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: February 6, 1920
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: VID00023
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
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Succeeded by: News (Fernandina, Fla.)


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Florida los



I he prevalitng northeast winds of
the past miAes dayV, acemmpaui d by
2ral, Sfg and high tide, hab severely
S iaed imas ie this, island.
Nny, the m2th of January, the
*preteterse in to earn and reach-
a aIs highest point atIatsday abu,
banking or up te river thUd tot oo pro-
MUof making the mare re-
Siuem r m a" am UN thi rea s ead-
itg to Sad fr this city were hdlden
beneath the water.
me ma sM weo received ntil A ou-
day neon. The smue-etack of the
c"a gunN wW. jOw down to the
SPIN Mateuy evening, and at aem
tUm. th aiedi the city to tbe left in
diknMe, bt rsnally tuhs was

'The oag numb r of hirimp boata
puhers utn e onpjd sie 4 the
lm w "m ,imd hi. 1 0of them
uoLzn U ymhigh up on he mar^.
GW worejun.k at their umomrngs aud
nanu m next ya Imb accounslo fur.
The abins of even of tuMse which
Wemngue the gale were smaMhed in
atbing Wdren agatnt eaen outer,
M othe were found
awa when the galI moderate.
mpl IN wmdoe in the cit*
e rhtunan a few shade tree being
hImn dewn.
'lf dMhasWh O ats that the tug
pue, froaa Newport New*,I Va.,
jci dfr f Jekyl Island during seven budiesuf ae crew
WmM W Bd UO m the imlN S" e
Wa hmIut ar Mami, ra. e
4gied a ewow of eight, the captain
beuolid. All drowned. The body
at mea ta ha not ben recovered.
he U. Shipping Board team-
GTuhe -AMB, bound for Fernaedi-
na ftem Chariedto 8. C., grounded
4% embelad sound, Ga., Saturday
a-ai a this writng is stW aground.
to ~"Wp anaUSeing by the dW
aM ship. Press reports say that
hIship is ag roed at the entrance
a O. Andrews somd.
Am uakows gleamship was driven
hfih up Os Poeleanm aa,the entranee
to am. Qusad, Saturday night.
It l beloved that the ship referred
to Ia pmess dn-pae.hes gave the wrong
lgimoom as no ahip was s en aground
off. Cumerland island. The ship
apesuad on Pelican beak is now sap-
paed to beT Thie Lambs. A Aher-
mi walked out to the stranded ship
yesteday from Little Taltbott island
b re c -ot remember the name. She
la about a half mile away from the
eaMel off the sound and about three
miles away from east or ocean end
of PM bank.

I, II m mu mI
The largest, emm of farm lands on
Amella land for years was that ast&
Maday and was made by the con-
uMpft o In charge of the Pons
Sn er 610 areas, about ive mile.
hem the city on the Almelia rnael.
Dr. 0 blemphieps, of Femnndin,
i tbhe mshmw. A reporter of the

Mew-DBecord called on the doctor
yqdg1e y to amereta what dhip.
lenew ie of the land was to be
made. The reporter was told that it
e to he ued asa stock pasture, the
the weathalf to cattle-he east half

The doctor s a most progressive
man. It Ipeimaset to know that that
bhge sta e the moat popular road
f the ind will be fenced in-the
west half immediately, the Amelia
mend splttin the tract In ball

Mr. anId Marvia is a native of
Florida ad wa bonm ald reared In
Jcksovlle. He is now In the Bi-
hte lnd, where he has bees aidling
be Naor East eieof Is relieving the
dMt a of the people over there. He
asnO mt the llewleg telegram to E.
MeLi. state chalmea for Florida

'Estbva, ArAxnl. Coaditons
Ne wMRy bd. MaSy ane dyisg
Se lk of peper clothing and
am a. Orphanages are
q- n d me ay aw e wandering ain
W pha. WOe are doing all we
a with the limIted ds at our die-
elV. The waole hope of the ar

mNr LUMi i Ii
At half-past 10 o'clock on fburs-
day morning, February 6, a congre-
gation thoroughly representative of
Fernadlna' best people asembled
in the First Presbyterian church of
thiU city, to attend the funeral service
of Mrs. Olivia Amn Tho"Pson, who
died at her reidene on Seventh
steet at 20 minutes to 4 o'clock, Feb-
ruary 4. 192I. The services were
conducted by Dr. Eugene Daniel, the
pastor of the church, the pei bearers
being A. 8. Allan, F. H. Hoboen, W.
H. Seitert, Hinton J. iBaker, Ira
Hardee and D. P. Mularkey. The
interment was In St. Peter's eone-
tery. Exquisite flowers covered the
hallowed mound.
On the 11th day of October, 1849,
these was born In Wakunla county,
Florida, an infant whose Moture Ui
was to be of enasual laterect. This
little child was the daughter of Dr.
WIey Scott McUehee and his wife,
nee Evelyn Byrd, both Sasth Caro-
linians. Dr. MeGehee was a surgeon
in the United States Army, both rin
the Mexican and Indian wars In
the very early childhood of.hib little
daughter, she lost both her parents.
the was then adopted and reared as
the child of her unle, Hon. John C.
McGehee. Judge MNeehee, who
was born in 1800 and died is 1881
had become proprietor of a moAt ex.
tensive plantation In Madison county
while Florida was yet a territory, sad
had built a noble mansion, "Chuileo
tab," the Indian name for "FPle
Hill." The adopted child was ilti-
mately placed in the celebrated
Moravian School at Salem, N. C.,
and there remassed until she was
graduated. After the Civil War,
her -father resided temporarily
In Fernandina.

William Naylor Thompson, of
Fernandina, a citizen of much pro-
mineece, was treasurer of the F. C.
& P. Railroad; he also represented
Nams county In the Florida Senate.
Senator Thompson and Olivia Ann
MeGehee were married In 1871.
Ever afterward, Mrs. ThomIanm re-
sided in Fernandins, Ia the home her
husband and she had built. Here
her husband died Spt. 30th, 1896,
and here, also, she gently breathed
her life away.
Mrs. Thompson was the beloved
mother of six children. Two of these
went home to Ood long years ago.
The surviving ones are Elevyn
Eliz beth, wife of Dr. L. T. Gaiphin,
of Havana, Florida; lacy, wife of R.
V. Nolan, of Femandins; LMeu
Scott M. Thoanpso, of Feranadin;
Louis OlassThompson, oftW ase
Mrs. Thompson was a much loved
and useful member of the Prebyteri-
an church, of which her fbterther
had been an honored Raleag-Elder.
This life of three-ecome yean sad
ten, so full of noble connection and so
replete with interesting details, re-
veals a womnau whom her hbabMnd
eould love and reverNm e, whom her
children could almost wotblp while
she lived and an ovingly remember
after she died-for the toluch of whose
"Wvan" hed hand" her frikeds may
ong sigh and her church my grieve,
yet not 'without hope."

The marriage recently took place
in Jacksunville of Mis Loretta
Magaeline MacDLoM, daughter of
Rev. anu Mrs. A. MaeDeound of
Fernuandina, and Mr. Joseph Auth my
Dloris, of Toronto, Can md.
Mr. and Mrs. Wlors wvesr arried
on the 14th of December, 1919, by the
Rev. Dr. E. C. Walker, but did not
announce their marriage till about a
weei ago. Mr. D'loris ia a andian
by birth, and rd ty-three
months in the Caedi Aramy,
thirty-six months of the lime being
spent in Frane, Belgium d Germ-
any. ie isa mueaienm by prahesionm
and is wife will travel with him
whkch will give her aa opportunity
to see a large portom of th country
and Canadb.
The mey friends o hoe happy
couple were surprised to bear oflitei
marriage and wih for them the ot
of uappe during their married
WeoddOe so nm our moe
mineee thaks to the any eai
abe eso gladly m iii m A he
h-asomemdoral Wa a r thi



Ajga- in Favor of HuProject Aby
Before House Committee on Railways and
Canals-Mi iippi--Ad tic Canal
Association Formed.

Mr. Frank D. Upehure, who rep-
oumnted the Ferm dMa Chamber of 0~ 5 fs He edP by the
Commerce at the canal meeting hbeld Mp ti th w oueld belss ths
In Washlnoton, D. C., a Ja. 291th, mies o aetal cWitag .-
retared home inday evenng. He the eam a c y. He aMl hubt
inform* me that ma amae wvtnrS ofhet Ahe we a
-genale goverimet mzp, the eor- "a m*.ae OMf of sIo
fttnes ot whIeb easst he que mioi f om.ed. by a heiertr .ae.t-d
ed-were te chief argwaeete that t1Pmw fnme W the saly am
the deleates-.ins bering Over t00-- that hd naBlret oienai vale,.
eed to the HooemCommitteeonR di- e w" tam t ml" ps o es f
ways and Canab we they prooseled it NO w! MhM. hibds..bld ht
oa Jury 29tb. 1920, the lsa i t,. .NmlltJpllU-
favor of the Clark bill providing for fss that the wa"nl ul0 ].88 d .
a survey of a eCsal roete ammeeti g R BUMl W InN Med h ,
the waters of the Mi@ssIppi river s he qmd tg all tohe sat
and the AUamk ocean via Camber-, imet o he ofas, nr m
land sound and the St. Mary river. epa Bike 9ithOw.dsld the
The walbl of the committee room committee, telig them that l 1892
were eed with asp-ua maps he was &*.w ted with a company
oll maps, drainage maps, Mlsed wa- wbhom parpess It was to drafn the
terway maps, topographical maps Okefianok swapp. aJ. tattheony
and every other other kind of con- reason the proiJt Was not SouM l
ceivable unap-and by these ean- we that the riepl promote died
swerable argumentsa It was proven to and his hoIhg waeroM to a thU-
the committee that there was only ter coneem. He ida that in hbi
one practienal route for a canal com- opiukr there woud be mo great di-
meeting the Miiselppi river aid the calty l cattlag a eCai though the
Atlantic ocean, aad that is along the awamp, wbhih, Wamte to S, s lthe
at. Marys river, then across north biSlhet point through which the amnal
Florida to St. Georgeas and, and it will haveto go and which, if dMnd
'was also abown that ehb a coneset- by the canal, will eolmim over 4,-
Ing and intercepting canal was no 000 acre of as good agdesi aral land

ecomie necessity.
Hon. Frank Clark, father of the
bill, spoke for about thirty mimNtes,
explaining the necessity of a canal
connecting the Atlantie and the Mis-
leMipp, river. Mr. Clark introduced
the speakers to the committee.
Hon. Charles H. Davi, of Petemr
burg, Va., representing the St. Mary

as thee b in the word.
Dr. S. W. MeCalle, Staie eGlooistk
of georgaie mdoui al uMpsm"aive
of Gov. Hugh Doseay, of GeOngM,
discussed ith the eaammitte the fr-
mation of the land through which the
canal wiN be eL. lhias b ad cssaldt
chiefly of mady loa with frequent
ouaterppiigs of rotten amtoie. He
u& anlama i hM

Board of Trade, made the males pre e. mms m M U w s -
sentation of the canal project. He whole proposed routewh col not I
deamt prismipay with t predt ec e moved bY e vt
uemic necessity for a protected ilalsepd Vctt I no' h-ew
waterway bet ween the Atlanti ocean be don He also snowed ta M e
and the Mkelasippi river. He showed rivers whih will comtitute a part
that the greatest need of the United te al olmd he ef deepened
States today is a bunker cmal port on wit uedot dedges, and the nwe d ;a
the South Alanti seaboard, proving be praetlealioy as d r
that there was no other port so suit- outhepropoed-roate, as mtee ar i
able to ill this need as Cumberland the anams ceaaL |
sound, thus enabling the coal fields of Hon. Jerry W. Carter, of Thalahs-
Alabama and Illinois to take advant- see, the oleal representativeofGov.
age of the cheap water transportation. Sydney J. Ctts, of Florida, stated
Mr. Davis proved to the committee that the governor wa sorry that he
that the ports of Jacksonville, Brun- could not appear before the com It-
wick and Savannah could not hope to tee In pera, but tha e was in fa.
materially Increase their export trade vor of the canl as proposed. Mr.
unless a coal port was provided, and Carter said that be could spea with
quoted figures showing that over eertainty that the people of FlorMda
nine-tenths of our export trade was would meet ay goverumae appro-
being carried on through the ports priatioa and match It dollar for dl-
betw-en Ba E o and Norfolk. This, lar.
be said, was due to the beet that Nor- The following delates made
folk was the only bunker coal port on three-a-ise talks, playing the or-
the whole Atlantic seaboard, and to gpaiatlnes which they preaeted
the influence of the Ere Ere canal In on record as favoring a m-a el eai lp
holding down freight rates. He de- eanal, the survey of whict is pro-
scribed the pamt congestion of the posed Is the Clark iU: Hon. Charies
North Atlantic ports and made fre- H. Davi, of Petersburg, Va. J. H.
quent oue of the maps to illustrate Beeker, Sea. S. C. Towanu d, Cinbrd
and prove his arguments. All of tme Johamso, threprese g .
mape wheih he used were prepared May Beard of Tmade; C. Thom*-
by the United States gvrnment as, secretary of the .W.y oem C ,m-
which sedad behind their genuine- ber of Iommuee Fasjk D. Up.
Hes. He Invited members of the church, psep* ag the Frmpdinlae
committee to ask him questlone at Cham er of WCommiee J. T. Cope-
any time and a great many were land, reprsenting the Vaddoata
asked him, all of white he was able Chamber of aaumsere; Boa. Gaytoe
to answer mot matlsfatorily. He p. MP eord, mayor of T llam- a Ie,
showed a thorough knowledge of the repremlnting the Talhm w--e (hmN.
subject that can only be obtained berof Commerce; 8 a. F. M. Nelson,
from a great deal of study. 'B L. MeKenaze, J. H. Dummiend
Mr. C. C. Thoma, secretary of the and Hon. T. W. Wat, repn eatlua
Waycruse Chamber of Inmece, the FPasem City andM the im th Flo-
represetng that body, dealt with ida chamber a of Cg tmene Amo"g
the great posibllltles of Combualelad those who were in atudane e he
sound as a harbor and with thde- commtatne -won. m hem B iofthe fat
velopment that the digging of the delagHomna fuhem rgia sad Fodm ;
proposed camot would brtig to north OIgmmuei Clak, amithwiik eml
Florida. aouth Georgia and Ahsame IDrne (the lMHof was a mi -
and the slaves of the Miigippi val-i br Of the cammiMas) were agpn at
ley. He showed that ,he 0South was snkg to otal* a ia fav ble her- g
tue only part of the Unted States is for the 11L. eFtieher an
which thee woe say. cheap Iands Tfam-ild ia ilaimm alSa
lefi; that the la I this part of the weI eanhis to eand the matlug
country were as good as aNy is the becamer t lcka bowseer, e-ma
world. e msid, "Just aa Irrlgauln tor t F eher sent his regret, aflting
as provedto be the wiald of& tha Vp gosg to le w$hft
Western atw ae wil drtalag 1 0 h0l p.OWr w n. e 1 5
prove to bethel wtird oft008 the t=- M OM B M a C
em state t ie dieaend at length gs mmn Frank Path, C. L l pO p
She routo thatt the pospeed i am" adW.'C'. l J n4 "mtheGearw
Should tk dwl that the ALI d i!PB m m. xu-U
e Mar ver would be uied for dtY ~tes .n ad am am beof the ham
I*sne mU-aw, then the ena el w w- eV e"ly pseset at llhe
so the_ ba SMw&--A ,fi "



Oliver K. flg(es, for many years
a reideat of FerFnadisa, died at the
home of his sister-in-law, Mrs. 0. R.
Cark In Jaksonville, Friday, Janu-
ary 30, 192. For twenty years Mr.
HUghbs was la the employ of the &.
A. L. railroad as emgime-r residing
Ha this city, until about a year since
he emoved to Taslabmee to he ear-
er he work. Ir several months he
seemed to hbe In falag health, and
was taken a few weeks since to a
hospital to ndergo treatment that
it was believed would be the means
of reaon hi health. But eondi-
Ion were suc that It was Impossi-
able or him to recover, so be was re-
amoed to the home of Mrs. lark to
make his final exit In the midst of his

0. E. Hughes was born December
9, 189, I Nassme county, and was a
eideMt hene nearly the whole of bis
Il. He was a good citizen, upright
intelligent, moral and a Christian
Early in life he become believer in
Christ and united with the Firt
Sft church of Fernandina, In
which church he continued a faithful
member til hid reca removal to
hllehousee, whe. he placed his
membershipp In the Baptist eurebh of
that city. The amuem service was
beld In the Baptist chureb of Yulee,
Sunday, February 1, conducted by
hie former pastor, Rev. 0. L. Martin,
and interasset ade ion the cemetery
at that plne.
He leaves to mor his los a wife
and al children, besides his agtd
mother, siater and brothers, who are
greatly saddened by bx going.
To all who are thus bereaved we
exiud our emMpatny.

The City Coumeil met Wednesday

E. MF. m was elected to All the
rcasty in Ward 1.
Couil approved the action of the
Light sad Water .oasimittee I. par-
elmwea two mew bolers or uae In thbe
A emoI, stack was ordered to re-
place the one blown down Saturday
The aew e machine was started
up atuday to mudergo a ten day
It. Thelee maehine referred to
m pmurhabed frokm the mamuhmurer
of thseinmeinow by the city and
have always gives eutresutisfaeton.

toaeemse the canaL
The dbates ld three coafer-
enee ides the bearing of which
Cogreilms Clark was chairman
bre the committee, oWe held ln the
Ham o e building and Hon.
ChaduR H. Davis of tho-e held in the
WIard hotel, and Mr. Frank D.
Updheb ac ed as secretary of all
thie mestlng. At thee meeting
way and meas of gettleg the canal
dog were disneued and the massner
ef presntlag the faels to the dcommit-
tee were decided upon. A tempo.
rary orga-eItion to be know aUs Mth
Misslsppi-to-AUlaitic Canal As-cmi
atis was plauned and Ron. W. G.
Bratle, former eoa n from
GeaWgia, was ivited to become prey
Met. This amocdaon is to be neor
prorated mader the lawa of Alaama.
It bhas hr its purpe the raiWag of
$10,% with which to advertim the
canal pojet throughout the whooe
Mbikippi valley and the formation
of a permIanat organ atom to take
the maMer to ewoga and secure the
nemeary appropriation to dig the
eanaL Mr. A. 8. Allan, of Ferman
dia, was elected one of the director
it ie organlatloe.
Dr. & W. McCalUe showed a mo-
tie. picta e of th Bt. Maryv river,
fdmmokee swamp, SNwanee river
ad aoth Georgia. Thee pietrea
woe show Theray evening after
a eananlee eariag, and all the
inmber s acongees were Invited to
atied. Dr. MeOalie gave a lecture
amd ed thIa pitme to iastrate hih
primls. The exhibilon made a
marked efet on the cougreatnec

It i the laleo mf aal the ddeegat
that the awv is assured, but that
the g gnt ntl will come when co
Sens is d dp to appropriate the
Maat wll be required to diI
aL TheLlfie, it was resolved b)
the dqaleps Mt the project shbok

O -ihid that Pae lIorm
n atef the la~nistes of each







am ERff

FVm Cuiu i d m

Mrs. Nagel, mother of Elmer, who
gave his life for his country, received
the following from the Aumerica
Red Crowe, in Siberia. The letter
was sent Col. t. H Morrow, eowm
mandiog ollicer of the American
Army in that far-away country, who
forwarded it to the mother of the
departed young hero:
"My Dear Mrs. Anna Nagel:
"You have, no doubt, ere this, re-
ceived the sad telegram announcing
the death of your son, Elmer, private
in I Company, who died heft In.the
Field Hospital on November 24th, of
pneumonia, following an attack of the
iufluaetz. The very best of Aramy
doctor and Red Cross nurmes gave
him eve'y attention, but in spite of
all that could be done hi. illness de-
veloped very rapidly, the same as It
did in many cases In the States last
fill. He was unconscious at the end
and had no suffering, and, being an-
coosciouu could lWave you no pesom-
al message. However, during his
early illness he spoke of you all with
rest affection.
"At this moment of your great
grief there is nothing that I can ay
to comfort you, except that you have
the inucerest sympathy of the Ameri-
e no Red Uro*s, and that in your
trouble we are ready to extend to you
all the help and advice within our
power. Psease look to our orgeai-
zation as your sincerest friend, and If
you need help eall on the nearest Red
Cross Chai ter.
"Your son was a fine man, enjoy
ing the confidence and respect of ble
ofcean, beloved by his fellow-conm-
rades in the 27th Infantry, and will
be sadly missed by them. His funer-
al was held with full military bhonrs
and many an eye was dimmed with
tears when the squad from his comp-
any fired the salute over his body,
draped in an American lag.
;'In time to come you will be proud
of the fadt that Elim.r gave hi4 life Is
the very fiuedt kind of service.
While he did not meet his fate on the
battlefield, his will was as fine as
those boys who have met such a hero-
ie death and the example of patriot-
bunsm that lie gave will put his name
on the roll of those who gave all fee
their country.
6"Very sincerely yours,
"C. WALLhACE, Camp Sup.
"American Red Cros,
"Beresovka, Siberia,
("Care (f27 th Infantry, U. S. Army."


An unknown white man and wo-
man rented a car Wednesday a week
ago in Jacksonville to go to Callahan.
On reaching Callahan, they decided
to go to Hilllard and when several
miles out on the Hilliard road, the
man forced the driver of the ear to
swap clothes with him. Whether
this was what resulted In the shooting .
i. not definitely known, but the drnv-
er was shot In the mouth, the ball,
lodging In his neck, was removed
in Jacksonville, the wounded man
being hurried to that city. He wai
thrown from the car and was Sound
by the roadside several miles away
from Hilliard.
The couple continued toward the
St. Marys river n the hope of getting
into the State of Georgia, but the
car went out of commision and they
took to the woods. A posse l
formed and went in search, but'"
couple was not found until Friday'
A preliminary hearing wa givsN
them by Justiee Burner, at Hlliard.
They were held Crs trial by the OCir
cult Wort of Nasseau cuty on the
charge of assault with intent to maur-
der. They gave their namaaeas Wal-
ter and hIrem Lowell, and claimed to
be married, :also that the shooting
was accidental.
They were brought ito Feromanad
Saturday afternoon and lodged In ths
county Jail. They gave their ages as
22 and 18 years, repeetively.
Fletcher Strickland is the name of
the driver. Physicians my he will

We take this mesa of extending
our 'lscere thanks to all who helped
... l. In n a s..l h .)vetnfl i it I M k

-- v


WEU .W C Cary



sun t we"k"M" s W ees lort t s* emt-
P V kl5eemI'r HI 1@fe tii'd as n- *f4Al
." s"" "-.- L qding Candidate for Governor

S W. IWU Y. ,-MTPPW'R. And the openly .avowed champion of better Govern-
ment in Florida takes the people into his full con-

I ka To, if Eft fidence-and candidly and fearlessly states exactly
where he stands on the leading issues in the Gu-

9N mm9 um MH IM beranatorial Campaign.

lam udl Lug hu Pftas, 40


**For clruearnss, dliiectness, fnundl-
smi, and salfenew, we reniemiinendl to
Florida voters the pi:tlfirni f lHon
Cary A. Hlardee, of Live Oak, candi-
date for nomination as govern r, in
the Florida De ocratic primary elec-
tim next June.
"la eih ort b paragraphs he tells
where he stands on State issmes, na-
loal questions affecting this State,
aml comes out fearlessly for going
buak to the wholesome sanity of our
others in taxation ansd the nmanag.
met of State affairs.
"Hei picture to us the governor
Florid should have, and pledges
hhmelfto measure as close up to that
steudard of honor and public effie-
leay as it is poeaible for the real to
measure up to the ideal.
"*His sand on taxation cannot be
mueenfelly shaken. lie recognimzts
the reed of msfllient fuand- to run the
government of the State in a Imusiness-
like manner; denies tliat the people
ae against paying reasonable taxes;
alls fori the strictest economy in ex-
pemlturws; and lemnandls that the
bIclnew of Florida be conducted *a?
prnMent and careful bu-ines man
wold handle his own busine'.'
"In declaring that the sale of the
Iemmalaing State landls should be to
those who expect to cultivate the
sol, rather than to sletulators,' lihe
has thrown down the gauntlet to
Uhoes who loanel their name and
their effort to the swheikee to put all
the ovesluwed and other public lands
of the State into the hands of sche-
maMs for speculative purposes. 1is
eueogaitiuu of the wneei for comple-
ting the 'glades drainage and water.
ways project is in line with his de-
mmmd that theme things fie pushed to
eompletion in proper mannerr as eco-
onsically as possible.
"The paramountt issue,' he de-
darel is the impart iil, fearless en-
foeenatent of our laws. This, lihe
eays, raneat be alone by any 'isnu,'
however popular with aniy class, or
agitator. lie itiagnizes that the
*ne iaCg is 4ot alone raised over
Hoviet Rousi, but that it is pa ten
tiaty In this land whenever and whet -
ever an advantage of class prmjxdilce
attempt. to array the classess' against
the *m.asses' for political or oth. r

"Hle holds out no promise to any
ma; lie recognizes no cla-s of men.
Be promises the State all that an
kb~oe man dares to promise a people
who are honest.
"*The Tribune re rgniz.'s in Cary
Maldee the man who will redeem the
gOMd ame and the erClit ,,I Florida,
4 It ellls on all men everywhere in
the 0 at who have the honor of their
lIte at beart, to come out andl lend
their every effort to his elections."
The above was clipped from the
Thapa Tribune, and it covers so
aimpletely our sent illents, and the
muuiatas of other good Democrats
a taxpayers, that It ueeids no coma-
meat. No State in the union needs
a governor so badly as the State oI
Florida. Mr. Hardee, being a a*
thie Floridia, understand the needs
. hs Stiatse, and there is none so well
qi Aed to lead the State out of the
wiMlerues in which it was thrown
thea years ago thau Cary A. Har-
ir We commend him to the voters
sd tax-payers of Nmsau county.
His platform will be found on thi-
page; and its careful wrunsal will

make dear to all what go d will re-
ilt if be Is made governor of thi-
eaet State.

I Temah Bey Art of Fish:ng.
; A Athing whool. the first In Italy
Us been opened at Naples. with at
attendance of eighty enthusiastic ant
ambtltes fisher boys. Extended trips
ft islag grounds will be made Ir
Slarge motor btat. the gift of the
Jusler Red Cross of America. and in
tructlon will be given In the practice
a"d theory of fishing. Some of the
issues will deal with the possible use
of sh for caning, the nature an?
extent of oil In fish, and its extraction
"Nd preservation.
ft'Is believed the school will dc
muh good here, as a large part of the

The Pua 0mitsUme
First-ONE ISSUE in this cam-
paign stands out pre.emineutiy
above all others, namely, shall the
laws ot Florida be impartially and
fearlessly enforced? Shall consti-
tuted authority be respected, and
shall our government be adminis-
tered in the interest of the whole
people and for thebenefit ot the whole
peopki I am opposed to the state
or nation being controlled or domi-
nated by a class, whether that class
is a coterie of capitalists or the rad-
ical elements which are now so
clamorous. I am opposed to Social-
ism, Bolshevism, Syndicalism or
any other schemes of government
proposed and fostered by the social-
istic elements of our society which
are not in sympathy with our. form
of government and its institutions. I
am unalterably opposed to the "red
flag" and what it stands for. .For
its teachings of class hatred, its vis-
ionary and distorted "isms" of
government or lack of government,
and for its deceitful and sedutivec
promises of loot and power to a
special class of society. I do not
expect neither do I desire the vote
of any man who would substitute
for our institutions, the Bolshevis-
tic, Socialistic or I. W. W. propa-
ganda, for the confiscation and de-
sirucion of ass that the Anglo-
Saxon has been taught to revere
and respect.
latter Goverameat
Second-I WANT TO S E E
political office is not a private asset,
belonging to him who holds it, to
be n~ed in the furtherance of finan-
cial or political advantage. We
will have "better. government" in
Florida only when men elected to
high office shall think of themselves
as representing the people and their
welfare, rather than their own sel-
fish aggrandizement. The higher
and more important the office, the
greater is the responsibility of him
who would fill it, and higher should
be the ideals actuating every official
act. He who aspires to the high
office of governor, should know and
respect the constitutional preroga-
tives which are vested in the gover-
nor, and he should likewise knew
and respect the limitations of exec-
utive power imposed by the consti-
tution and laws of the state. I am
opposed to the governor's office be-
ing used as a clearing house for
cheap and selfish political schemes,
and if I am elected governor I will
not use its high functions to build
a political machine to advance the
political ambitions of any man.
Neither will I pander to passing
prejudices nor practice the crooked
arts of the demagogue. In a gene-
ral sense the foregoing represents
the primary issues and I shall stand
for them without fear or favor. I
shall also stand for more specific
things as follows:
The education of our children is
of primary importance because our
teachers mould from the plastic
mind of childho-l the characters
which must ultimately control the
destinies of the nation. In youth
is the time to instill love of country.
Every boy and girl should b,
taught the principles of civil gov-
ernment and the sacred obligation
of constituted authority. An edu-
cation in its broadest sense to be
useful and practical, must also be
comprehensive, developing the phy-
sical along with the mental powers
of the child. We should teach the
elementary principles of agriculture
and horticulture, as well as the do-
mestic arts and science and manual
training. It must be universal.
giving ecual opportunity to the
rich and poor alike." The school
term in most of our rural districts

is too short and our teachers are
too often inadequately paid.

departments of the state govern-
ment as will eliminate the necessity
for them. The people of Florida
are not opposed to paying reasona-
ble taxes, but they justly want to
see every dollar so paid do one dol-
lar's worth of *service. We can
readily see the necessity for a care-
ful and business-like administra-
tion, when we consider that taxes
are mounting all the while. Con-
sidering the rapidly increasing
wealth of the state, which goes to
make up our aggregate assess;neat,
taxes should be reduced rather
than increased.
Other Questions of Interest
Our state institutions must be
judiciously and carefully managed
and supervised. If I am elected
governor every official or employee
connected therewith, must be an
efficient servant of the state, and
must ably and conscientiously per-
form his duties as such, and the
value of his or her services will not
be determined by supposed political
or partisan worth.
Internal Improvements
I believe that the final reclama-
tion of the Everglades districts
should be consummated as rapidly
as practicable, and that the state
lands, so far as possible, should be
sold to those who expect to culti-
vate the soil, as distinguished from
speculators. To insure this result
liberal terms for payment should be
I favor a just and equitable re-
apportionment of the representa-
tives in the state legislature as re-
quired by the constit on.
The development and construc-
tion of inland waterways is one of
the great needs of our state. We
should co-operate with the nat ion al
government in every feasible eater-
prise, having this end in view.
Nothing so rapidly develops oun-
try as adequate and economical
transportation, and if elcete I
pledge myself towards its consum-
mtation in every lo~tile ilmaner.
Our people are now wisely unaui-
imous in demanding better roakls and
hiilhw;tys, l 'cau'e they rL..ILe that
the industrial future of the state de-
pends largely on the kind of roads
that she may be in position to offer
those who contemplate coming into
Florida to develop her agricultural
and other resources. I believe that
Florida should have the best sys-
tem of roads that progressive econ-
omy can provide, and I also believe
that the funds provided by the state
and nation for building such roads
should be expended in the most
economical and efficient way.
I favor every measure that tends
to promote and encourage our agri-
cultural, citrus fruit, trucking and
live stock industries. It has been
said, "All wealth comes from the
soil." This being true, Florida is
singularly blessed by nature with
productive soil and climatic condi-
tions, and the above enterpr ises
properly bolstered and protected are
destined to make her one of the
richest states in the union.

There should be a just equaliza- Military Heroes
tiop of taxes as between the coun Every man and woman who de-
ties and as between individuals and serves the name, holk, i. sacred re-
corporations of each county membrauce the heroes who made
There should be a more effective the supreme sacrifice, but it is not
system for the assessment and col- enough that wc should remember
election ot revenue. There should and glorify the dead. Those other
be the strictest economy in the ex- hfe oms whose bodies v ere broker,
penditure of the state's revenues, these and all the others who ri-
consistent with the proper adminis turned to their homes strapped of
tration of the laws. As a prudent all but fadeless glory, deserve the
and careful business man would highest consideration, and it would
handle his own business even so be an unspeakable shame it some
dhuald the business of the state be adequate provision were not made


New Spring Goods

First shipment of Spring Blouses and
Overblouses just received.

Georgettes, Crepe de Chines,

Voiles and Organdies
In Sizes from 36 to 46 Inches. Also some


Size White Waists

48 to 54 Inches.

Special at $2.29 Each.

Several Ladies' Silk and Serge

Dresses to be closed out at

Great Reductions.

Hon. J. Frank Ihanly, of Indiana.!
polis, former Governor of the State of W e invite you
Indiana, will speak to a ma-s-ineet-I
ing of men and women in the Court- our of
House in Fernandina on Monday,
February 9, at 8 p. m., under the
auspices of th. Flying Squadrn I
Foundation. Governor lHanly is
president of the Foundation and ed-
itor of the National Enquirer. W I
A lawyer of ability, and an advo-
eate of remarkable force and Iower,
he has given up bis profession to de-
vote his time and talents to the cause
of prohibition and civic betterment. ____
Mr. Ilanly has but recently re- F hI k d t hm d m iis
turned from France, speaking in a I
series of meetings with the American I hereby announce myself a candidate for
Expeditionary Forees there, going re-leSton or" Meimlier of the Hose of
under the auspices of the Flying 1 *Sub *1u0t oThe action*Of1 0h Imocratc
.. i.prmary electlos to be heldl In June, lteof.
Squadron Foundation and the United It elected. promise to discharge all duties
. ...e ..r A, t'Incumbent upon me to thbe best of my abil-
U'mnmittee on War Temperance Ac- Ity and tosafeguard at all times the inter-
,vi,, in, ,the y ... av, l. est of the tapayer. I solicit and will ap-
tivities in the Army and Navy. He, prelate yoursIpport and Influe ne.
addressed many thousands of the einerel your RENY.
men and returned aboard ship with callahan, Fia. Jan.s. w.
2,600 of them. A trained and fi r &1d it k p SIti
thoughtful observer of affairs and of (GKOU'PTWiO)
men and ent, he brings back a beg to announce myself as a candidate
men ad ev le brg bak a for the Democratic nomination Ior Member
stirring, vital nmestage. of the House@of Represeatntlv" from Nas-
situ (.ounty,iroup Two,subje.t to the actlop
Senator James E. Calkins will pre- of the Iemocratic primary election to be
held In June, IM). If elected. I proanis to
side over the meeting and introduce take a careful and active Interest in all Iog
islative matter affection Nnassau County
the distinguisheS orator, and the Slateof Florida. I respectfully o*-
Iteit and w iI appreciate your vote and In.
Let us have a rousing attendance fluence. Your vn ery iruly
of ladies and gentlemen. FRANK D. I'Pt'll' Ita'H.
.. ... .2- Fernandlna, Florida. January ilst. I?"r,.

The suiect 01of Mr. Hlanty's asi-
dress will be "Amueriea-Trlie Torch
No charge for adsuission.

REV. 0. L. MARTIN, P:,stor.
(Eastern Standard lime.)
Sunday school at 9:45 a. mn. W.
II. Simn, superintendent.
Morning services 11:1)0 a. mi. Sub.
jtct: "Taking the Boy With Him."
The Lords Supper will le observed
at the clote of the morning service.
Evening services 7:30 p. m. Sub-
ject: "When Silence Is Not Golden."
A song service will proceed the
evening service.
Sunday February 15th, Rev. E.
M. Hender-on, pastor of the Wood-
lawn Bi'ptist Church, Jacksonville,
will begin a series of revival meet-
ings in this church. It is probable
that he will bring with him an E"v-
angelistie singer.
Junior It. T. will meet nt :6.30.
Sunbneas. it (;:;P. Mrs. J. J.
Kthodes, leader.
Y. W. A. Tuesday afternoon.
Prayer meeting, Wednesday 7:30
p. m.
we extend a cordial invitation to
public in general, and to strangers in
tihe city in particular, regardless of
church agtiliations.

Dr. Eugene Daniel. Minister.
(Eastern time.)
Sunday school, 9:541 a. m.
Divine service 11:00 a. in.
Christian Endeavor, 6:45 p. nm.
Evening service and ermon, 7:30.
Union prayer service, Wednesday,
7:30 p. m.

REV. IR.21. WILLIAMS, Pastor.
Sunday-school 9:46.
Preaching 11:00 a. m. and 7*30 p.
m. by the pastor.
Prayer meeting, Wednesday 7:30
p. nm.
We cordially invite everyone to
come. Give God part of His day by
iatending worship its His bhoue.

but now while their need is great-
And now in conclusion, I want to
assure my fellow-citizens that I
shall staud on the above platform as
conscientiously and as unfailingly
after election as I do before elec-
tion, and if I am elected I pledge

FWSa W i R Iuty.
To the Democratic Voters of Nassau Coun-
At the earnest solicitation of many
friends throughout the county. I hereby
announce my candidacy candidacy for Sherff of Nas-
sau C(ounty, subject to thile et lIon of tile
Democratic Primaries In June, and earn-
estty solicit the support of thIe DenmowrathI
voters of Nassau county. If el-tedl to this
responsible office. I proniulse to perform i I.'
duties thereof to the best of my abilitynad
will give the office may persoaall attention.
Vulee, Fla., Jan. 1. I0)..

To the Democratcl Voters of Nassau (oun-
With grateful appreeiatlon of your last
support I offer nna self for re-election to tlie
oflceofCllerkof the Circult Court, hi and
for Nassau County, In the liemocrats Pr'ri-
mary to be held In June. rI- My many
official duties will not pernui mtie to leave
the office and see you personally. there-f,,e
I depend entirely upon Inmy past record a
the only recomnasendatlon for a contlnu-
ance of your favors.
I thank you In advance sor re-electingi
me. Faithfully yours.
(;. '. K'IU;I :S.
Fernandina, Fla,. Jan 2. IVAiU.

REV. J. W. BLEKiER, Rector.
8exagesima, or the Second Sunday
before lent.
Holy Communion 7:30 a. m.
Sunday School 10 a. in.
Morning prayer and sermon II
o'clock. Subject: "The King in His
Evening prayer and sermon 7:30
o'clock. Subject,. "The Motive Pow-
ar of Holy Service."
Next week:
Vestry Meeting Monday, 8:00 p. m.
St. Margaret's Guild, Tuesday 3:30
will meet with Mrs. 1. Irunwald.
St. Peter's Guild will meet with
with Mrs. F. Hobein, Wednueday
3:30 p. in.
Evening prayer and adldrets Wed-
nesday 7:30 o'clock..
Choir practice Wedneslay 8 p. mu.
The members of the church are
kindly asked to place their "Pledge
Cards" in the almw h a-on Sunday
morning services or Sutnday night
The Sunday school children are
aeked to bring their Service Pledge
cards to Sunday school Sunday morn

Should Be Remembered.
Many people shoumll retininber that
service, not self-service, was oue great
lasao- of the war.

A Vamp.
"Where are you going?" "To get
my shoes vamped." "Is there a lady
cobbler in town?"

ir inspection of




I Legal Notices

Ae'imistrator's eotiee
Notice to hereby given. to all whom II
may concern, that n the adayof March.
A. A. rMkI ah r aeir t (b e H(o. 1.a.
e wNart. county Judge of Nasau Coaty.
riata* In tthme CItU of rmamta, 1 the
County ( a" Administrator of tM estate a Thboma
I. Braddoek. deceased, aad at the seine
time I sha!i present to said Court my final
accounts as such Admalatrator of said o-
tate. and ask for their approval.
lasaed at Fernandisa. Florida. this atm
day of Icemnber, !199.
feb2u Ad-ilitramtoe.
Notice ef Application fer Tax Deed
Under Sectim 575 of the GeMral
Statute of Flaoria
Notice In hereby given that lnt1es J. Ba-
ker, purchaser of Tax Certficate No. I,
dated the 2nd day of October. A. D. 1,V
ban filed said certiaeates In my oie.aa
lis n made application for tax deed to issue Ia
accordance with law. Mad certificate e-
racesr the following described property. sIl
used in Nammau county, Florida, to-wit-
North of 8 A.L i ).. la section 4t ,To*w
ship 2 North. Range W East. coatalalag 2
The taid land being assessed at Mea date
or the tisuance of sad certificates in the
name onftrtepien Williamn. Unless ald eer-
tdflt-ate"shail be redeemed acordin to law.
t:tX deed will l tmiue thereon a the Ith day of
February, A. I). isku.
W Witness may official igatare and eal this
tih l: Itb day of January. AI. UI M
(Sl>l) U. BUN TOUtW,
Clerk Circult Court. NaAun Conaty. lorida.
Notice of Applicatioe for Tax Deed
Under Section 575 of the General
Statutes of Florida.
Notl-e in hereby given that Albert Araett
purcimaner of Tax Certificate No. 14. datled
hlie and dy of July. A. Me., iIT, as filed
said certlftlle in nay police, ad han uade
ap location bor tax deed to ihme la ac-
cordance with law. iMaid certilate aim.
brace the following described rroterty sltu-
sled In Ilamasa county, rFlorida. to-wit:
North of ii. 1. 4 RLy. In Section 40. Town-
ship 2 North, Iange East containing 6
The Nald land being as%' sed at the date of
the issuance of much certificate In th name
of estate of Sarah lubansake. Unless mad eer-
Sificate shall e redeemed aeor irtg t law
Itax deed will issue thereon on the itMhday-
e'ltfuar.v. A. U.D 19.
tW my official signature ad seal this
bhe Mth day of January. A. D.. IML.
lerk c:arcult Court Namau county. iortda.
Admlaixatr'ator's otice
Notice is hereby given, to all whom it
may concern, that on the It day of AarU.
A. D. IW. I shall apply to the Haiu. jI-
.stewart. county Judge of Na a CMe t.
Florida.n li the ity ofr Veiaadiaa MBs
('County Court Housem for namal mae aam
AdmInaltrator of thme estate of LAwt
oyen. deceased, at the same time
shall present to amid Court my Slat account
as such Administrator of sald estate. ne
ask for their approval.
Dated at Feraandomn, Fleoarlidthis a
day of January. IM.
In Coar of the Couty Jaa. State
of Florida
In re iatateofr
Virgnlaa A. Ben. iteeeasmed.
To all Creditor, e I eArlbtee ad
all Persona haviag Clatms or IUlailnd
Agalnst saidmtate
You, and each of yo, ase heeby neMaad
and reqdusredu to present ay elatuean d-
andn which you, ereitheroyo. may have
against the estate of VIaula A. belal,
aeceamed, late of rer*madlia MaCoaluy.
Florn.u, to the undeigated Admimletarter
of samid estate, witbhi two eyam ffreathe date
berz of.
W.t 11111114 .0
Iated Vernandina. ria. *reb.. A. I). Uas
24 4-2 Adl~mSr ,

Japanerse sthrweame.
An Interesting Illustration of Jap-
anese shrewdness, which a CoaDctt-
cut Yankee mIght envy. was SIve in
a deal In copper. The war caused an
extraordinary demand for this etaL
and sent the price soaran. The cola
still In common derculatlon la China i
the copper "cash." about the saie of as
English penny, and so mal lan vala
that a gold dollar wll bay anywhere
from 1.90) to 2.000 of th aee rdi
to the rate of exchaane. In my trav-
els In the Interior of Chiai I had to
have an extra dookey to carry the
cash needed for ay party. The cop-
per cash In the prote of Shautiag
alone would weigh nearly 50,000 tear.
To buy these eash of the Clneae aad
sell them to the Europeaa. who Bi
ed the copper for shells, woueald ylald
a handsme prolt. The Japnam e
proceeded to do It. Thea aarhia
Fi w^- _-^* .. ..**



A Bank is as strong as its Re-
sources- behind us we have the
Federal Reserve System, with gold
reserves of $2,200,000,000.

YOUR bank should be the strong-
est ready for any emergency.

Our facilities and resources are at
your service.



Picked Up About Town by
Busy Pencil Pushers

Bay arw better beef. tf.

Toay la Arbor Day In Florida.

Dam Wedmesday night, to Mr
and Mrs. Iaac Flacks, a daughter.
0 has proven at will cure Mala-
elm .alliM Fever, Bilous Fever.
C aa Mld Lairoppe.
H. Brandles, a promalnet citizen
of alhaa, spent yesterday in this
city o legal bmusle.
Farm for Beat or Sale, two miles
ftm town. Good, new house on It.
BOX 28, City.
Spe-a ceand Eye-Wam tm
duplicated om abort notfee, frames re-
pired etc., by atbrer, Jeweler.

J. R. Mann returned home Satur-
day evening last from a visit to his
daughter, Mrs. Striangeld, of Peasu-
Rub-My-Ttm is a powerful anti-
septic; kll the poismo caused from
lf0ected euts, cures old sores, better,
Wil pay $10 for information as to
whlMe we can rot a modern house
-y time by Mach slt.
BOX 229. CITY.

KLIA-Powdered Mak.-Family
dar, 21t l1., SI. 86; averages 18e. per
qL. old by Mrs. Edna Booth.
Phoe *74.
Mis Kathrie Hawkins, attractive
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Frank
Hawsau, of Meredith, Fas., is vist-
ng her mat, Min. Kathrie Wadley
ofthis city.
Watd- Colored man; om ex-
parleMMed ti washing ears, etc., at
I V ragel. me Mr. Hyde.

Durham Duplex, Gem, Enders,
EverBeady. OGilletted Keen Kutt-
erramrbladea rop lather brushes,
ete., at 8trd e drug store.
J. Robert Johaeom. a well-known
ruaadim young man, has opened
up a taiorg, cleaning and premolg
im in "sThe Hoe oin the Wall,"
thelM building adjoling the Femandi-
a Garage, COnter street.
For Ret-Furniahed room; arst
dam Hot and cold water and heat.
8. M. BLACK,
Cor. Cedar Had 8th Streets.
Ilusmu repos to the Sans Bawd
of Heath, ohowiug a total of 2,05l
anes fr the two weeks endlg Janu.
*i tS. abhm t Ue 'h..4e .. s -

666 quickly relieves Colds and La-
Grippe, Comtipation, BiliouemMn,
Loss of Appetite and Headache.
Mrs.4'stelle Rogers and daughter,
Mrs. Booth, were pleasant visitors to
Jacksonville the Arst of the week and
were entertaloel at the Semimole
hotel by Mrs. Booth's uncle, L. W.
R 'g r4 of California.
Automobile Protection-Fire and
Theft, and Collision Insurance sold
to members of the Florida State
Automobile Aesodation at actual
eost. Sample **Florida Motorist"

seat on

request. Address

quarters, Orlando.


Rehearsals are is progress for **The
O.d Petbody Pew," a ptay to be
given on Monday night, February
16th, at the Guild Room for the ben-
efit of St. Peter's choir. Ferneas
dina's best local talent will be repre-
sede L. The full coa will be gvef
In next week's Issue. ;
Miss. eciia 1"am0o, a native of
Prtugal, age 16 years, and a resident
here six months, died hkturday inorn-
ing of heart disease. The funeral
was held from St Michael's Catholic
church Sunday afternoon at 2 o'clock,
Rev. Father James Nunan ofleating.
The Interment was in Bosque Bella
We are In receipt of a letter from
Mrs. E. H Platt, of Anelia, who
has ~ i n. .o wi n1 i tLv iYma m, m.m

Jus Arrived!
The Ba"t and Cheapest LIGHT SIX on the Market
Today. Come in and Let Us Demonstrate It

AI s iO dTwoTIkM IaduMiaMP 6

Island. City Garage

Cor. Center and Third Sts.

G. P. lO don, Mgr. H. C. King, Prop

m -

Buy .BfW better beef. tL

D. C. Prince, aInt to.the prei
dent of ta biaaid abd In charge
of the arm service of that rail-
road, appreciates the value of Fer-
nomdins abrimp and heads the liit of
special l Dishes" served by the com-
pany with them, as fullows:
Fmain dia Shrimp Cocktail
Meoek rtle Soap
Fried Smelts, Tartar Sauce t
Broiled sweetbeeads with Peas
FimesM Haddle a Creain, on Toast
Boat Ribs of Prime Beet
RoastCapom, Stufed, Orange Mar-
Candkd Sweet Potatoes Peas ID
Asparagus Hollandaise Sauce
Florida Fruit Salad
Hot Mince Pie with Cheese
Roquefort Cheese with Toasted

Tallahaee, Jan. 31.-Tax Collect-
ora J. D. Ogilvie and E. B. MeMulleu
of Neesau and Pinellas counties, re-
spediely, today telegraphed the gov-
ernor that they have closed their tax
rolls as required by law and asked to
be relieved of the necessity of appear-
Inl before the governor on Tuesd 4y
on esaplaint of the auditor. rThse
gentlemen had been summoned to tp-
pear before the governor to show
cause why they should not be resin v-
ed for failure to close their tax rolls
as the law requires. The state audit-
or pt s learaum (hat the books Lave
been closed J-ned in the request that
they be relieved of the necessity of
appearing and the ovemrnor has ac-
cordingly telegraphed them that their
requests are granted and that the
hearing will not be held.-Special to
he Times-Union.

A luel branch of the America'
Legion was organized in Fernandina
last night, to be known as Poat Theo.
iI. llernande. No. 64, State of FI'w-
ida, American Legion, named is1
honor of one of Fernandlna's mo
popular and well liked young heroes
who gave hiP life In the service of his
country. The following officers were
F. C. Winton, Post Commander;
H. P. IAvingaton, Vice Post Com-
inan ler;
John T. Ferreira, Post Adjutant;

a a-,- ,-,,.-,,,--,,1twoYes.- 31. L. Griffln, POet Fmance Omfficer;
attending her aged father, Rev. 1. :I r ii, osFnaO
W. lubtb, announcing his death, lDr. Danel, Honorary Chaplain;
which oceured on the f January, IJack Art Polek, Post Hertorian;
1920. liad he lived to March 29th, Jack Armatrong, Master-at.Arm;
he would have been 96 yerao. He Mis Corione Hernandez, Post
made several visits to Amelia and sponsor ;
endeared himself to the people of that xecutlve Committee: Frank D.
resort, who will regret to hear of his pchunht, P. McCleavy, V. 8. t

The next meeting will be held at
toy tayr, Richard Low an Iueo. 7:30 p. m, Thursday, Feb. 12, in the
Forsyth, aidored, broke into the 'Clamber of Cummeree building. All
barber shop uf M. J. Williams color-: ex-servle men are requested to be
edl, about 11:30 o'clock Wedinelay pire-eut.
night. Williams had been on the
lookout for burglars and hired up n Buy Barnes better beef. l
thetls, eo. Fortlh reeeilvng a- -
flesh wound. Policemae John Ski *l
per cleverly ronded them up. They,
are being tried this afternoon befo N ext big ev
Judge Stewart. Two of thae were
In the employ of the city-oae lseing tone Hotel
fire truck driver, the other his asit-

County Judge Mtewart west over tine Dance, T
to Chester Wednesday to view the February 12
body of Samuel Matto, colored,
who was fouad dead in his boat in
Balle river Tuesday afternoon.
About 5 o'clock Saturdy afteraooon
he left In his row boat fur Ch- ster,
where he lived, and was seen m 'trin
Ceamtr street wharf makiag little pro- Eat at the
great against tie heavy wind and
Utde. Wihe fouMd, there was only
Oe oar to the boat, sad it believed Meals, week da:
t the lte of the ar left -him to
the mercy of the wind a MUde. Sunday, $1. 0
ub-My-Ttem I a great palm kill. I
It ..aI.un Asmh M OW name!I



Free Tubes

The Fernmndina Garage
has been appointed the
County Agewy of the
Pennsylvania V a c u u m
Cup Oil-Proof Tires, and
will give to any purchaser
of a Vacuum Tire a heavy
Ion-tested Tube free be-
tween the dates of Febru-
ary 1st to February 29th,
1920. Mr. Lasserre says
that the above Tires are of
the first grade and that
they will give more miles
per dollar than ordinary

M. N. DeMs, of the-lterutl BeW-
sue Colleetor's oke, wW be here on
on tUe 9th iAt. and remalsn until the
14th last. laucldve. He eaa be
found lma roms 54SW the post-
oIce bulikng (sunead story), to assit
those ina making out their income tax
Alu single person, or married per-
mem aet livig with wife or husband
whose net ciaome is $1,000 or more,
are required to make Income tax re-
tarns, rqadlea of tme number of de-

beads of families.
AU married persons living with
ife or hbebad are required to
'make an income tax return If their
Incomes are $,000 or more, regant-
less of the member of depeudete.

Nice ear-load of Bananas near the
depot from $1 ,0 to $1.75 per buseb.
Loose, 25e and 80e per dmona. Car
will leave MeAt Thursday afterwausw
Buy Bares' better beef. tf

Atlantic 1t Feet 0Dp
The average depth of the Atlantic
Is estimated at about 16.000 feet.

Musical instrument of luInke
Bu ingor uasingm is mainly due
to rapid vibratlous of the w~s which
often strike the air Mre tha a hun-
dred times tl a Waecud, but there Is
soem"menm a speal equverig lumArs-
meat near the base of the whas.
(hirptng or trillg is due to me sort
of trldulamm erwa. ene hard part
he ta asm agalast another. s the
bow on the Addle-It nay be leg
against wing.


In Stock


m i i -


soIy fixLim

m m -

- Box 193, Fernandina, Fla.


a General Hardware

SStaple and Fancy Groceries

Motor Boat Supplies

Hay, Grain and Feeds

Paints, Oils and Glass

Building Materials

Mail Orders Solicited
and Promptly Filled

Phone us a trial order.

Prompt delivery


l0 Center Street Phone 41

--%-- --- ---%3^AR^%y S W W>

Okce is0"r. H.momble
nee*. mMsm lPhase Ml.W.

Reom 12.3. Sw. Swm Badifng
Phrae Ias
Feemandilna Fla.


Rooms 1, 2, 3, Jeffreys BuldiMe.
Ucoe ome43. uesidecs P.oMl
Fernandina Fla.

Fir Infantsand ChWte
RU. s.For O~e=OYeas

Office Fnraiture and Supplies
Commercial and Fancy Stationery
Printing, I ithographing, Engraving
Books-All Kinds
Artists' Material
Athletic Goods

The H. & W. B. Drew Company |

Le Grunwald
aster Otcs
AU~.(eee@1 :lL d aun

New Wall Paper.
Beautiful Designs and
Color Tones.
Samples shown in your
own home.
No Obligation.

- I

'ent at the Key-

ill be a Valen.

hursday night,

mystm Hotel



Eversharp Pencils
Waterman Fountain Pens
Tempoint Fountain Pens
Gem Fountain Pens

L. GRUNWALD, Jeweler

-4------- -- 'U


6 ....FERNANDINA NEWS ...C.i.. FEBRUARY 6, 1920

A era! AmeAri a!" the Moillons Cry

In Sad Armenia, Land of Stalking

,: ... :. -' *:. .

im1 Chater, sbone from" *
SUtory of Huma Misery
b. -s an S-W .. u.... ..
f .or Food. g. .:

gwrg wit ow awl

Cha Rider Looked Into Eyes of n -Cd
Grim Reaper.

Marvelous Escape From Destructieon
at Natural Tunnel in Virginia
Could Alm-st Be Clasel
as a Miracle.

ROUCHING by hersetf in a
corner, a little seven-year-
aI girl was cratkng som thing be-
tween two stones, says Melville
Cnter inan article e Laud of
Stalig Death," in the National
Geographic Magazine, desert E
comndit ins n Armenia. 1
closer and found the child was eat-
Ig the marrow from a bonea"
"Where did she get ite I asked
the intepketer who accompanied
'Yonder in the grave yard" he
after questioning the girl.
This child, according to Mr. /
Chapter, was subsisting solely on a ""
small dole of rice furnished daily 4
by the Near East Relief represent- '.
atives in her nativ- city, Igdir. '.
There was not sufficient food in the -
town to even give one meal a day
to all of the children and shortly
after they had received this bare K
pitt=ace of fo9d all were searching
for any bit on which they might
chew to appease their hunger. They
picked up beetles, straws, and one
a piece of a horse's hoof, says Mr.
Chater. =
Root ad Grss Diet

Conditions at Igdir are horrible
almost beyond belief. People live
chiefly on roots and grass, but oc-
caionally the diet is varied by the
killing of a dog or a cat. Workers
aot out by Near East Relief, the
imner Committee for Armenian
d Syrian Relief, who are furnish-
ing the only sustenance to these
eople, told Mr. Chater that it was
oie to remove at once the
bodies of those who had died from
starvation and when they were
taken out for butrial, an arm or a
leg of the body had been eaten by
the famished survivors.
Mr. Chater tells of a visit to the
smyig ground when graves were
Wro open and bodies exhumed by
the famished inhabitants. "We had
taken a short cut," he says. "to-
ward where our car waited and by
chance we were skirtiii the ceme-
tery. Our guide pointed thither
t said: '
"'It is not a pleasant sight You
most understand that the Turks
left this country so bare that there
were not even spades. Graves must
be -du with any available thing,
4e human bones. If the
'rid 1bt a relative strong enough
Stoa a 'weight-big stones are
jiaeed Oe the grave: but if not-.'
se rugged significantly.
SI asked, hardly knowing how to
tme my question, 'Exactly what.--
exactly whom do you mean?'
Men StalkDogs.
*'I mean,' he answered, 'the
garish dogs by day and under
cer of night-well, cone and see
ar you lves.
willn ever forget that terrible
acre of earth-the low-boulder-
beaped mounds, and those others,
the- unprotected graves, now re-
saled as empty, scooped-out holes
whose brinks were strewn about
with remnants of torn-off gar-
ments, among which lay blackened
Se-laaces of humanity. As we
tured way the apparition of a
rest, yellow pariah dog. pawing
@=mg the graves, drew from us a
Vtey of stones. Then as he slunk
0, s keltton-lice man sprang up
em behind the wall (under cover
-t which he had been stalking his
peW) and. braining the beast with
S*a ed disappeared, carrying its
cmreas with him.
0w farewells and thanks to the
Iam4ricn Committee's manager
N4d as endless proceeding and


i a Study of the Handwriting of
-..- mh M ofWham oDmt Ig
Entm tined.

Onuwritlag Indicates a good deal
mre than appears on the surface, if
wht e Rice says in People's Mag-
gsb i true.
Want a good, kind woman to live1
In ear widwed home and take can1
eOPliy and your bulldog?" she asks.
O at her capital 'A' and her small'
%. L she makes them toIn a certain
fi ewE devote herself to you, for
= t tle, tender, mother type,
md'4 be contented with little,
sp 4gg. as she may love and care
ur sk and mall. I said she's
hatv Sf mother, because there
asamwt differmt kinds of mothers.%
al good is their way. I have often
bMt thant If life were well rgu-
11- we'd have special mothers for
Inats, ftr half-grown children, for
ilb ad lasems, and some wonderful
shers for us grown-up children, who
ally need them most of all.
"petful people slant their writing
upward Just as their cheerful smiles
hep he corners of their mouths iup.
teled. Gloomy Gus lets his hand rni
&WS l when he writes, to match
his cyical mouth. Old 'Ireoface~I
sMa Jot and severe, honest andl
t .gy, writes a tine across the page
s straight and thin as a ruler, a twin
t the alit that he calls his mouth.,
my, who hasn't a thought In bet.
bnd which her mirror doesn't reflect,
p-|S evry which way. A peail,
-aOt drawn beeath her writing

"upon reaching our ear we found it ;

upon reaching our ear we found it ..:.
blocked by a host of humanity,
who, having learned Americans tI
were in the town, bad hurried in V1
from ery village to plead their ,p
cause. .
Prayer of the Dying..
"I shall never forgett what fol- -
lowed. There arose a cry coming
from thousands of starved lips. not --
a cheer, not a welcome, not a God- 7re.f tff Ayi n
speed, but the last prayer of a dy- of ***a'*-p
ing people. It was addressed stones, with two babies at her Oa
through us to that far-off land of side and a screaming ten-year-oMd
generous hearts; and under the at her other, lies a stark, staring
twilight, with Ararat gleaming eyed woman, dead among those
overhead, it -nmg endlessly out remnants of the household which
through the death-smitten town: she strove to preserve. In tine,
'America! America!! America!?!" the girl will pick up one cWi,
Armenian refugees, selling the lead the other, and go forth into
last souvenirs of their beloved dead the streets to beg. Their best poeV
at a bazaar in Erivaa are vividly sible future is that they may eq
described. found and passed through starve
"Behind the market stands the tion's clearing house to some e4
second bazaar," says Mr. Chater. phanage."
"Penetrate the tattered throng that Mr. Chater spent several days 1t
revolves unceasingly in its quest the city viewing the work being
of purchasers and You recognize done by Near East Relief for the
the husband selling his wife's head- thousands of refugees, whose whole
dress, the wife selling her bus- hope of existence lies on the gewa
band's coat, the son his sister's ear- erosity of the American people as
rings. Thus laden with memen- expressed through this orgammo
toes of broken homes and of the tion, which, in desperate need of
dear dead ones, these emaciated funds to continue the work,
creatures pass by. silent as funeral through its treasurer, Cleveland H.
mutes, profoundly solicitous; for Dodge, 1 Madison Avenue, New,
though starvation may bring a Y-ork City, is now making an
man to dispose of his wife's burial peal for continued support by it
clothes, he will not cry them for American people.
sale. "We spent some few days is reh
"Half a loaf of black bread will quenting the American Commit-
purchase yonder scarf, together tee's work shops, where men anal
with the owner's story, yet he will women weave cloth from Georgia.
display no emotion as he parts wool," says the author, "or build
with the last loved souvenir. One the looms for this purpose. Mere
must eat. it seems, even that. one children of fourteen are seen iat
may have tears to weep." their apprenticeships of doth-eaC
Children Wail with Dead. tng, shoemaking, braziey 4
Other harrowing stories of this "They were but refugees, tese
city. the capital of the new Arme- serious-eyed workers, hose fj a ,
nian republic, are told by the au- lies had been massacred, whioe.
thor in his account of has visit to homes had been burned, and had
this desolated region. "Up goes a emerged from such horrors asl hv
childish wail." says Mr. Chater, no other nation in the war;ett
"which leads us to one of those here they were, already at -
dark cellars, the scene of an hourly tasks which would feh a
common tragedy. Here on the Armenian nation of to- S

makes a painter with enormous nannas N BI
do miniatures? And a fellow with lit There are |ople who never have
tie. dainty gaws take to mural deco. a a .ope ho e e i
ration? It Thows In writing, too, does a movement of the bowels without it
that tendency. The smaller the lettm is produced by a enthbarie. Blot of
the more profound the braln. Proofl them have brought that condition on
Oh, look at the writing of statesmen themselves tty the u"e of mineral
and diplomats, writers, entists. in. water and rong calhartc that take
ventors, composers, naturalists, and
philosophers. I know that the rule too much water out of the sylem and
does not hold good for all busine aggravate the disease they are mesnt
men. but those men themselves will' to relieve. A mild lavatlve tade like
acknowledge. I think, that they are chambrliin's Tablets affm"t a gentl
not nthe same" mental lathose ovemn t of the bowels that you
h irbly realize has beenpromlnced by a
What This Year Is. medicine, and their use i- anot so like-
It's not only the year 1920 Anne ly to be followed by constipetia.
Domini; I ut It's also: The year 144.
of American Independence; the yea,
56l80 of the Jewish calendar; the yeau lk Blamed to Rats.
1919 by ate old Russian calendar (1,3 Beside danmae to fel, rats bring
which New Year's Day comes on Jan the dreaded bubonic plague. trichla
14 of ,ur calendar); the 3r~I 1838 bs nls. scarlet fever. typhoid, diphtheria
the Mosmmed calendar, ad. the and many other Infectious dise ls.
year 1i by the- Coptic calendarI Mr. Worthington says that "of the
whlch i used In t of p 3 thousands of firs of 'nnknown' origin
Itb i aterestg and Itt o having their origin In the walls. attics
Itia ItnertI g a littleknowra or ceilings, probably 90 per cent are
bet, by the way. that our calendar due to the material a-cumulated by
yasa ot re d from the yea rats-mainly by spontaneous Ignitle."
St Christ's birth; but from the fourth
year after his birth. Christ was bort
In the year 4 EL C, according to the Object of the Truest Arsts.
majority ot authorities on such mat It would appear to be the object tC
terms. the truest artists to give permaneace
iomewhere, sometime a mistake 1i to Images such as we should always
reckoolng the Fye aswas made, which desire to behold. and might behold
became as l eWalhbed that i without agitation: while the Inferior
was imposIsble to eeet tO ciendal branches of design are concerned with
after the discovery of the mistake wa the auter passions which depend on
made. the turn of a narrative, or the course
i of an emotion.-Ruskin.

In both the Natural tunnel in S.,4,tt 5 _iI5 '
county, Virginia, and the Natural eida 6Saisfr .
bridge in Rockbridge county, a de*,T
and narrow defile between two hill
Is spanned by a huge mass of rmwk.
over which a public highway pas.-,.
The Natural bridge ki5wore widely
known. Travelers have written alWiut
it for ljrhaps two centuries, and Elihu
Burritt describes It In the "Scene at
the Natural Bridge lt VIrginat." a e-
lection that has wor mamy prizes itn
youthful contests Ia declamation. lut
the Naturaltunnel was once the scent.
of a real Incident, that, while it Ist- ,
ed. wais just as thrilling as the i;iiag-
inary one 3Jr. Burritt describes in his
It was witnessed by no speetatorsq
and it had only two participants, a
horse and a Methodist circuit rihol. Are You A
Yet Into a brief space of time It crowd-.
ed suspense and agony as terrible as T r r
a human being can endure.
Soon after the close of the Civil
war Rev. H. C. Neal was sent to Influenza?
travel a circuit in Scott county, which
Included the Natural tunnel within it-
boaunds. Returning one Monday niorn- It Hits iAtleas, Run down People
Ing from a charge where he i:ad
preached the day before, his route lid First-Their Blood Is Thin
him over the tunnel, and he st|oli>l-d-
to enjoy the view from its summit. Germs Everywhere In Epidemic
Now, the surface of the tunnel on
each side of the highway covr 'Be Prepared. Strengthen and Build
with a low growth of bushes, andI on
Its southern side, from which the vi'ew Up Your Blood with Pepto-
Is nmre remarkable, it is comparative-
ly level to within a short distance f i Mangan
the edge, where it begins a
but constantly Increasing slope down- If it is true Ihat you are not feeling
ward. your beat-if you have that "alway3s-
Turning from the highway, the tirtd" feeling and no luterest or en-
preacher rode through the bushes, in- thusiasmn-then you should be care-
tending to hitch his horse and then iul of the influenza.
proceed on foot. But In winding about It i tilfn-blouded, aineilic people
he had gone farther than he had ss- t iee rik frst. l't ac
thatt di see strikes first. Tl'e fact
pecteul. Feeling the animal slide for- that you have had a very few .eriou.
ward. he checked him and saw sud- illne IMas nothing to do with it.
denly that the yawning chasm was Everyone gels run-down occasiomally,
only a short distance away. He was amid when they do, the blood is in no
now on the edge of the downward condition to fight off di-ease germ s,
slope -with only some small bushes because it has not enough rml cor-
growing between him and the abyss. puseles It is the red corpuscles of
Apprehending as yet no real danger, tile blood that fight disease and save
he quietly gazed Into the immense you frol. s'ikness,
void, when his horse again suddenly Y u simply can't afford to lake
sllppe.I forward. Rain had fallen the elCaiCt m when ii fluetizt is striking
night before, and the thin coating of down thousands every here. Forti-
gr was soft and yielding. The riler' fy your blood-huild it up with the
*o* attempted to turn his horse's pleasant tonic, Pepto-Mangan.
head. Once more tile animal slipped And should you be just recovering
forward. All at once he saw that he tron influeuzim, you neetid lPeto- M n-
actually was In an extremely perilous gan Lecauseyour blood has exhmausteil
situation. The slope was becoming its strength. Pepto-M 11sgil. will
steeper, and as the horse kept slip. help build you up.
ping forward the edge of the chasm pto-Mangan s wit!ely andI leari -
was getting nearer. The rider, thor- ly etd4db oyI phyici ans It i ef-
oughly alarmed, drew hard on the feetve and easy Ii lake. C'oinut. ins
reins and soothed the horse with soft. either liquid or taitht form. No
encouraging words. Intending to throw difference in mnetlicinal prolpkrti s.
himself from the saddle, he relaxed Sold at any drug stole. But tiw
slightly on his hold on the reins; but sure you get the g'muime iepIto-,.11*-
at once the animal again began slip- gan-.- ude's.." A-k f llit lby the
ping. He drew hard again, and for an name anmi be -ure the ful nam e is E(m
instant stopped the slipping. Then, kage.(,,)
almost Imperceptibly, It continued.k (A )
lrea-her and horse trembled in fear.
It se<'ined as If the chasm were reah- he ase Stated.
Ing up invisible hands to pull them "The yoiun li ir- is t:kilg a
down course of doi-metie "i"le'e. AUmi yet
At that terrible moment the sliding with all her ma Ie:.l.. k s't
suddenly ceased, and the horse sank to be a good eal ve tor. ut she
to his haunches. Cautiously, the rider "No, she doesn't e o, lout she
slipped from the saddle and seized a
low. stout shrub with one hand while
he held the reins In the other. Crawl-
lag upward the length of the reins, he
caught another shrub, and turned the

horse's head. The animal struggled
to his feet and followed the rider to
the summit. Here the trembling horse
stood panting, and the rider lay on
the ground so overcome with weak-
ness that It was some time before he
was able to walk.
Returning on foot to the scene of
the narrowly averted tragedy when
he had recovered his strength, he saw

that a ridge of flint protruding above
the limestone had caught the animal's
feet and had held the weight of horse
and rider In that perilous moment.-
Youth's Companion.

Date-Growing in California.
Date palms grown from shoots that
were Imported from AlgIers are now
abundantly bearing fruit in the Coach-
ella valley of California. In its grow-
ing, the date crop is indeed picture.
efque. As a staple, however, It Is
hardly so well known in America as
it the Levant. where for untold cen-
taries it has been almost as Important
as wheat. Though it would doubtless
take more than numerous dates and
olives to make a Garden of Eden, still
these are supposed to have been fac-
tors in that delectable condition of
things. In midwimter it I1 pleasant to
think of such a crop as this growing
near a town called Mecca In the
United States.

Food Oil From rapes.
The palatable and highly nutritious
BW food ol from grape is g suget-
ed as a rival for olive and cottonseed
oils for cooking and salad dressing.
Dr. J. H. Shrader of the United States
emau of plant Industry fands that not
aely may a profitable quantity of such
ell be derived from the waste of viae.
yards, but that the seeds of pumpkin%.
-....-- ^..A nA theP Watahile matw it


Just for lastance, He Tells Little Tom.
my All About the Death
of Julius Caesar.

"Ma. who was Julius Caesar?" asked
Tommy Askitt
"Oh, Julius. As far as I know. Thom-
as-of course. I'm not nearly as learn-
ed as your father-but I am very sure
.lulii- ('atesar was a brother or undo
to Nero-maybe his son. Anyway, as
they both ruled over Rome, they must
have hecn some relation. Julius was a
great tighter. lie.-"
"I N'ad wrong, Mrs. Askitt," Inter-
ripted lpa, who had been quietly read-
ing before, but couldn't let a chance
pass without lording his superior
knowledge over his wife and son, since
home was the only place he could get
away with it.
"Yes, you're dead wrong. Why
didn't you ask me, Thomae? You come
to me hereafter, when you want to
know anything difficult and particular.
Your mother says that Julius was a
relation of Nero's. Why, Julius never
saw Nero and--"
"But couldn't he be a relation with-
out seeing him? I never saw.grand-
father, but rm a--"
"No, he couldn't!" snapped pa. "Fur-
thermore. Julius was not a great fight-
er. liHe was woman-crazy, that's what
he was.
"Julius was a--r-a great-or-
Roman senator until he aet, like aUn
rood men do" (there he glanced mean-
ingly at ma) "a woman on whom he
showers jewels, gold, silver, esu d6
'olos.lne. rocks, blows-everything! And
tlien slhe treats him like a dog In the They're all alike, and poor Julie.
ailthoufhi a senator, was no different
frn the rest.
"one day his good friend Bratus
ulhiilered,. Jule, beware of Ida
Murch!'i (That was the woman's But Julle didn't pay any at-
tention to Brutus' warning and that
niirlt they both went to Ida's W bos.
They had some dumpling;: he tell over
in a fit. Brutus Jumped over to Mm
and just heard his last words: 'Et two,
irunte!' and then he expired.
"I'm glad I didn't eat any," said
Brut lus.
"But ia, what did Julius call him a
brute' for?" asked Tommy.
"I don't know, Thomas. He died be.
fore lie could explatn."-Detrolt YIe

Children Cry for Fe.he's

Mhe Kild You Have Always Bought, aM whikh ha"
i ns for over thirty years, has brne the sugamst E
^ and has been mai e sa&erhcbb pu
na sa mum perviss ud i. IM ar
Allow no one to deceet yous a
AM Counterfeits, Imitations and "JIti.empa an bft
xperimentS that trifle with sad adagr the eAte at
IJfasta and Children-Utzitpp-rT agalat

What is
Castmrma is a harmless tm b-te-
Drops and Soothing Syrups. It i pIesma It cnaslam
father Opium, Morphine nar other narcotic ubotan It
age is Its guarantee. For me than thirty years It h
been in constant use for the relief of C-udt aew
Wind Colic and Diarrhoea; allaying Fewermaem rh
therefrom, and by regulating the Stsmach and Beus. aId
the assimiation of Food; giving healthy and miat"i
he Chldrea's Panacea--Je MXthws ft.-


In Use Fr Ovr &3 TIem



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