shown by the
snuiad statement published in this
. irae. --_
' The cotnt addition to the
number of automobiles being par-
chased by Pernandinians shows
that ours is not a poor city, if any-
one ever supposed it wa'.

Even at the ri.k *of our aqsertiou
being called a -..i.tnut. we agaim
assert that a m&n :- ii hotel is a real
need in our cit.

L. L. Oweam A I T. G. Wingate
went over to I.ei," Saturday ov
Mr. D. C. Fnafford. of Tarboro
Ga., was in Everglern Sunday.
Mr. T. J. 'qivgatc spent a shor
while Satntdalv morning at thl
Mr. Jack May spent awhile Sun
day at tl'r' Pos okffi. Wonde
what's the attiactio" for him.
Messrs. K.':v Wilds and akle
Johnson wer. at th-.- Po4office Sat
urday night
Mr. S. b. Owens. of Broward
Flh.. spent Satnrda. night with hi
children ani brothls. L. L. Owens
Returned Sunday night.
Miss Nora Owes, of Evergrae
is visiting Mr. T: D. Middietoi ini
his sister, of Tharia. Ga., thi
week, and will return home ii
aliout a week.
Messrs. Bill Haddock and Gor
den Richardson were at the Post
office Sa urday evening.
Mr. Sheffield. of Italia, visited
Mr. and Mrs. I.. L. Owens Satui
day night and Sunday.
Miss t(ic Wikls, of our litti
town, is visiting her aunt, Mr
Thompson. of Jacksonville.
Mrs. E. I.. Sparkman went t
Kingsland one day last week t
visit her sisters. Mrs. M. Peepk
aml Mrs. D. Oxley.

The Fern suonso Wasr.
Foam is a natural product, bei
caused by the encape of air or g
from a viscid liquid. I the C
of sda water it is the esam e f th
carbonic acid gas from the amW
ended beverage that causes the a
tractive sparkling appear-ane, b
the sweetened water alsm a
give rise to but a small4aUtity 4
foam, as the gas would top iuay 6
cape. In order to prevent thism
mucilaginoue substance is sI
added to the airup, which rsue

in6 the gas from eeamingm a-
ducing the attractive o f
so familiar to all. "

On and after the first MenJd
in August. 1910. I will I Is U
office in the court-house *n T
days. Thursday aa S tu
from 9 a. m. to 12 am2 id ft
P. m. to 5 p. m.. to n1 to I
business pertaining Oif. 11

registration book willOS el *U
2d Saturday in October, 110
J T.
Supervisor of Regiit-Ii-v'iN


The biggest Inoko 7Y
in Goldstein's HavI W t
largest and best iohel llg
market. Try oo0e '
The Goldstein
everything that ti*s l-
large line of
Come up some
Fire is furni'
Havana Seal. *. BS^
"^""^"'-^^S as i-'

M i 1 .. "I ... ..
ly .. .... j A You get results when you ad
ts ..d...a vertise in The News.
ta s 1 .......... .. Thas t'as .....
s a .... ........ .TJ s L Sta y ..... ... .
4 uS............. JasmL Harris ..... 1 :VA

i.s .. ....... .. J L Harr .... N O
4 .. -Tsap ..... W
S I I e ..... U .. U m i ...... a mioce Is hereby gtvenht b at tmeetll
I I. I NrS S ...... Icn +442 assa county. Via.. sittlang as a a Jrd
71I o42e .... -lSm m si 4 i e y. tlh-lob day oi Ausu-the, th fe
.- I -I JiPL. : ... .. r .. o t .e"tl
- l 1, .. .. ... uN g.o ... I.... .e. i tha eo ae. Uatho al. e
-I ,...7." .... .,-a ..- '. "~" t. a thncity
S G.......... *a T Sw .... Mrs g W o e ...ns.i any re be, w
a ............ Unknown .. .............. o e .
Is P d f .7. 0t-er Baker .... i Okner
40. 5 .._.. l .... Uskmwau .... J Nete ............. .-
1 ig oit se b... UnkoWn.......... ."0- AH l aIt .............. alofeitw w'.

as asW Ao..... t ....a t MM s G W Wye*.. .. l ep
a ub 5 sw ... aWad An r..... 2 'ontg................. 1 o f t w.
C oa .U Naklow ....... I J e......... ......... lot *
be s o DacI .... nm...M...A As -3 "S...............llo ..
l s.a. S SU. 4. Js e Br ............ all .. ....

b e I .n i sD...a. 'u..... .H a -e....... ... .,e? o,,I .
A ta l' i ....k.w. m........ .. I .a s .. .............. -ol a .s......
a1 m-o r.3 .....te T p* .tn ...........le % .
S id a of 4.....L erk m w. rs...... r t es ..... ....... O tsxcpto tw. t
-omdao ..f ...... .a k. .......e .. ...

ad i bd t .Ci. S. AM t .......... L Mi-il ...... ... ....& e %
BO. ACA f. m -i r-.. ... a -- .......... a G ..........i
Si- a w aM MS ........... M .............. .I s .... t *
To s" -., ., .......3f.. e "a,,o .4,,
IR S *f. ds rwr ..... .... I ............ a .

S. ..... ...y....... Sli mtj 1 ....0- a. -........
r.Ie ftoe Da n.... OkfM r. u W s..... I .. .......V n of -- .&a
.~1esa M Iua ...... ... .. ..o n. m- ...... .... gt-.aO...-.O e
SAn ............ b nd"aylNo
,.. ......
; l. a.. .....m.... ......... .....

uJ l 5l ao ............. .. 3 m,* ..... ... -....0 Q& .........

kooky 36sI'



....... ... .
S ... ... ... .
. ... .......... ... .. t

.. .. 14
4 ...... ...... ... .... 1

.. .. .... 13
........ ...... 1
... ..... .. ...
. ..... .. .. ...

S ......... ... .. 1
I. ..... .

S .4............ .

.. ...... .. s
.... ..... ... ...... i
............... .... 1
...... .... ... ..

*"PrfM-NDIR ". 6
* 'g "





- -- p


H S. Not 1.roIN

so '.Bil, l: LO _s n at 0... oW l c
M I m S! mem ISu.... SW S.. '..... 1*,-
....I ........... t fMl....l... si in B s f ............. D .t.. as M.i Itoi s-- s .... ea .........
o L--Haven... a K- .- o, ,+ o. MW M 0. U-isia......... .
S ...............o1.... S E m l d.A I......Jo b ... ........
h er .. .m. ien S..ain. AISl t e r. 7w" o t l 22 otIOf ...... rown ........ I

f al d ....... Advetisng:O ....t 7 i 3 ,, Fof ...... W ao .i..t I

S 17. ..2. .W e ..... I. ,. A of w. ... ,- i *Tam a....... t
4 t2H........ e.. J IV 4 2t4 *.a I of- t W M Mselr2 .

34 a................ J tI .......... : sW .. m. oar .... ll1=> se. ...w.. t
S ..............memetl ....... s .t ..(ce A..... mCrb.r.i.......
4 ................ I a2.. ...... s sa 4 O a 4...o.. W L acs s ..e.....
S *Uk lLN .l.... .1g S 0 b- It .... 7tS p A1 of,". k._.U irws .......... :, Y
7 41. ..............JRae .......I 21 2"4 "w.leH of .... U L e...a..u.. 1 a
7 7............. r. I2a I : ..aM a BC 8.I U L ee 1',
*g, M <.. masDGoU... 0 3 trmte 1
a I ... .............C ta -r ... n7 s .,l 5 .. ......JU ieon ....... i
S1 n7..... ....* w pghnt .... las~sI At6 1 .... U JnM.os.. ...
a, 17., ........ S ...... "... *. a .. .U lSowa. ......
1 .... .. ... .....i f o rrisN ...... S st I C3 ....... U. k w .... ...... t
t Sol...2 .-tail e d Do(
%;, I ......... .-. A r ..... ..- .U i .......... .
I* 1.7 -............ 0; D all .......i t> ) ltl m ..tI- 3... .Uakf m........... 1
Iu .I ... ............ aAc sfam.. .... l to 6 o ... ....tU ....... .... e
I ........ Wi. n l ......I m 3 ......k....U wn.... ... t _
1s h ..............l0lr .......... i* L3U 3 It ,1 ........ Unkn ........ .n a
~ na M zIto kaw... .. ..
I t a ...... .k .-- ..... usC as Ho1o0i e,...... c'a.... ...... ;
17 1.... ..... ......IoWn ..... S, 2 Ito e1 in .. .Uske a. .... 7-
14 Ln or 0 ...........S.MM kr mm... 49 e .. .............Ace Fran .. .... J
Is 4, .........". V Ar illock.L A tlaIt protaerty as "1 U
.MyOta o .. ..... l et -tri i. r. k -- s
17 1 t1.. ... .. .. i i 1 Ie eNa. 'i- cot1y .t ..-S ,
1 14. ... ... .lmk ........... ad A., I pt- tko, n k
s 4.7.5,9 .......UIaow ........ o rei. )nrt< 1hk- f
Ii i ....... U kj w n.. ....... 7Ti< 1'- X.l.e Ii -a a D n .
I *: a. o .. ... .asiit churc Lro anl. .*',knowua Os Fh
"" Isty ............. Im. E'sai,- .3 +
SO a .......1 p h e.we ; ....... JL WUam ... .. .
ery ....... .7.'. .- LWi i...... i
4 .s aof. ....-. JK-M- = ........ ... ; ...awn h aks 1
s 14 V ...... I Iesw wa.....e ... 2 W Ili .AU pg.... .. n
*0 k ".Lb l .... -..1.. .......r24 0 5kh 22. tK f Jan hic' 1 i
oa t.. y.. .2. .... > ;. .....JLW la ..
.0 .. .... ... WK OTt

.. ,o* New et s ,, ....ko .
a 4....... ..... -. ...... ... .I..... t
o -. .. mi... hl .... .... I
36 a. i. .an.r_.. .... 12 t ** as a.... .. 3
* 32 2.1 ... TA I .. 7..- ;
t goo -.. a 2 -J a... u. .......
3 '- .......... .. ..B se .... .l ..l.. ... ..... A'Jo iNtt .... n I
S4.... ..... A m ..... W 12 niywn. .

e co ... o 1S. ....... ..J ...Do 1ee |
o a err i in.... ... r 4 u. ..... Irila a -
.' ... ..I'I ... .s 2 12 .I...... .... ....JTm i.. .... .
2- 7hi 13 l ..... .....Ua........ 1
2 ....... la _"- 2 1 .- .. .... .......J I .. I
-4 .+ ............. i gt3*L 7. L. n. ..~1A1S7..g T .... +* (** M ?2.A- -S ,- . .. 1 i
S .... ..........Js. ..... VT .. .. I0
I. "i 0 ......... .. l .Rm r 1 7.............illK ......... 1
4. 0 1... ... L 14... .. t..... .... .tl 14 a Ki n .e *4 .
2., s........ ...... T'a rall ......... 42 h .. ...... I .... r .
V A ..r1 ........1L kn .. .. I
I .... ......... D M...onis .E 3 4 4 o,. ..... EIcwl b ...... ..
.1 o .... Pras .., 1 4 iae........ era-diM lo k t....1 .

=a 1 ..... ..... .. FUL i lot ....c.... 1 o Ll MMa A u ht I3 ;
3 i .t...o ... .t... .w m loav R d0.......... ... 1.. ary e wli lu as wr.
; ^ s 4a t1 .. .. Ar t h...l.. 1 "eS :arityoDia .It

S .t's o f nd... .. .. n 1 S. .. ... .. .... .. ...... 4
S S ....... mr1fhl- 'M. .1. .. .. .1
1 so Ktm 3 4 Uts erlI- ..... t .. Co... A lN. Ta x C l o. 1
SPo to. WN ..... r
2 r'i0(^. K 2 6 l g .... IIMX.J.. T ram... .te I.Bt
., I ...... ......... p 5 ate t..e ,.. 1:4
t .- .. .l. .... 1 Wroo... ... ..... Fl o ... ... .4
4 ...* ... .. ua ..1M V oif V... .. T L ... ,
I C1 2 15 ... ... ..... W.....t. O o.JW. T. oE. .
S '.. es-- .......-Ht p P ubewnlantrctierla
"! ............. ... 7 iUs U k n* h| .
1 I W hn...E.....toa r JM t.....P. .Sotum- .a.. .. ,2 o
'- .... .........'.. el A Ai1,.... ... rik ePn .
e -- -I-- O c a ...-.. rste Seley Co.rAn..-mian.
D- 4 4 ... ..... s l..Wt; I S I n er n aov t - ... _, oepss. The Bl clent s Ar nl ic S l
tS an of utluin.e prompt and.sure forJ Ualcersa, Boil.
%1 .. e. .. ... 1, B -As B u s s. ,ut h or ns r. .
*........... ....a er *l. i mlen z ea o r i. Mo m
A2 s J .. M...... .. .o.1.H..S Hmw S oo. Bs> .

, 1 ......... .. ..u, uPkv --- l'ha e l & v .11.
Ia ,l... .. ........r Am o Bo
1 m o6. .. ....... .... "F; Ai 1.. Book (
r .0 ... .... ... n,+ .i Mita-- (1.') seric Book CmpAm i-y.
D "...... iain .nrotowa....... lv s 'rnim t-Yocum;1%i v( crMint
or4 ''i ai.. a... t* Umitc1 e [|1|. ....
.W )i 41 Al 2 ...... .-_ ., .. -,- e .IWth ,be% o, he -.ais oyB,->,Stf
ft lt. .... i <. win .. .. .. ; 3- 14 1-9110
be .- t SbW I1emas4 ly 'ld .- -H i Speller (0 e ) ma nerkm.

Q- 1." or ... 4. c"a u p. ..ook to enty.
-I s ..... .. ...b: "m l- $ P iy M-, (ti- teO

1? p.................r M.M .--.," ,i e &ANiltaa company.
S of.......... ..... T bokmlyC ..... ay be h0 of n hotk al-
tn 1..... ......... i... ....I..4- @,I ti.u t ate.urrom the puhalhes by amai,
S. ...... ........ .W.... .. u.i...ltn -tw-
nII I7...............SWmm... .......... I,
.. a "3 ..... a .4 i ..........i -wea1 mNeua 6Cr 0tc .i
Ibeo t ""'- Eank..s ....4,)
.......... S .S %. When Editor J. P. Sossmn, of
S al.loI .............W l eV c.. 4
: ua. ". ..... ..... .... I badly, it started an u ly sore. ManBj
ki drt *toN.- 5lao-r',.0 .'< salves and ointments proved worth
Si ..... ......... 7. less. Then Bucklen's Arnica Salvo
KIgy maCo ...1.1.. a, healed it thoroughly. Nothing is
s &.6.... .i ga prompt and sure for Ulcers, BoiiE.
r i..o ............... mm ot ...... s Burns, Bruises. Cuts, Corns. Sore
L_ .... --. oia ,a Pimples, Fczema or Piles. 25c at
t- s sT.A,.' .'" 2'J J.Geo. Suhrer's.
I ...... .......U arw i .-
*= eM j...... ....l.... ..y..wah 1t .
L36 s ..... J .. Fr ll2t *
it (o 4. g 1 u 12]-room house, with bath, cor
: ... J-'- .. Fifth and Alacthua sts. Apply to
I .......... ....Jlai J c a.. .. 1 W. J. LOHNAII.
t 3 2 4 ...... .. __ __

Wie Guas Me Saela nw PeForhet

There are people in every large
ity wIh make albuiness of buying
p old used photographic plates.
L ig and reselling them. They
et their supply mostly from the
photographers who make a special-
y of commau sl or newspaper il-
ustratio. ko one knows bow many
Ib.u.nda of these squares of glass
we sold every week, but the nunm
er must be enormous in the aggre-
While it is the custom for pho-
ographers to preserve carefully all.
latest that they think may be of fu-
ore value they discard a great
many more than they keep. A firm
E newspaper photographers, for in-
aace, will send out several men to
get pictures of snow scenes or of
rung in the suburbs or of summer
* the seaside. Each will bring back
alf a dozen views. Only three or
our will be selected as :ing worth
reserving. The other twenty or
hirty plates wil' be dumped into a
ig box with the other discards to
wait the coming of the glass man.
The average selling price for the
dplate of ordinary size is $3 a thou-
mad. These plates cost the pho-
egrapher originally about 80 cents
i doen. By means of an acid bath
the dark covering is quickly remov-
ed, and the glass becomes as clear
s though it had never been used.
Some of these plates are sold to
manufacturers to be recoated with
the sensitive film and to be used
once more in photography. A far
greater number, however, are dis-
posed of to dealers, who sell them
to people who are fond of making
asse-partout pictures. Still more
fnd their way to greenhouse men
and those gardeners who have acres
of '"old frames," where vegetables
ire propagated under glass. A fey.
pre used as decorative or protective
features around flower beds in sub-
urban estates.-Harper's Weekly.

Cor. 3rd and Centre Streets:

C. W. Lasserre, Fernandina

I l n wick andi Florida Stet1niioat C.illpay.

Cumberland Route

Excursion ticket to and from F ,, -'.n,; .. Iv vSituday.
good to return Monday. $1.00 Rot.':J i;,


Oaily Except Sunday
Leave Blrulsa~wickaIt. fig.
Arrive tunikoerlatid 1:. )Ill
Arrive Flerro asid lim. lotpII
Arrive Cu'.annseranud .:1fj it
Arrive .Bruir'wick T;*':41 11:

Sutto:oy 'Schedule
: e'4*ill '.I~ 3.0 L~41 I. Ill
1,11 :. C'. SP .iti 5,4 l .w Ill
P Ito ? HIMa. :n .44, 1 It 3 I

I J B. WRIGHT, Marager.


Smoke Only Union-Made Cigars.
--. -

|APV ~The CUgar;,f ctu. or. is i. tdy t meet ali the
FU K demand of tih adS!i with I'ver I ace Blue
Princess" and other popular ",rands '.iso a u'P! n. of Pipe and
other novelties in the smoke* b line. JutLiJ.'. i1; Chewing and
Smoking Tobacco's



Is not complete without .
bottle of pure, old PARKER
whiskey in case of emer-
gency. Invaluable for med
icinal purposes and highly
recommended uy physi-
cians. No prudent house-
wife fails to keep it. Bot-
tied at this distillery, its of
unrivalled excellence. Our
Aiquors are of purest and
finest quality.and the stand-
ard never varies.

~.-- ~



4 -






-, .. .

I S A ser Bsch Brewing Ass'.
SO .... Retail Dealer i

SWis Whiskies, Whsk Cigars

%I8o %i

0 Water, Sarsapar-

Ka lla ime r Ale ama l

Kds f Nllela Wt
"ai. J. 1 TISHAUSER, k



i *am 12 % iorsyti, s I ile. ila .Ivia
i.oug Dlstam', T,lepi We are prepared to handle any business entrusted to us
promptly. Telegraph and Telephoneial s answered night
or day.


Automobile, Bicycle and Launch Repairing and


@*WON"* 000604seft



The Strotar of FWon.
When flowering plants usually
make seed, that is generally the last
effort for plant life. The seed ia
the beginning of the life of the new
plant. Ferns, however, only pro-
duce pores for reproductive pur-
poes. These spores germinate and
go through the same process subse-
quently that flowers go through in
the production of seeds. The
svxores expand when the germinat-
ing time comes and form a flat,
green membrane. What are then
aslly the flowers appear on this
membrane. As a general rule after
these fern flowers have ntatured the
membrane dries up and disappears.
In one family of ferns, however, na-
tives of New Holland, named platy-
cerium, this green blade is perma-
aent and continues to enlarge, be-
coming really a portion of the
plant Every year a new blade is
formed which spreads over the old
ones. The large plant is of a to-
ally different character, having the
frands of ordinary ferns.

Atiquity f Gof d Lf.
The origin of the gold leaf, like
the first use of gold itself, is lost in
the mists of antiquity. It is found.
for example, in connection with the
most ancient known mummunies, hay-
ag been used for covering teeth,
tomnge, skin, etc. Sometimes it is
lso found on the collins. Gold leaf
as also used on the tombs and
mnnum-nta of ancient Egypt. The
ocess of making gold leaf has
hms been known since the eighth
century B. C. In the eleventh
*uMry it seems to have attained
0 hgh a degree of perfection as
today. The gold leaf on some an-
Aiat Grecian pottery indeed is as
thin as tpt a ow uses.-'-**

i t e* Board of county t'onuta-o'ionersr fur
Q411>Nzatiou S the city of I era'u=india on
,,snvImJftMUoes w. I. HNessee Is further given tinat tn.- .tmrI
rlle0tday, the 14it day ol s. I t-ndwr. ivl.
.valatMOns as raised by -,a*d okmrd* should


MACHINE WORK of all kinds.

^. ..


w So Fint MuM asd rts Flnt Wo-
-- Lft fm GrwMd1 of Edn.
BaDaM sde up his mind to
mshe tbe weddand a man and wo-
ma. HBe mde the world, and he
mmde the mn and then the wo-
nom and put them on the island of
ykme. Acordi ng to the account
ft was the most beautiful island
9Uch man can conceive-such
bids, mesh ongs, such flowers and
semb verdue! And the branches of
tM were so arranged that wvhen
the wind swept through them every i
tMoe was a thousand aeolian harps.
Brahma whm h be put them there
Uid, "Let them have a period of
ouMMhip, for it is my desire and
will that tnme love should forever
Tiam they had their courtship,
with the *igbt;,gle singing and
the starM shining and the flowers
blooming and they fell in love.
mgne that courtship-no pro-
Sipective fathers Qr mothers in law,
no prying and gossiping of neigh-
bor, nobody to say, "Young man,
how do you expect to support her?"
Nothing of that kind. They were
Mnried by the supreme Brahma,
Mad he said to them: "Remain here.
You must never leave this island."
Well, after a little while the man
ai "I believe I'll look about a lit-
He weat to the northern extremi-
ty of the island, where there was a
little-marrow neck of land connect-
ing it with the mainland, and the
devil, who is always playing pranks
with us, product a mirage, and
when he looked over to the main-
land such hills and vales, such dells
and dales, such mountains crowned
with snow, such cataracts clad in
bows of glory, did he see there that
he went back and told his wife:
"The country over there is a thou-
sand times better than this. Let us
migrate." She, like every other
woman that ever lived, said: "Let
well enough alone. We have all we
want. Let us'sta here."
But he said, o; let us go." So
she followed him, and when they
came to this narrow neck of land he
took her on his back like a gentle-
man and carried her over. But the
moment they got over they beard a
crash and, looking back, discovered
that this narrow neck of land had
fallen into the sea. The mirage
had disappeared, and there was
naught but rocks and sand, and
then the supreme Brahma cursed
them both to the lo*estieHi.
Then it was that the man spoke.
"Curseme, but curse not her. It
was not her fault It was mine."
The supreme Brahma said, "I
will save her, but not thee." And
then she spoke out of her fullness
of love, out of a heart in which
there was love enough to make all
of her daughters rich in holy affee-
tion, and said: "If thou wilt not
spare him, spare neither me. I do
not wish to live without him. I
love him.' Then the supreme
Brahma said, "I will spare you both
and watch over you and your chil-
dren forever."-Robert 0. Inger-
Read the News and keep posted
in the affairs of the city and county.

.tnd iojus cleaning time follows
Do not aLow. it to find you unpre-
pared and short on the essentials
necessary to make a bright and
cleanly home. for we have a very
full and selected l;ne of the neces-
sary articles. Brooms and brushes,
mops and soaps. soap powders,
borax and amir'onia. and all the

ether requirements tha
work and make dirt fly.
Kelly. Bros.



Artia io. -&.... %.A. fn'rjafin


"Did you ever go to an English We are told by some d twn and Country Paint A.
party?" asked Simpkins. "Oh, they rt is a species of owl that ___a
are very hilarious, I assure you, and phosphorescent glow in the dark -- -
to produce hilarity in an English- and that t is a rare bird. Is a boon to house owners. Invites accounts from individuals, firms, corporations and
man requires a considerable amount There may be such a bird, out a banks.
of horseplay-and a victim It's careful investigation on the part of No worry about varying of an
all very funny if you don't happen a numbereof persons who have made shades or bad wear. Sam- Careful attention to all business entrusted to it I
to be the victim. .such things a careful study has re-, pie card (sent free) shows Capital. Surplus and Profits over $200,000.00. 1
"My sister married an English- sealed the fact that certain owls colors in tasteful combina- Write or Call.
man, and oty had a sort of house- that are known to roostinold ho itions. "Town and Country
warming the other night to which I, low trees that are in a er stage is everything a paint should U HO% V Pm
I in my ignorance, went. They had f decay, producing that-peculiar ibe..VT, 11tdl--t.
games, of course. An English party 3. aea p"tcd i sJ P SCOT. VlCOPv
consists of games. They began with wiphoresent coAitioL so often .u. Pa or. V FcILe. s he.
a gentle diversion called 'Brother, witheed, and that m aein the act CAM'T WAT1 IFlaxe, c s er.
I'm robbed.' This consists of blind-. gowELLY BROSthe fthe or out onI Dt
folding the victim and attacking of the creatures beome aturated -
him over the head with newspapers with the luminous matter and onFrnandina,. Florida.--i--- .....
rolled into hard clubs. When e s damp igh gve forth a llia CLINTON & LA KY

company demand, 'Who bobbed locaditiesa on ledges of limestone
You? Not being able to say, he is that protude o fnihthe h lid.O
fallen upoi again with the newspa- On a number of occasions the,
iwmr clu an, :md the company contin- writer has known persons to be bad-
ues to attacA him until can iden- ly frightened by coming suddenly
tify his :assilant. po a mass what known to Of Wood, Brick and Cement Buildings.
"Dazed and. sore from this ex- many as fox fire. It is more e Aromatic CARRIAG AND HOUSE PAINTING.
leriehce, lc is uext invited to 'sit quently seen during the summer' r m ai CARRIAG AND HOUS PAINTIN
on the throne with the king and months, during or shortly after a
uea>en. lie is led into a room where shower. The brilliancy of the glow S chiedam ,1 ,ACTION MI C. M. CLINTON.
I here -i a seat covered with a shawl, will depend much on the location,. I a
The king and ,luen sit at the ends the temperatur, and sometimes
of the seat with room in the middle much is due to the person's imagi- K LLI. m COUGH WALTER SCHUCHT,
for a third person. The victim is nation. SulrivnAs S mAV
invited to occupy the third seat. He This same glow is often seen on
sit.- down somewhat cautiously, small animals and a number of in-
wherm-upon the king and queen im- sects. The. glowworms are quite
niudiately rise, letting him down to common in various sections of the
the lior, for the shawl merely covy- world, and in some localities insects .
ers tlhe space between tw chairs., have a brilliant glow coming from rh..,,th '.sti.iaart- s .nt Es.tiates nd Leeiigi for
lie rises, trying to join in the gen- beneath their wings. The fireflies A.ironiamjr Scfietianitihapfswas oitho 0tGS0
eral hilarity, but hoping his spine or lightning bugs are the most com- a, hi "1. It wanta ,, io, % iumaud StWirrigation, a specialty.
isn't injured for life. mon in the United States. .Lua,,* .,. a ttui.,- n i
-snand*ea n .try. forathe r ,idph. resae m ti.V.t
"Thus the fun continues, and In some countries certain vegeta- i*ar. Irtior ie V.-im oNpl- i-NuVathat
Sn uge growths are known to ive forth -yrthiMp..n" gitf" s tiO RN., m"tyN isA tfAICr
whenl refreshmnent time comes one hig growths are known t give fort n nut i! aain th Itr piainty Af E EJC 7
is invited as a first course to such a glow, and it has been hinted w3 i," ,-- d. v.ays
try one's hand at `.napdragon.' A that some of the crops harvested iat "--
largo, dish of rasts in alcohol is ad .stored in barns have the same f 4 0 e W SA.S
brought in and put in the middle of propetbis and under certain condi-
the table and the alcohol lighted, tons produce not only the glow, Ani l sitFER NI .*". *DA.
The game is to snatch as many but actual flame, resulting in what
Te i ame is tone can from t ae irn is known as spontaneous combau
fluid and then put out the fire withgo H. .
one's hands :is best one can. Next UU 1 I S
one conplies with some apprehen- A Wlib Legsad.
sion wit l one's host's request to In Wales there is a legend of It n i.s e Ior, a irL n k. its the ,Isr i lae.Y
'ite the !oaf,' not being upe that Irish mugglers who arrived at "A dh'k witi'" lI'1 T 'mac#Dit lltast-f in
the ajipparenitly hlariiless mound of IUanddona many years ago in a i.g-aise rafo rit mrnsi ra< ; itnk
7,. tir.o inal.ti t". a li "tottork eai eler. it
flour presented may not contain a boat without rudder or oars. Thei t' witild wor'str.ying, .: V yawWa are ,Artlf
lighted firecracker u hiclhi ill go off were looked upon, according to the 1,'i, it 'i.dfirJi ,Gr;,-it gat a'. i ,t.- Dorated
when one gets it in the mouth, but Irish custom of sending malefft- tire 1it ,v,,'..,kii time k itnew t it s a the HOUSE becomes
;:re':t tihf.; tli 'r ,.b U vhf, cn.lm ,t ea .t 'e1t O a d
the itiuoiind ci.taiitiil. only' a harm- ton to.a sea doom in this plight, as I ~ ..i..,. ir ,,,,.,h i-r,0 i '. r ,rBiop a HOM b and
less ten cent le,, which W. the outlaws. However, they had bee t ,,',1. t,,,.,, "l HENRY BOSCH
prize, and the only objection to allowed to 'imak, and A spring of it like whiskey ithhei-pfth competing for it is that the rest of waterbu casting forth in the sad a .t the t."fii, ite.r,,..t |.| COMPANYIt LS
the company has already bitten and the place was taken as a sign of "- Novel ead r. qui. e The Eye and
breathed and snorted into the same their right to a refuge.. But they .i.-. :,oi ir. .a, if ta..k-i in l IIa, otecnol
flour one ib supposed to set one's ill repaid the Welsh. The men ... teeth into. and incidentally one lived by smuggling, the women by ....I,'. 4am I| re,a..i f..r .i,.- L l A
breathes flour all over one's black witchcraft. It was not possible to Itbbdt.. s.. rer.. at. -- wi work die cee an ex- L ORUN AL
coat. overcome the smugglers in a fray.. ai,is.lI.. r .,,.- aa.i r.. ,,rtionM: t.i. wiain s pense mach ,more m .-odeLre.du uo .
"The evening ends with the coi- for each carried about with him a i,'lx 741o vr'.iri',iotah.,f i Ii.- cai be secured esewhetre. I;rnadate of Philaelphia and
sC11 u iU111- .lies hate% it fur i 'i zaanrd < i'T .
paratively harmless 'tug of war," black fly tied in a knot of his ker- is n.'a.-r .ai-eriat fr1-an tii c hroo .o,Nii h.. A o which eonsistoftc and the moment the knot .,ia .' a, y",.-' i po'stcosard w brin Safm-
which consistsj 'of the company di- atd learn it as.v v' u- pkrfBooks to yourresidenme there
viding itself in halves, putting their was undone the ny ew at the eyes .a beadirtaoho
arms around each other's waist and of the opponents and blinded them. se p.' tot-m
pulling, each side for its leader, H the tandeoa witches attended n A rE- I
until one or the other has been maretl and bid for any thing no CARTERl,
pulled across the room. This results one ventured to bid against them. Distributed by Robert W Fernandina, Fla.
in nothing worse than the loss of a A Simms, Jacksonville, Fla., anrd .--i
few buttons,"the bursting of button- A teache oeed her class a sold at retail b J. J. Rutis- I
holes and a general feeling that prize for the best short lovestory. rha nd user, Arthur S huseil, L G
your clothing is all on the bias, and Here is one of the results: "A poor J auser
you make your adieu thankful it is man fell in love with a lady whose '
not worse mother was a rich toy dealer. The -
"As the result of my English poor man could not marry the rich A A ^ A ..A- "
party I bear bruist,. from head to lady because he had no money. A D, l,' l'q!, ,,
heel, and you may be quite sure 1 villain then offered him 10 if he
shall have a very pressing engage- would become a drunkard. The ^^^ V -
menxtt xt time my brother-in- poor man needed the money to
law ent.rtains."-New York Press. get married with, so he agreed, but L
-- when he got to the beer saloon he I P E
Some One Had to Stay. said, 'No, I will not become a
A man whose dut\ it was to in- drunkard, even for great riches.'
spect the 'risons of a South AmUer- On the way home he fo-nd a bag of
ican republic arrived late at night gold. So the young lady married A Single M option is Quicker to m ake than two.
at one of them and asked a ragged him. It was a splendid wedding. 1

"gaucho" who opened the door Moral-Virtue is its own reward F .
where the chief of police was. -London Mail. O ly One lotion is Needed to make any .
"The chief, sir," lie answered, -
"lives at his farm three or four Two Standardsf
leagues off He eldom mes." four Oneofthestrangest ill,-t.... character desired on the complete,
"And the second of polices' of the ups and downs of fortune i e ".
"The second ha no come for comes from Paris. A rich Paisian straight line, key-for-every-character
"The second has noted come for baker wbewa reduced thogh-
some time, sir. The poor man has banker binvestcame reduced throughofeasyactio light i
his wife unlucky investments to the sum of e board of the
"And the officer of the guard?" 10000 frans. That amounteasy action, ht runn
H hi been invited to dan poert to him, and, overwhelmed
And the been invited to a danisloss andthe hopelesn of l

duty at 6 p. m. and don't return oter, who hd been foryell 'IHP R E M IE
til lext day." ,.,. pn r extraed from his family. i V J i | Ilk l/llk l
"But this is a scandal! There is K 'tohimsuch a sum represented
nobody here to explain things. And inedible riches, and his reason
yow-who are you?" w overthrown. In a moment of
"I 4m thkeprisoner, air. dei be juped into the Seine
A. aki.. Tami"ti. a s d Write for information to
Among certain tribes of Eskimos wIm.
isatrimition thatthesunandmoon Hollad is known to all the
were enm human beings, the moonwor as the land of windmills, bt PR MIE
being an Eskimo boy and the idln very few people know that the 1 l U mEM IE o
his sister. The bay tormented his windmill dd not belong to Europe
sister, and to get away from him in the Airs place, buat origi*ed TYP WRIT R -
.he Ied up into the sky and wasamong the Saracens Tlere is, it is I I M W UUf glIU*
turned into the sun, while A* boy believed, no instance of a windmill
was doomed to contbeually prsue beag med n Europe untl their
her witAhout success. And whenever tae of th crmsdes. In a typical 2nd Floor, Mutual Life Bldg.,
the no" is in its last quarter the wf drive four mill in Asia Mi- JACKSONVII L F I DA
ay that the brother leaves mr H e p es the wi we JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA.


Me, WiI;ten A. Radford will anmwer
-a>A, give advice FREE OF
T M al: t subjects pertaining to th*
aJt of budi g for the o de o.
pert. 0: account of hib wde expe-
lO as Editor. Author and Manufac-
be without doubt. the highest
51ty on all these s-ieeta. Address
l utrles to William A. Radferd. No.
1 rth Ave.. Chicago. Il. and only ea-
two-cent stamp for rely.

aM you imagine yourself "ar
l=- the ma-Idening throng," living
SB a beagalow like this with never
A care or a thought except the coln-
wtable exertion of breathing the pure
from the fields or the woods? To
W1est this tu the tired city dweller
hMo Is caged in a flat may seem cruel,
even he or she hopes sometime to
: aM such surroundings. A bun-
alw MUk this fills the day dreams
4f thoussads of people who are able
Mo keep up their ambition by the hope
Of some time being far away from
ihe scenes of confusion and bustle
at tax the nerves and the strength.
' Now to eome down out of the clouds
6D more practical things. The plan of
fs bungalow, you will observe, is
-lplelty itself. There is more porch
than house. And while there are only
Shree rooms, we shall see how roomy
ae structure can be made. The porch
extends all around the house with
teps on each of the four sides. This
S rch is five feet three Inches wide.
At a very small expense the open
spaces between the pillars of the porch
can be screened In and screen doors
provided at the entrances. Divisions
mr partitions of tapestry can divide
hws the entire porch itto outdoor
bedrooms. Privacy or protection
against beating rains or smnsdne eas

be provided by the playing of canvas
Shades 4= rollers at the openings.
*"bf' plan s ans ideal conception In-
teaded for the man or woman who
wants to live outdoors. In fact, It is
a compromise between the outdoors
ail the indoors. The side of the parch,
1'or Instance, adjacent to the kitch-
-a, can be utilized as an outdoor diM
,tog room, and if all. the remalnag
Morch space is not needed for bed-
,ooms it can be set aside for other
purposes. The buidinag teel is 24
Sweet square, and the poerche added
make It 34 feet. three teaches square.
The living room, provided with win-
dow seats, as the plan shows, and a
cheery fireplace fdr use ina old weath-
or, or on rainy days. is feet 3 iches
long and 13 feet 9 inches wide. The
kitchen Is 10 feet W6g and sine feet

Mide. A cloost is ovdd t the
bedroom. and a pntry of ample -
lb placed off the kitche. It the Mbd-
room is not used oa aeca0t ef the
porch being atted n for soft 4
,quarter, this room can he 0ed a a
dlen or as a aurMry.
The prOt of t peru-dve ome
S reimse (he vai uM y s-
cessity of pletrf fret ar. TI"
Ias come about th"0 NW"1 e-b
Pon. There* aitr0 e ot6ore6""
am Is ev now' stabd as a bet
lnd camps are soMlan5
arts of the cMrn the M rtbm
s this disease th do rOt "
"d. It W- a ws e *to.^ as ~ UmPM-T
ber of a bu3Ji"ll s= ammW
like this will 0" ",mIo w
that dreadTeown1aft"
at night mi the is sf d
against tis i s tioWO

ting cat V'pu"J. tuta"_L2-

be budklrA a-
dMm II *n em G

A PCft SCa s

usually is spent, ean be slmpl:ity It-
sell The cellngs can be beamed
and the sides of the walls finished
with panls O with w-M ncotang apd
varnished or staieed.
As for the exterior, the design Is ad-
mnrably adapted to being finished with
cement stucco. On the sheathing tar
paper abould be mailed' ad over this
furring strips mBled. Then either
expanded metal or wooden lath can
be used. Two coats will be required.
The first, or scrath coat, is a mix-
tare of time mortar montafaIng plenty
of hair. Before this cot is dry It
should be scratched to make a holding
surface for the cement mortar that is
to be the blah coat. This coat can be
applied to brtng out any desired fin-
ish. The most popular finish in ce.
meant stucco is called the slap dash
finish. It is applied by being thrown
on with a trowel. It makes a rough
finish most attractive.


Prominent Loadon Barrister Found to
Have Been Wedded to His Serv-
ant for Many Years.

One of the most unusual romances
in many years was unfolded in Lon-
don recently by the death of Arthur
Joseph Munby, a prominent barrister
of Fig Tree Court, 83 years old. His
will disclosed the fact that for more
than thirty-seven years he was wedded
to Hannah Cullwick, a servant, and
though the world did not know of the
union, he was voted to her and she
had as her highest ambition to serve
him and cook for hi. He spent many

months of each year with her In Shif-
nal, sad her relatives knew of the
wedding, but his relatives were ignor-
ant of the marriage. So devoted was
jMunby that he wrote verse to her. She
did not care for books and learning
and she had no ~oiprehension of the
vast learning of her husband or his
wealth. She did not want to be de-
pendent upon him and was accustomed
practically all her life to work but.
Munby had ample means to support
her luxuriously, but she did not want
to live In London, hating the city.
Munby's business required him to
spend part of the year there, but the
remainder of the time was devoted to
his wife. She died a few months be-
fore him, at the age of 84, but Munby
did not change his. will in which re
referred to her as a servant and said
of her: "Hannah has always refused
and still refuses to have the position
which as my wife she might and could
have had, aad has always insisted, and
still insists, on being my servant am
well as my wife, her one grievance be
ing that she cannot be my only serve
ant. and whereas owing chiefly to thil
noble sa unselfish resolve of hersI
*have never been able to make known
of my said marriage to my family, .
to the world at large, and the same I
know n only to her kindred and there
of my most intimate college friend
of whom Robert Spencer Borism
knows the full circumstances a
knows her personally."-New Tat

A HumMe InveMIlen.
To forget the tavnvetla of the hom r
is an Imposibilty. They are before
one at every turn, and many of thm
coatain possibilities vast ad mch
doused. For that nmmo It in well
emasiourl to contempae some in-
ventlon of the past whah wores m
remttfgly and inpnmr t
the welfare of man ad. COaM the
air brake. How many. wbm they takem
a journey by rail, ever ta e thought
of the device which s&ma rMady to
imtsure safety from poNsiiale ?
AU are so used to the saibMat olas
below thie cars that they aevr Coaed-
or Its portentousmmes et by this ap
plnation of the power of mmp ed
sir. teas of thomMed of ve bave
been preserved. and rmad travel has
been mde more m pIdM,- All th
is arramt trm; award of t bt
what has been mI' tma
Before. But we emwO "aM
the air brake aes e d of e tyeal

Waetios g& e t e Sin teia sek
c mers Imb mm
















pglg kMj ePllM bitruc-

tin Appgob CMDttC.


e Department of Health Will Co.
Operate With the Deartment of
Education in Making This Phase of
School Life a Success.

Tallahalmse.--tate Superintendent
Public Instruction W. M. Holloway
as -ppeOted the following commit-
e on public health and school san-
ation, who, cooperating wlth him
his official position, with tke edu-
tional association of the state and
e department of public health, will
vestigate and endeavor to raise the
andard of the sanitary condition of
e public schools of the ste, in
eir relation to education. Dr. Hiram
rrd, assistant state health kftcer,
airman, Jacksonville; Dr. W. H.
ussell, principal of the Nassat count
high school, Fernandina; Mits Hat-
e Carpenter, editor of the Plorida
school Exponent, Miami; Dr Ellen
well Stevens, Florida chairman
salth department of the General Fed-
ration of Women's clubs, J.ckson-
ile; Prof. IV. S. Cawthon. aperin-
ndent of city schools, Pensacola;
r. J. P. Hilburn, president of the
southern college, Sutherland, and Dr.
L W. Tribble, president of Columbia
allege, Lake City.
Realizing that the health of the
public school pupil is a phase in the
educational system of our state wliich
as been somewhat neglected :i the
ast, or rather overlooked, in tie de-
elopment of the mental and Tnoral
ide of his or her nature, State Super-
atendent Holloway feels that the
me has arrived in perfecting the
school system of the state, when it is
necessary that this should be a de-
artment of educational work as
such as any other. In fact, he b 1-ves
hat to get properly at the 'hear and
nind of the child, and to bring northh
hat which is best in his nature by
education, the physical side must first
e looked after. When a child is phys-
ally wrong, he or she cannot ,ossi-
ly accompplish the amount of study
s when the physical side of hisuwell
being is looked after. There are 'hun-
reds of pupils in our public acbools
hbo are, by reason of some ph.yIcal
disability, unable to cope with thet
stronger ones. For this reason Trany
right pupils must, through sheertina-
ility of their physical strength, be
Given the unenvied reputation of be.
ng "dull" in scholarship, etc. It has
ome to be recognized, also, that the
naughty" or "disobedient" child,
quite often, in delving for the the
muse to the effect, is perchance. one
who is silently and unrecognizably tc
parents and teachers, suffering from
ome Inapparent physical dialvan
age, which causes him to be regard
ed as either "dull" or unrulyy."
Therefore, he 4s punished or 1oked
down upon by the more fortamate
ones who are welL.
In the study of sociology adW psy
ehobAgy, everywhere it is being "ound
out that, in every class of society anm
under all conditions, the physical hai
an immense amount to do wlt th,
mental and moral sides of human n s
Lure, just as in many cases the mee
lal has much to do with the ph ysical
And so, in the appointment thti
special committee, Superintanden
Holloway hopes to alleviate pesen
conditions and to accomplish a great
deal in this respect for the public
schools of the state.
His idea is that at the beginring c
each school term. every child 3e ei
amined by physicians in coop-ratio
with the public school system an
the exact status of the child' phys
cal condition ascertained. So etime
defective eyes, or ears, or t ti. ms
be a direct hinderance to the child
educational progress. Then, WatevE
It may be, the board will see tiat tt
trouble is correctly remeedd, ro

,_by WILR N S0T __ __ __ __ _


meant of education in making this
phase of public school life a thorough
success, insofar as the best efforts Of
both will be expended in that'direc-
tion during the future.
**Deland is making ready to improve
its fire department. The changes in
the present system will include the
purchase of two horses and the rear-
ranging of the second floor of the
fire building as a club room and sleep-
ing quarters for such of the men as
are to stay at the place at night.
**Under a recent ruling of the United
States treasury department all ship
brokers are required to take out a
licens. The act went into effect
August 9, and the brokers must now
be prepared to show their certificates
or licenses. Firms doing an export
or importing business are not require.
ed to take out this license, but ship
brokers, handling vessels, and not
cargoes, must get them. There ia
no fee required, the intent of the
treasury department being only to
keep in touch with these ship agents
and to be certain that they are repu-
table men and firms.
**A number of fraternal organizations
in St. Augustine are planning for a
hall, to be made for the uses of all.
At a meeting of a joint committee,


Whether from ('.Cs. Ileat. .Stomanh or
erous Troubleh. Capiudlinf Uil r-.ev:r you.
*i Uquild-pleasant to take .. :-. nimmedi-
tely. Try It-. 10., 25c., aud itt at drug
More Likely.
It is said that the Nicaraguans
v(old rather fight than eat.
Itut don't jump at the conclusion
hat this is an indication of great
It may mean wpoor cooking.

And They Wondered!
Julge Nichola.s longworth, tho used
soit on Ohio's supreme lench, ooke.l
nn::turally grave. and a neighbor. in
ecognilion f his facial depression.
iam,-d a pet owl "Judge I.ont:worth"
t was the very next day that an ex-
ted maid broke up his wifo's garden
arty. "Oh. madam." said. she,. "Ma-
anm' Judge oAngworth ihas laid an
gg "

Another Tradition Exploded.
Two Englishmen were resting at the
Red Horse Inn" at Stratford on-Avon.
)ne of them discovered a print pic-
uring a low tumbling building under-
eath which was printed: "The House
u Which Shakespeare Was Born."
urning to his friend in mild surprise
e pointed to the print His friend ex-
ibite'd equal surprise, and called a
raiter, who assured them of the ac-
uracy of the Inscription.
PTon my word." said the observ-
ig Englishman, shaking his head du-
lously. "I thought he was born in a
manger!"-Success Magazine.
*Quotation Marks.
Senator Beveridge. in an after-
inner speech in Cleveland. said of a
corrupt politician:
"The man's excuse is as absurd as
te excuse that a certain minister of-
ered on being convicted of plagiar-
"'"Brethren,' said this minister. 'it
s true that I occasionally borrow for
ny sermons, but I always acknowl-
edge the fact In the pulpit by raising
wo fingers at the beginning and two
it the end of the borrowed matter.
hus indicating that It Is quoted.'

A Bernhardt Trick.
Mine. Sarah ':ernhardt, who is sup-
posed to be something of an artist as
well as an actress, was recently called
upon la aue of her marvelous crea-
ions to enact the role of a sculptor.
and to model a certain bust in view of
the audience. This fairly electrified
the critics, but when going into rhap-
sodles over the technical skill in han-
dling the clay which Mme. Bernhardt
exhibited they showed that they knew
little of the artistic tricks of actors
and actresses; as a matter of fact. she
does nothing of the kind. The bust
is modeled and baked, and over it 1t
placed damp clay of the same color.
This the talented actress merely ;pulls
off. exposing the beautifully mo,!-!,'l
head underneath.


composed of Masons, Pythians, Wood- The dusty road lay long anti still
men. Odd Fellows, Red Men and Pa- To where it broke across the hill:
The weary breeze would come and lift
triotic Sons of America, held recent- A puff of dust. and let it drift
ly, the matter was thoroughly discuss- Against the haggard clover bloom W
ed, and generally approved. That gave but shadows of perfume.
And on the grass that was as gray
**The Pensacola Associated Charities As ever any dust that day. ti
societies ia appealing to the business The trees stood. thirsting. lank and lean. c
community for assistance and making With famine-yellow in their green.
an effort to secure 500 new members With leaves as shriveled as the hand
in order to keep up with the demands Of some old man who scarce can stand
uBecause of all the yenrs he feels;
that are made upon it. The society The wagons mov-d wth rattling wheels:
is said to be doing a splendid work The bees with angry hums sailed by. tc
in Pensacola. The birds chirped to the empty sky. Ut
**A good number of Lakeland straw- The twilight came without a breath r
berry growers are now putting out Of wind. and was as still as death:
plants for another year, and from aUl And all the night the hot stars glowed It
rlrWhile crickets clacked a crackly ode; ci
reports the largest acreage ever The dawn woke white, and brought a
known in that section will be planted sense pd
this season. Growers are to ask for Of the Sahara's heat intense,. d
better service on carload lots and will And the thin dogs lay roundaboutes lo out.
With their long, red tongues lolling out.
endeavor to have all "stop-overs"
eliminated. While many growers will Then suddenly a breeze laughed by
not put out their plants until Septem- And tossed a haze against the sky,
e And runnnlng. racing down the hill "1
her, those now busy with this work Came raindrops, with a subtle thrill 0
believe they will make time, and not As when some rippling dance-notes surge
lose a gerat many plants from heat or Across the droning of a dirge.
wet ground. And brook and river. hill and plain n
wet ground. Leaped up and sang: "The rain! The i
**Miami is to have another fruit and rain!" T
vegetable packing house. Work of h
construction will begin at once and The Tussock Moth. h
it will be completed in time for hand- The tssock moth s so called be- w
ling the orange crop this fall and cause of its color. it being a fashion- c
winter. The Seaboard Air Line will able hade of tussock.
build the packing house and it will It flutters about upon the scented In
be operated by V. C. Lloyd, an expert breeze, gaily laying an egg hither and b
and experienced packer. yon in the foliage. Then It retires n
**The naval stores people are enjoy- from circulation.
ing a season of prosperity. The re- After a time the eggs hatch out. If
cent advance in the price of turpen- the moth had to sit on its eggs to
tine has caused many previously Idle hatch them it could not effect such a d
stills to resume operations, thus giv- complete distribution. One mosquito., c
ing employment to labor and adding for instance, will lay 80,000 eggs in a
to business in general. Overproduc- day, but most of them will produce t1
tion caused the prices of naval stores mosquitoes that immediately go to
to fall to a point where it was unprof- some summer resort. The offspring of
table to conduct the business for a the tussock moth is the tussock cat-r-
time. but the market having become pillar, which is a slow traveler and a
active again and the demand excel- vegetarian. It is what entomologists e
lent the operators will once more 1 call a "beautiful specimen." but its t
get to work and with improved meth- beauty is not even skin deep. t
ods of collecting the gum and economy The caterpillar locates in some town
in distilling and handling, no doubt' where the city council does not see
soon resume that air of prosperity the need of gratifying the idle whims
that was so prevalent within their of nature lovers. One caterpillar Is
ranks a few years ago. assigned to each leaf of the vines and
Te effort is being made in Tampa trees that have been raised by hand. i
The effort someone interested in the A few days later there is no necessity
to get someone Interested In the of spraying the foliage. for it isn't t
growing of sisal hemp and the conver- of sprayed g the foliage, for it isn't
sion of fibre into rope. The matter The tussock moth Is our leading
was explained before a meeting of anUti-conservatUonist.
the board of trade a few days ago, I
and a Mr. Knowles, who has had ex-
Sperience in the growth and manufac- Maud Missed the Trip.
ture of the hemp In other places, gave A charming young woman nan'-d Maud
f very interesting details and seemed Was planning a trip far abraud.. 1
to thow that it would be a good thing ShFor one day her father
1 to be started in Tampa. where, it is In cornering wheat, dropped his waud.
| claimed, the plant grows luxuriantly. I
**We are again reminded that the leg- Odor.
s islature refused to appropriate $5,000 In Bad Odor.
r to purchase a silver service for the
s battleship Florida, and that your pa-
r triotisU is appqkled to. It really
e would reflect on the state if we failed
b to go down in our jeans and dig up
of the money for a handsome service
a. for the ship. Naval officers are not
s accustomed to eating their meals on
i the "hatch" out of tin cans like com-
0- mon sailors, and you must not expect "And so," grumbled the rich uncle.
e It of them, for ain't they the salt of "they say my money is tainted."
w the earth? Wake up. Pull out your "Yes, uncle," replied the diplomatic
a- "long green." The honor Oe Florida nephew, "but I always ask them what
1U is at stake. We must have the mnw they can expect of a fortune amassed
ey, and the sooner you make up your through a corner on limburger
rt mind to do the proper caper the soon, cheeb"e
i' er wll the agony be over. Uncle am
ai has determined to be a world power
01 ad you have endorsed his POUecy. It Su.mest lon That Went Wrong.
is up to you to make good. It eC sts "ow," said the kind employer to
d er, but you the new lerk who had come to work.
h, money a to a wo ld care b ray areasse In hs riding togs. "I wouldn't
ftdwear that costume during business
Ir. for the expense as long as yeu get tMur se
last day. t For heave's sake d't be "And ve good taste you would
et dy. For n a flusher."- show Smr." replied the new clerk.
he accused of being a 'tour "Thlnk how a man of your build would
rt- Apalahaloolan Times. look them."
W **The special economic committee
e of council at Peasacola has made a She Knew.
jl long report to the city councilatth "You am so Proud of your new hat
a place recommending the dismissal of and dress" growled the husband, "that
ah- considerable number of employee It Is a wonder to me you haven't left
ea The coanmlttee is working to reducSe pri ce marks on them'.'
et expenses of th ,city, and the men "What'a the use?" gurgled the h.npy
B. Bed their ort are claimed to wif "Every woman I know has
he unecesary for the proper s- iiced thelm and given they up in de-
a tetof cIty aalr. The council was- sr."
atd ready, however, to take saeh de.-
ci e scum, wIthout further inveatl-' A



Are always ready
serve right from the
with the addition
cream or milk.

with berries



or fresh


economical food which
saves a lot of cooking in
hot weather.

OrUX mUAL co.. Ltd.

Makensgweaktn ft as wtelvt. ImproTve an-
eomlDexion. IBelt -ampoo made. L: .:, ,,t
kin eaoptioa.
Munyos's Hair T: vig ator '.-c. ,h:>I.'- -f.
Stop hair ftrowu !ai,9 ut. .a.i.e-. 1 r I. .
iyoa have I>. -,.-,-.ia. r al.' i r. ,*;.,
UM nnyon'sJ P.OU r-w P11t. '-i., e'ir. ii-
osnnefss vntit,:>ii uonand drive -t.i'mpuiir t,-e
trom tl*. bl7d. MUJYON'S HOMEOPAHIC
Mf SEMIEY CO., Phdladelgu., Pa.
iand co0nzng

Must be good both in soil and lo-
cation and cheap in price. Send
full information in first letter.
Bank reference given and required.
H. KING, Marbridge Bldg., New York

Many a man who stops to think
twice falls to act once.
Dr. Pierci' Peiea.-ant Pellets regnlite
and invigorate s>:r'.,h., liver an., I owel..
Sugar-coated. tiny gr'anule., c.1y to take.
Do not gripe.
The secret of lifo is not to dio what
one likes, but to try to like that which
one has to do: and one does like It-
in time.-D. M. Craik.

proper treatment. Too, the sup ects
lUghting, heating, ventilation pid ge
eral *utpt"~i of school ldini
will be looked into thorOug,. am
when there is any defect ti any t
pect. "".eltio will be mad 1 by tl
committee. In the bulldlg t Mno
school buildings and i the se t
tl of the old ones, this mter w
be ome of vital Importance in te pl
for the committee, which will repi
their work manually to the state i
peratmdent, to the State ELatiau
oclati. the Association of Sci
uper s and. lastly, te
feresee for Education In tie Som
meeting in Jacksonville in April
moZt year, to be presided over by I
Robert C. Ogden. the millionaire pl
anthropist of New Tork.
The department of health of 1
state will cooperate with thi depf
e*The Georgia-Florida hb tl e I
an assured thing. All the It
from Atlanta to Jaekson the n
will hbe put in fine shape. 'lre is
cosvpWtivelb short link i'tie hil
Way to be bult that lying uetw
Waycr, Mand Jackwsvine; tim r
of the road tois in pretty o t
**Wiam M. ShocklY. the lwU
tamer, truckler, chicken tcrter a
carw. put up IsMe big cus ol
uatt MRvm


For Any Meal




Governor Walter Roscoe Stubbs, who was rT
nominated at the Republican primaries of the
state, has had a short career in politics, copared
with most leaders. It is only seven years sinee
be began to Interest himself at alb actively i.
public affairs, and now the governor's ambitlao is
to succeed Senator Charles Curta, whes term
expires in March, 1913, and whose ms mes willn
be chosen two years bence.
Stubbs is red headed, like that other insurgent
leader of Kansas Republicans, Victor Murdoek.
Red hair means energy. Oddly enough, he comes
of Quaker stock. His parents, who lived Is Rich-
mead, Ind., when he was born, were very poor.
Now lfty-two years old. the governor Is wealthy
as a result of many years of hard work as a cmn-
tractor, mostly In railroad building. Thus he has



.,n Intimate acquaintance with one feature of railroad affairs, the cost of
new lines.
A big man physically. Stubbs has a face that is often%oylshly emotional,
though it can change into granite hardness when his fighting spirit s18
aroused. His talk Is homely and direct. He frankly admits that he is ambi-
tious to go high in politics. He has hardly any "book learning." and he does
not pretend to have my. He has been. however, a very good friend to the
!.tate's educational Insttutlons and appreciates education.
Stubbs began his politeial career In 1903 by going to the legislature. In
1904i he beca chairman of the Republican state committee and remained
muc'i for four years. He nominated Edward Wallis Hoch for governor, after
ilI,,li had refused to accept the nomination. Stubbs hired two good talkers
to us.e the long-distance telephone from Topeka on every farmer in the state
who had a phone a his home. It cost a good deal of money, but Stubbs was
Fatlsfled with the result. "They wouldn't have worried about a letter," he
said. "but when they got a long-dstance call they knew that meant some-



James, Cardinal Gibbons, who recently eele-
brated the seventy-sixth anniversary of nas birth.
is noted among churchmen and is head of the Ro-
man Catholic hierarchy in the United States.
He was born in Baltimore, but at an early age
was taken by his parents to their former home
in Ireland, where his education began. Upon
returning to the United States he lived for a
while in New Orleans. He studied first at St.
Charles college and later at St. Mary's seminary
In Baltimore, and In 1861 be was ordained to the
priesthood. In a short time he was made private
secretary to Archbishop Spalding and chancellor
th O J8igo I n C" LA halU *i tkh

Henderson-When a man marries
he keeps his wife in dresses, hats,
shoes-In fact, everything she needs.
What does a wife keep her husband
Henpeck (absently)-Hot water.



Doatne net rotDdoeod When theWo s
__ Comm Nt aW a's
^^"^-- OUVOWW Served~w

With Pe.

. mt






Sepiscopate and in 1877 was created coadjutor "About seven years ago a small
archbishop of Baltimore. A few months later he brasio appeared on my right leg 1
succeeded to the see. and on June 30, 1886, he Just above my ankle. It irritated m
as invested with the insignia of cardinal. Cardinal Gibbons presided at so that I began to scratch it, and it
he third national council of the church, held in Baltimore in 1884. He has began to spread until my leg from my
written books and pamphlets on religious subjects and is noted for his char- ankle to the knee was one solid scale,
able work. like a scab. The irritation was always
In the course of a general conversation with the cardinal recently, the worse at night and would not allow
subject of divorce came up and he at once opened' up on it with all his bat- me to sleep, or my wife either, and it
erles. The evils of divorce are ever uppermost in his thoughts. "Divorce was completely undermining our
s a canker which Is eating into the very vitals of our life." he said in the health. I lost fafty pounds in weight
sterview, In which he also urged young men to enter politics. "Society- and was almost out of my mind with
ur whole civilization uprears Itself upon the sanctity of the home and the pain and chagrin as no matter where
atty of their 4ae Whem you attack *he family you attack goveia-.ucnt the lritation came, at work, on the
teelf. And government to protect and perpetuate itself must expunge from street or In the preseee ec om pany
ts statutes the criminal divorce laws which the best of our life abhors. I would have to scratch it until I had
"I pray for he time when men and women may be persuaded to under- the blood running down into my shoe.
tand the seriousness of marriage. Regardless of religious convictions, they I simply cannot describe my suffer-
hould understand that they are entering upon a contract which is not of a 1ag during those seven years. The
ay or a month, but of a lifetime. They should know that they must bear pain, mortslfc less of leep, both
nd forbea. The husband cannot pull one way and the wife another. They scribable on paper and one has to ex-
.ust pull in the traces together" perience it to'know what it is.
"I tried all kinds of doctors and rem-
ILedies but I might as well have thrown
WILL GIVE AWAY MILLIONS I imy moneytdown atsewer.eThey would
dry up for a little while and ll me
With the announcement that John D. Rocke- with hope only to break out again just
feller. Jr.. has resigned from the directorate of as bad If not worse. I had given up
the Standard Oil company and has relinquished hope of ever being cured when I was
other large business Interests to assume charge induced by my wife to give the Cutl-
of the work of giving away his father's vast for- curs Remedies a trial After taking
tune, a new public Interest in this young man has the Cuticura Remedies for a little
arisen. Now thirty-three years old, he has been while I began to see a change, and
looked upon. for many years as the heir apparent after taking a dosen bottles of Cut-
of the elder Rockefeller's habits of acquisitive- curs Resolvent in conjunction with
ness and frugality. His talks to his Sunday the Cuticura Soap and Cuticura OInt-
school class have been keenly watched and re- ment, the trouble had entirely disap-
Sported in the newspapers, and their tone has peared and my leg was as fine as the
been considered, by a good part of *he public at day I was born. Now afteralapine of
least, that of unctuous, self-sati4ed piety. But six months with no signs of a recur-
now everything is changed; both the father and rence I feel perfectly safe In extend-
the son aru preparing to demonstrate their belief Ing to you my heartfelt thanks for the
that "faith without works is void." and the works good the Cuticura Remedies have done
are to oe Agreat Indeed if all that is promised of the Rockefeller Foundation for me. I shall always recommend
shall I'e carried out them to my friends. W. H. White,
October 1,. 1901, Mr. Rockefeller married Abby Green Aldrich, daughter 312 E. Cabot St. Philadelphia. Pa., Feb.
of Senator Nelson W. Aldrich of Rhode Island. The marriage, which took 4 and Apr. 13, 1909."
place in Privi.ience. was a great society event, and was attended by 1.000
guests. Tbh, tifts were valued at $700,000. Three children have been born One Sie Enough.
to Mr. and Mrs. Rockefeller. Senator William Alden Smith tells
Gradually the younger Rockefeller has been relinquishing his response, of an Irish Justlee of the peace .flut
bilities as a director in large corporations. As a Sunday school teacher Mr. In Miehigan. In a trial the evidence
Rockefeller has been an utterer of many precepts for the guidance of his was all in and the plaintiff's attorney
fellow young men. 114 has advised against living beyond one's means had made a long and very eloquent
against borrowing money on friendship, against drinking anything intoxleat- argument, when the lawyer acting for
Ing. against shirking humble work. against discontent because of poverty defense arose.
against sourfacedness. agaInst timidity and several other things that have What are you doing asked the
been the subjects of platitudes an homilies since religion began to be Justice. a the lawyer began.
associated with morals. "Going to present our side of the
There' i. nothing original In his remarks, though they undoubtedly e "I don't want to hear both sides at-
the outpourings of a sincere. It co anvtional. mind. His Sunday school class, gue. It has a tendency to afSus
naturally, has been filled with young men eager to learn the way to ucoeas. the coort."-WashlagtomianL

WEDS A JAP WAR ADMIRAL "Doctor." called olke Bigle, ow
S-- his telephone, "my wife has lost he
S Moa lo M. Roe, the, the only daughter of voice. What the dickens shall I *?do
the l0o0 JonM tles y Roch, the tllomoI poet '"Why." said the doctor, gravely. If
and author, w as cently married in BosAst to I were you I'd remembqrithe fact whea
Reed Admiral Henry Wale Grinell. ftrerly Thanksgiving dy comes aMenda", e
the -Taskee admdra" of the JapaneSe navy. and act accordShly.
they now touring *-mRP. They have been Whereugs the doctor chucked
friets fi( years. The admiral was a friend of he charged Ittle Bhgle $2l or uS"W
the pro 'woma's father while e was editor signal services.-arpa Weekly.
of tbe PoL ,inBs g last wime the two were _-
bhroght together awgret dl at St. Augustine A woman s ay aor My n try to
B trIr.e h#r Ad a 'eI d by con- avid u- e eraessa-; It all pends
st_ ag.. _asem-. led their eIs0ement. upon her asser *X14'
Sss 3ache i about 256 years ld and has Uved
/ InMNS virtnay a1 her UftUP to the time that atisut1s are almost as smaee-
Sbher k r was appointed consel to ensO by tery as facts aestabbei.
Pr set seomve t in 1905, wI she up
her workn& eJd ed h"hiMI&r. dache d to
yeMs ag. Admiral Grie es ie the UalI Sta lm navy at an early aW
ad rose to the rank of i iUsmes .
Just before the Chia-, wa, J1an amed ir, AIl-t an nval
offie I n helping to beatd up id,'mUse it' savy. rOdeoU Was a de the
elhee of the navT y d .U m1 0 ei w the Irk Of eer aw ial by tb.


The Srst idiaatim e t '&ya
order is teen backhch e Thbe me
pa In the Uipa and idMe. inam..
morem ad uritar
Stroublei Theme are
IRMA the wammIt h
ture's aigmab fW
help. Dean's KId-
ney P M shouM be
used at the fat
TA. 'Tre* 84
Roett St., New Ha-
ea, Coa., says: "I
w ws propped up a
char for 23 weeks. So latest was
the pain when I moved that I thought
I would pass away. The kidney action
was Irregular and the ecredon
scalded. Three doctors gave me no
reliet. Doa's Kidney Pills cured me,
and for ten years the care has been
Remember the name-Doan's. o Fr
sae by a dealer. 60 eets a box.
Fstetr-MUmM Co., Buffalo N. Y.

'Nipped in the Bud.
The minister (stopping to tea)-
No, thak you, I must decline on the
Little Tommie-Guess you're afraid
of the tqumy ache, but you don't need
to be. ci when I have it mamma al-
ways ruts- (! !)-Boston Her-

Opinions Aired.
"Were hie commencement exercises
lnteresti ?"
"Very. The time was divided be-
tween a ce from public men on the
selection) a career and suggestions
from gr"aates on how to run the
government "

Force of Habit.
Little 1--Mummy! (No answer.)
Mummy! 'Arv those swallows!"
NI (deep in her book)-Yes.
dear. / touch them.-Punch.

sLMl To. haPow ass n* 1k9.
li platay palmd so aWrY hOUtW.
t>ij rJto 8 tne o W
-*. m aMe hr mS

Included Her.
"Why it! she get angry at the
stranger Is town
"She asta, him if he had seen her
daughter aq he answered thaib he
had seen all the sights of the place."

Minks ~ Win&
Kwift t ToN

:M-D~tym ou ito see a dog
do e ~a )'one?
JM-T* 11~'W otDa em ot my own.

.Over Man I LI

emes'.-s- l.em endellatm 's doepowe
" o fsg wsa pure ad bosest lo l a
wretysMe, Whm bsh loe it and stilb loves emoa,

jii esoSi Iss she Power to sway doe brNt of
a -. er t u edhel sucessad o hs eomhes
t ubt aee, r
a er pora ert pestie ass awon. Dr. LV.fPese,of Bl, N.Y.,wik
Ssee.islee thee stad able physlicms, s peser a-d for wa oured smamy
dhesm Of womu. H1e has devised a u .s.a emedy for woIn'sDei-
mats. Ist k aws DasDr. Pierce's Favorite PeeriUikn. t is a peid
ese, ntmmIs ms edbess. Medicines deals el it. No s deast VW,
edvlle youito --iPt a a setitea oeder to a-e a fosaBakt.6-- L j

asp es -aen summ agms ame saas Abmm Ltne me asea


$1-" South Foryth ft., AAU5a, Ga.

Reliable Frick Engines. Bolters, al $I=.
Wheat Separators.
Large engines ael Bolters upoll.
promptly. Shingle Mi.. COrm 111f Cir.-
cular Saws Saw Teeth. Patent
Steam Governors. FullJ I aEngineO-
Mill Supplies. Send for fre Catalegupe

YOUNG Q%^'.tM ,Y?
dren. The safret. aurt .,- lractiealw ebm
ior y DrthMri Cll4ear. In the *'.10-b Hilgla laBd-
free from malarta and u-'- H.aetwraIre
thouu"da9 of nvt Hu'e-C I I n:n adi women
In the SoU th. liuterary. '-. a. "ors .oe
ae r-el. Il'" ihink or wias er
seWding elsewhere tilh o. *,. en ouar beautwfll
0.C~ catalogue. Write' fr l t tlay. AfMree
T. .ILO5NI0 A. L .. I esM.. o8.6 eM .T

~~awea ~tto V, -'k
la =a =sarchea. m e hm

W. N. U,. ATLANTA, NO. 34-19W0

ity of cases the only sure remedy is
the destruction of the old buildings
and the erection of new ones.

Quaint Table Manners.
Jerome S. McWade, the Duluth --ll-
lionalre. talked at a dinner about the
delights of a backwoods vacation.
"I go to a quaint backwoods village
every summer," he said. "and number-
less are the quaint people I meet
"Old Boucher, for instance, the jan-
itor of the village church, Is most
amusing with his quaint ways. I had
old Boucher to lunch one day. and
the cold lobster was served with a
mayonnaise sauce. When my servant
offered this sauce to Boucher, the old
man stuck his knife in it. took up a
little on the blade, tasted it, then
shook his head and said:
"'Don't choose naoe.'"

Blest Be Nothing.
Wife-The doctor writes that in
view of our poor circumstances he
will not present his bill Immediately.
Artist-We are lucky that our eir-
cumstances are no better:; f they
were. we might have to pay at once!
For E Os( aeds IP
ircks' CApOmm I the b lt mery.r-e.-
tlevs the whisr asid Cf t
Cold ad rent4re *mar-mIA reitllU|a i'
Uquld--effet i iiedl**l7. We., U., ut SM.
At drug 7tO,,. '

There can be no gwster mistake
than to suppose that the man with
$1.00.000 is a million times happier
than the man with one dollar.
MU. WI-lIOW' SootBingf t C5b13
Saign. laspain, C'. wtsob.Se a to..
A woman tells her troubles to a doe4
mtr: a mas teUs his to a lawyer.






She was a woman of resource and
ability and "hen her husband arrived
for dinner with an unexpected guedi
she thought she had devised a way
to ameet the fact that she had but one
piece of pit ;a the house and had in-
teded her husband should have that.
She nstructed him that when she
sent to the kitchen for dessert he was
to say he ccdid not possibly eat any
more than h- had eaten and then the
pie could be, brought to her guest
without his surmising that there was
but one pler, in the house.
This miaht have worked out all
right If th- pie had not been so ex-
ceedingly good and her husband had
not known this because he had it for
dinner the d4y before.
When the maid cleared away the
dinner dish, the master of the house
said he had o room for dessert.
The guem aid he felt the same way.
Then, when e master thought it was
safe to do he changed his mind
and said aft all he guessed he would
take dessIr The pie was brought
When It w half eaten the guest
-a s 1-1a--- A 1- 16.



OMetdand BetdTic; fr imlahram Debiy.
somc Ho re r e bs. um I two
so be m Tle Tkesmes.nts. iUEECL




iM it looI so good e S tout e.,
o, wouki dulge.
"No. yo don't said the hostess,
nd she t; the tale of the pie.

Hose Library.
A search or a child's short story,
rThe Ori and the Minor Canon,"
n a volun all by itself revealed to a
persistent ty shopper tHe thought
ad money t are expended on the
urnishla dolls' houses. Book
stores hal the story in a single
olume, lt in a department store
ne young roman interviewed had re-
ently bc-s transferred from the toy
lepartme*3t and was able to contribute
ht helpful hint.
"I thin'*. she said. "you can find it
n one of the dolls' houses downstairs."
Curlosiy had by that time become
a sauce *o literature, so the shopper
hurried downstairs to inspect the doll
houses. Three of the most expensive
houses rootained libraries consisting
of a scoe of diminutive books and
each bom1 contained a child's story
complete. One of them was "The
GrilS ai4 the Minor Canon."

In the Desert.
Here ista glimpse of the horrors of
i western desert taken from the Gold-
lid (Nev.) News: "Another desert
victim h. reported, and Archie Camp-
ell, manager of the Last Chance
mining property, near Death valley,
came to Goldfield yesterday to en-
deavor o establish the identity of the
"Mr. oCampbell encountered the un-
known man on the desert in a fright-
ful condition. He was in the last
stages of desert exhaustion, devoid
of clothing, sunburned, blistered and
erm.ed, with his tongue swollen enor-
mously. a pitiable object, and unable
to speak.
"lie was tenderly conveyed to camp
but kind aid came too late, for an
hour after he had absorbed the first
cup of water he expired."

A New Version.
La.wyrs have a peculiar system of
abbreviation, such words as trustees,
executos being cut down to trees.
exors. d admors. This practise led
to an amusing slip on the part of a
solicitor who. somewhat late in life,
abandon 4d his profession and entered
the chu b. A few Sundays after his
ordinat: b he startled his congrega-
tion white reading the lesson by deliv-
ering one of the passages as follows:
"I see nwn as trustees walking."


Per Cent of Suffering Is Enormous iee asck
and There Seems but One Er | Pa xteU .
From ,rt vivUtadoIts t- Sb-' -
have been made by the National As-
sociation for the Study and Preven-
tion of Tuberculosis it is estimated
that on an average about 15 per
cent of the prison population of the
country is afflicted with tuberculosis.
On this basis, out of the 80.000 prison- Gwhiaswt ubjs;deinwi1
ers housed in the penal institutions 'sssai. Gedm
of the United States at any given smiN
time, no less than 12,000 are infected pt i
w!th the disease. If the Philippine preied by deinw* wea L A qe
islands and other insular possessions re b e o f er eyes aadi c a
were taken into consideration the A idWe Paits pawd m.
number would be much larger. Some solved in a am wot
of the prisons of Pennsylvania. Kan- moka a de ad im"i .e
sas and Ohio show such shocking con- pumm
editions with reference to tuberculosis Ad ma
that many wardens admit that these i 30 Try -a Old 1 5k am
places of detention are death traps. le I ebs at dr erw by m
Similar conditions could be found in TIo patron ToLTatO.. iessmn
almost every state and in the major.- m

. 16



wrook Pro aturely Old





Our Annual


on Fine Clothing

This is a 1Most Except ional Offer, and. 4Ou Will -

Secuire Bargain' IBeyoncd Your Most

]Extravagart Expectationm




$ .98 9.98 pR98 14.98 $16.98.

SMany Bargains in Every Department too Numerous to Mention


MULARKEY BROS. Fernandina Fla.

FOOTBALL IS ANCIENT. A South Arabian Food Paois. Notice of Application for 'Tax Notice of Application for Tax Detd
I Jowan, a tell. slender plant re- Deed Under Section 8 of Chliter: Under Section 8 of Chapter 488.8,
It Was Played In England Long Be.- aembling corn and headed with a i 4838. Laws of Florida. Laws of Florida.
fore Cricket Was Known. grami something like millet., is tic ie Notice ,. hereby givie, that 1i L, tlc .'ir. ry vr ti't .1. ad-
Footbill is one of the oldest, if Abdali's chief crop. He Idl tie t ipurti'aerr 4 ': Tn ruA.D..l.te 'so -I t.d tihe u0th:dayrof rIly.;A f.1.tuari.,has
not the olet, of-our sports. Foot- stalks to his camels and et.:r tie. i..rtiit-Inty ofit-, andhas 'A .iame iere ae ictelan
ball is iugr-aiei.d in human nature. grain himself. Three crops a year ,I,-ce',-,a Iaw t!aid ,ce rt,,icate.i, emabi brnae. t w itn. l idert'iaprrte*
It may be reformed; it can't bel ar produced. Jowari reui.res lit- the f wingdcrled prooperty;It1:-**td i tuatdn ninsnmcuty. Ih.rhl. to-wit:
abolished. tie cultivation except weedtng. i WI o. NW f NWt4. .. TownshiWo U' Tiotf- sa.d td i f'eteon d is. theN datL..
The anientcs finlated a bladder,i which the Abdali d4ts by hand. anul :l li h ot rune o. suchl certitllenate rIthe'
or follies, and kicked it about In when ripe he cuts it off close to the u the isun o such ce rtle e le aa i nieorito w.
.aname of Unkuown. tax deed will Issuhet reoun ondielg tho aiy
Greece there was the episkuros, a ground with his hunting knife. Unilrb ssld certli alte.Inxtw. r. .i ofKeptelr. I erJ m.the
S plmushoots spring up from tilea crdiag n ao tax t-ded %Illissue-..r ,-.r-ay ial-! turtAndsl
galine played Li Much the S1e way oon the thdayof eptedstber. a.,It.'.i' Wl this tf lit-,thdayo Jullaitle *
as with us, only by a large number roots to become the next crop. For' i ts e ss d:, of Augut.sig at reand. 4. % 1a IEDuWIN R. WILLIAMS.
o ron. hnt o a amel 10ad of about 12i poundL-i ts.ALI.WILLIAerktrcutourtNsuuty Florida.
of persons. Then the Momtans a ea el loadvoef ibrt1 Wt ur ;
played a game called harpastum he receives at Aden an average of Ilea afru8llntt.
with both ds and feet, which 3 upees, or $64.88. A fair yearly I rs. SPCI AL MASTER'S SALE.
1ye1 l -d in twenty camel loads an acre. Under und Iv viriu-eof a < i<-rere of (Ore-
shows that et'un then carrying the yield i twenty ael loads acre. SHERIFF'S SALE. io-ur r.d v,>er. ,ti,.cly f AUKUe-
ball that re heren werretin -Consular and Trade Reports. SHERIFF*S SALE. Closure rent ,.r4-donit hth" any (of AUgUst
ball was pi'rinittedl lere were the nia aA.1. ii. 1it, In ;i.h- t'ir.ult -o'urt. Fourth Ju-
w p le e ereI'nd*er and by virtue on an ex cutnl.l 11. dicial circuit of Florida.l in tind for Nassau
foundations of shocker and Rugby. u n. issued out of the circuit coal u tth county. In -hnuatmsery. iu :na cus wherein
hr littl dot et T Halig Hoe vy on MHi Hatd Judicial circuit of F'lorida. In and fo Na.<- -h-ley It M.thiehonr i- c,,iplaitnnnt and
There can be little doubt that it A Chinese laundryman recently lIuiountyi'hanerl ry.n Carofll:. t|ard Igiar.1n h. enutbd. uid'hrlesA.nt. i
was p toGreat BritailD bY wannand charlt"uordon carrollnt. the, atl. her husband. Ar,' de-fe-ndants. IL.
was passe u to rea his troubles with a watch that surviving executors of the laset W:. and sui ..' sp'.o-ti Mn.a-.te'r in and by said
the Rowran. from Oirastunwhier. W e I t|tament of Samuel A. Swann. deasd, d. "ecrre duly ippotllst- snd a uthorized.
the ionUtaits from Iarplstu., w.r, rehabitually lost tilme. So he took ,and against Fernandina Steam Ilntrv willoT,.rjjr f-n andl.'i to the higle,.st
they strove bv a "conquering vast'" th tinei to the n.earet watch |outmny. a corporattkm. I havelev,*lpupn bidder for nsia in ronlt of tihe- door of the-
t 'tr tthetim piee to the nearest wath-and will In front of the d at t.h court lhous o- Na.,satu county. in the -city
to throw tlhe follies nto each other maker. I court hioutse of the county f assa t of Foruandinl. Florida. during the leul
roal. Ce.turiies fore cricket wa h d ,V a ty of Fernandina, Florlda. do r.: the hours ef al*, conu*tmneirne'le nt twelv.
S tu ore crc w "Watchee no good to Charlie !tetni hour. ofs4le. cuwnmeacing at Irlve o'etc.k MeTridH, il,on tMondnay. the fifth day
born in the south of England foot- Wr said he briefly. pushing it I 'elC'k M. On Monda, the' :idny .sep- of teptesm.'-r. A. i l'it'. tihe followingtder.
S* :tenellr. A.I 101b. the following 'MMalterlthwd property. I.-wit: .I fthe certain
ball was common in the north. Ta-icross the counter. "You fixee him, property levied upon and taken ana ..r said property situnte. lying anmid teing in tih*
ditiin has it that one of the early eh I execution, as the property of said. '-all- i-ounty of Nassau nnd .tat*- of iiorida. viz.
dilia lit it tnat 1 Launldry aomny. via i en- the H4outh Haitl of th- North Half of LetI
fo.)tballs Has the skull of a Danish "Certainlvy" said the watehlinak-! glne. 1 boulr, I roaming rds. I .oeam numbered Two-42) I I Blowk inuimbered Two,
Roo- ironing board. S stretchers. 2 oil 'oe I Hundred anid .octy-ihre*. i.1 ). In th- city
invader kicked about on i e ItO e*r. "What eetms to be the trouble shovel. 1 bureau. I bed complete. I nisiran. of Fernandinss.-tat,.of Flrids. anmd known
dee at Ctster on Shrove Tuesday with it; 2 wash-tubs, I wringer, drfitn= is .-ks. and tded limntedi .i u-ti 411 thie lto letal nmnap
St Center S e th it table-,. I hoe. I rake. I wasistllanf. i "itnag orpw plat fthe nld iaty otf lernandtna. (as.
just lor Int. "Oh. him too nimuchoe bv by." desk, ts ju id execution amud tCoes. Termni ... Railroird ill 1*4.'. amndl ..itr .e'd. rervitd afidt
110ho;1 town sips engaged in the said blhinrlipLeu.-lariners li'Vkly. I xeu fnf x retad ssaul ed bv% ti ilen nli arida o itlmprovnrs
gan, I. lh 6. OnetimesR the J HterlffftrNaaucoun>, hrt, ten 'aonp ian> ~i, W" "* tllutorts,
e'aiite 111 tli goals iere the towns themselves Notice of Application for Permit HoiHc.tor, t erComplauinant. n o whith p'l .ile.e IOf land
and the game lasted all dav. "Over to Sell Liquors. Wines and Beer --th a frontage- ont lrt i. e.xtnds
hills, Jhi.a edges, ditches, yeai Where's. 1.. '. Ruti dhuser have field Lid t 11WaW tS, n bSh-bt6.M ward toa depthoftwo ltr. Ir-and thi rt
wieth the, Bo rd'of County Coetnklhsest)mers fee- :.. said. pr ,eto t i T rIn'soldit o
w td thorow bushes briars, mir os a f.altouty.yFlo", d. stations L M. %satisfy said decree m.ndo'' .ie. Terns,
T for ..r' tttowLi1quors. Wi6nea"* .1f Titlek,_
palahes tud rivers whatsoevery"ja to uNiI ..quors and "" spec"i... ti<'NT.-rv
toil r I" iationk ils trict !. of said t'ounty sa" ]iM Sain 1 .. I 1011pcial Manter In t'han-e-ry.
"a ll son.ti.mes see twenty or thirty matte: any stlzeuof such election district A W. lkes& o a J. J B E ..a
h,.... ,, ow cusu .. if ay there he', *t the 1 J l ... i- .G ...l.".tor.for com .plainamnt.
lie strugiing together in the water,, MtlUn of the lhard to be held on Wed- Wj. I. W n opu.... u
cramblu. and scratching for the. a ae HB Saved Free Awl Peril.
'cr'lliblui 1_r and is fhing" why msuch permult shiia id not be granted. i:11, T. J. Wiagate1 :. .1
ball," safy one old writer. oi the us.rd rCont W'iusers 1. J "I never feit so near my grave,
As early as 1175 itettephen r t a.aueCous..tys.. i s. Bi d;dk ... .. writes Lewis Chamberland. of
"History of London" y t the Notice of Application for Permit 1 e .. ......... Manchester. Ohio. R. R. No. 5 as
gam.e was a great shrov;eT4mm y to Liquors. Wines and Beer. .-.'1 when a frightful cough and lung
..,rt- ,footl, da.- The ext Sell Liquors. Wines Pn e. ru. O to
,o tL-- ~ l i n ... W he -re .. ... ... ..... ..wit -- h" trouble pulled m e dow n to 11.
time we see football in hkistr i tCts a. ,41. y tplcom.ol r d or "Nlic- pounds in spite of many remedies
Latinized in the lawit Ms P" In.hrkfalls w W er i Tee The ..bors4Csaycm nnle and the best doctors. And that I
and Edward III., the t elu sident osult r. IoSatt am alive today is solely to Dr. Kin
Eliot or Butler, is trying tob %thr be. at the setting ihrsm to he New Discovery, which complete
it in 1"3-i5 agai. n eUl adt ieardtlee he' held en Wedtemeday, th- te 'rOtero.Soamies andBridamuotf3tos C4aw
it in 1365. Ri1ard .l yted itagai t wiher.e rit whywh j rv o .T T. ely cored me. Now I weigh 160
in 13 Thit OIseo blags, s hennd sot estwrante'd.. C.he a ltMd cotyem '.us0 M hounds and can work hard. It als
Ioth the Setebh sid English pr- oftbhe RoarrdeStmmmrnaer. EDWI R. WILULAMS. c-lrk cured my four children of croup
lianelnts, attpted t sawM. tiTn ee u n ... .. .. Infallible for Coughs and colds, it.
Sit f ity pite of the most certain remedy for La k40 ihs NotSel oiApplocartinetorP ermit
it. I t~y toeota o Se L Often a|ll a man.e.ns go doc- Grippe Asthma, desperate lun
-enl'stoWa t Spetitieof W -1. lbow W mtors or for medicines, to cure a*troble and all bronchial affections
Ii. ntoryo. 1 o But in the .,Sr o...C.Afr m. Stomach. Liver or Kidney double e 90c and $1.00. A trial bottle free
"o m i wre h Ilw o stw f.. pi --to -tth Dr. '
i',1, itu sIoo ad iW morae i dKnga'sawE ie" rit I .that Dr. King's New .ife Pills Guaranteed atj. Geo- Sthrer's.
S...... w tlhr sort.- '.6eAdt'u etmov ao s.te:, .sar-em, N& would quickly cure at slifh: cost.

Staidig Cmittees Beard of Trade.
.Arl rnatlon ii .1 lsnkt. l.r 1.. .A t\ .
.1 A MorsX e
Apll al l.--icv. J l4 rir'i. .1 i1. I' I1,
row .1. II. t.rotuand.
Agriculture ITr it (4. ilimn|pire<- i.
5.*WrL. iHarry .lleohiMen.
li0mikilt--4". Vwiisieldhi. J. M .'-. I! I L .
'lllemem'rrtanl telaItlons--J. 6, l't ilm i .
It. (l*arke, J. .1. Itutlshau. er.
l~'ks and Shilpping-K li,,n-. I
Klotz, It. H. leown<, .
Educatlou nud Liblarvy-ll-v W. K \ ay.
V. V. Hilyer J. R Manun.
i-ntertainutents-N. B. I)rdiln, W I l )i -
Forestry-W.(;. ('hilr. o. S O(nk.- IDr \V
T Wass.
Excursions-Rea1. L...\ Wy,., I'
W. B. BelL.
Imlnmgration-1. U. Hlrthb.. I..-:oux, I'
C. Bacon.
Legislation-J K.C'alklus.J Mt.ll I 1 '.
Menmbers.hip-W II. '. I)ury,-. It .1 Mc-
Nel, G. Stark.
Manufactures- I P. Mutulrkey I F'h.-..-.
C. B. MeNaim-
New nterprises-J. W slmnmine.nas. J. t,
%uhrer, J. J. Kelly
Public Works --J J Kelly. W U i 1,.)
Park.--,.. Grunwald, H. '. Kinng N \
Statistics-P. c. Kelly. F I inai-. N It.
Real Ks.tateand lusur:anie I'. V. Hltl,.r
L Italizell. W. B. t'. I ury,.e.
RItver and Harbor-E W. BMlley. T B
Imisse.rre. J. J. Kell
Ktreftos. inads and Brdxge--'-4. k WIl-
Sllantis.. rrio. it.J i leMC.i.
SKmtnitatiou and Public Ilenaita-Dr. % T.
WainL, Iu. J. Huhrer. P. (' Kelly.
stock liaising- -. P. ('arltton.J VW Rod-.
Sgvers. 0;. A. Lnithamn
Telegraphs bd Telephonet- J .. .1Itu:I.- i
hauser, ,'. J. Lohlanu K. F" M.;'o,..
Tranmporaation--. It 1111l. N. tard.-.
W S. Waltney.

Fraternal Order oi Eagie.

.- --.
-v .

Meetilif ,,,,kht-, ev(cr v fir.*', r
th~rd Tuesday it F ; IA:'H
C. E L' 1.-.W P.




It.'i uu-,If ,.. -m Inlk % .a.1 1-1
M 116- 1e)UC -*e ft. '.. I.


S Aul u kp Ca V Cars.
a The schedule for season of 1910'
until further notice is as follows: !
3:00 P.M. 5:15pm.
5:50 :45
4:00" 415
f 4:50 4:45
S5:00 5.15
9 5:50 5:45
6:00 6:15
S7:30 P.i. 7:465 P.M-
. 8.00 8:15
. 8:30 8:45 "
S9:00" 9:15
S9:30 9:45
10.00" 10:30

. Commutation ticket books on
, ale at Fernandina Cafe, 113 Cen-
Stre street.
, For furthur information apply to




University of Florida Home Page
© 2004 - 2010 University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries.
All rights reserved.

Acceptable Use, Copyright, and Disclaimer Statement
Last updated October 10, 2010 - - mvs