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: September 9, 1927
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: VID00050
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





PrMandlna News-Record. t. 1S' 6 '836 Oa:ted
Naau.a" County Leader. Est.1' l '.- 1 I 20







Q 0







Volume 40-Number 41





Hon. T. R. Hodges, of Tallaha.'ssee.
State Shell Fish Commissioner. .-As
in Fernandina on an invitation Itriot
the Chamber of Commerce lt;it i ;'
day, and discussed in detail with in-
terested shrimp and fish dcal-r: aldl
packers the matter of a closed .-,a;>tn.
and in particular, the operate in of
boats and nets in the inside wadt'rs..
which is contrary to law. Mr.
Hodges stated that he would h:tiile
this illegal shrimping vigorously and
if necessary, would station t\ or
more special agents here to .'tjoi tlh
practice. Evasions of the lict-nIM law
by alien shippers was brought to his
attention and those present wrr, told
that his department was at w\ork to
see that such evasions were corrected
at once.
That the marsh lands around Am-
elia Island were admirably suited to
oyster cultivation was shown by the
success attained by the Gerhing Oys-
ter Farm and Mr. Gus Gerhini talk-
ed on this subject. Mr. Hlodges was
pressed to plant oysters here and
agreed to have dredges here at the
proper season to do the work.
The point was raised that unless
protection was provided planting was
useless, as some canning factories
boats have been raking the beds and
taking oysters regardless of size.
Mr. Hodges stated that his depart-
ment would follow such violators of
the law and see that arrests were
made, but that it would be necessary
to have the public support his depu-
ties in prosecuting the offenders.
It is to be hoped that the illegal
shrimping and gathering of oysters
will be prevented, as such methods
are destroying one of our greatest
industry a


All pupils of the Junior-Senior
- Soheol are requested to meet
'tesaders at the school building
Sw-day morning at 9:00 o'clock for
the purpose of organization. At this
time you will be expected to report on
what books you have or may be able
to secure second-hand so that an or-
der for books can be made and sent
off immediately. In this way you
will get the use of your new books
at the earliest possible moment.
The pupils who are requested to
meet at this time are those of the
seventh, eighth, ninth, tenth, eleven-
th and twelfth. None others are ask-
ed to come. Elementary teachers
are not asked to report at this time,
All teachers of the faculty are re-
quested to meet at 4 o'clock Satur-
day afternoon to discuss preliminary
plans looking toward the complete
organization of the school which wil
be effected Monday.


Everywhere hailed as delightfuly
different," "You Never Know Wo-
men" marks the initial starring ap-
pearance of Florence Vidor in a
Paramount picture.
"You Never Know Women" com-
bines drama, romance, spectacle and
gorgeousness to the highest degree.
with a notable company of players
headed by Lowell Sherman. Clive
Brooks and El Brendel. Its support-
ing cast embraces a dozen inter-
nationally known acts from the field
of vaudeville and musical comedy.
They include the Russian Balaliaka
Orchestra, The Melford Troupe. For-
tunello and Cirinelli, the Berkoff
Troupe of Russian Dancers, theec-
cani Jugglers, Amos the "Frog Man,"
and Joe Bonomo, rated the world's
strongest man.
The picture's locale is New York
and the story's action takes place for
the most part, on and behind the
stage of a theatre where the comp-
any appears in a presentation some-
what akin to the "Chauve Souris.
The theme centers around Miss Vi
dolr. She loves her partner, "Noro-
din," (Clive Brook). The girl's heart
later veers to "Eugene Foster,"
healthyy New Yorker, (Lowell Sher-
tian). lIe r&lets the actress in a
nost romantic way. The triangle i
d dissolved by a thrilling situation which
r-veals Sherman as a villain.
At the Rex Theatre Tuesday. Sept.


High and low tides predicted for
the Port of Fernandina at the foot of
DeSoto street for the week beginning
Saturday, September 10th, and end-
ing Friday, September 16th, 1927:
Saturday. Sept. 10th-High, 7:13
a. m., 7:45 p. m.; low, 1:20 a. m., 1:27
p. m.
Sunday, Sept. I Ith-High, 8:04 a.
in., 8:32 p. m.; low, 2:08 a. m., 2:19
p. m.
Monday, Sept. 12th-High, 8:53 a.
m., 9:20 p. m.; low, 2:53 a. m., 3:10
p. m.
Tuesday, Sept. 13th-High, 9:43 a.
m., 10:04 p. m.; low, 3:38 a. m., 4:00
p. m.
Wednesday, Sept. 14th-- High,
10:34 a. m., 10:57 p. m.; low, 4:24 a.
m.. 4:50 np mn



In the
Gospel it






Pho.. 172


beginning of the Fourth
is written: In the begin-

ning was the Word, and the Word.
was with God, and the .Word was
The Baha'i teaches that it is
through the Word of God manifested
in the temple of a perfect man that
humanity becomes quickened with
spiritual life, obtains divine knowl-
edge, receives spiritual assurance,
is enabled to rise above the condi-
tions of ignorance and attain both
material and spiritual civilization.
Thus the Spirit of God speaks and is

The Fernandina publlic -. h..I will
open on next Monday. t tiiml'r
12th. for the lt.27-2-'S term.
Until the lwtw ailld hland-o 'ti lb:ild
ing is ready, which i 1ei-n: rtre-ttid
at a cost of .$110,000,. tIe' -th'.hoo
work will be c'airriedt' on it tlhe old
building. Prof. R. \\. \ :tit li ruriv.
principal of the sthi l. t:tatl thl t in-




("disclosed to man through the proph-
ets or Manifestations. Infinite Deity
isi beyond the comprehension of man:

r a....... 4. 1m."... ,131- S
Thursday, Sept. 15th-High, 11:26 COTTON AND WOOLEN MILLS RECITAL AT MASONIC TEM- yet, through the Manifestation of
a. m., 11:48 p. m.; low, 5:11 a. m., BUY BIG SITE AT CALLAHAN PLE ON FRIDAY. SEPT. 16TH Deity man is enabled to come into
5:44 p. m. -touch with God, to comprehend and I
Friday, Sept. 16th-High, 12:20 p. Plans for the establishment of a The following recital will be give to know Him through the character-
m.; low, 6:02 a. m., 6:42 p. m. cotton and woolen manufacturing at the Masonic Temple on Friday, istics of the perfect man or Mani-
There are usually two high and plant at Hamilton City subdivision. Sept. ihli. at ts:0 o'clock p. m. for festation of God, and to attain to
two low tides each day. Tides fol- near Callahan, by the Troy Cotton the benefit of the Parent-Teacher divine knowledge which is eternal
low the moon more closely than they and Woolen Manufacturing Corpor Association: life. By this is not meant that the
do the sun, and the lunar or tidal nation, became known yesterday with Orchestra Selection--Mrs. Dennis essence of the infinite Deity is con-
day is nearly an hour longer than the the filing for record in the office of King, Louis Ferreira, Joe Dana. trained or confined in the personality
solar day. This causes the tides to Frank Brown, clerk of the circuit "Me and .i (Musical Reading) of the revelator, but that the soul of
advance from day to day. and a tide court, the transfer of land in the rs. F lrri' griffin, accon)aied the Manifestation is as a clear mir-
which has occurred near the end of Hamilton City subdivision from 1. ror which mirrors forth or manifests
one calendar day will be followed by M. Hamilton and her husband, B. 11. 'Y Mrs. liintr Lt e. the divine attributes. Everywhere
a tide that may skip the next day and Hamilton, to the corporation for a "Hlligher Culture in lDixie"--Mar- in the world of nature is seen then
occur in the early niorning of the consideration listed as $2,000,000. ruerite Griffin. result of God's creative power, yet
third day. Thus on certain days only The plan for the industrial center "Little (rphant Annie"-Kath- this has never awakened nor brought
a single high or a single low tide oc- includes moving five mills of the cor- leen Curti--. spiritual quickening, divine joy, nor
curs. In such cases it will be noted portionn from Fall River, Mass., to Toe 1)ance-E-lteille Shave and comfort to the soul of man. This is
that vacancies occur in the tide the site for the Florida plant, it was ('htrus. because God's creation, through its
table. said. The corporation will manufac- 'phi.Star in the Aplle"-Mrs. emanates from him, yet it does not
ture cotton and woolen goods and l'hr,,it. Griffin. manifest him. The heart of man is
MRS. VIRGINIA BREWER FINN kindred products such as thread and .,H' LKnow"- Mr. orrienly divinely quickened and spiritu-
-other articles, it was said. lfi Let Hal Know -Mrs. Florrie ally resuscitate( through the appear-
The remains of Mrs. Virginia The Troy Cotton and Woolen Man- Griffin. ance of the Manifestations of God,
Brewer Finn. who passed away at ufacturing Corporation is incorpor- "Aux It:alins," (Special Reading) the Word revealed.
her home at Leopi, Kansas, Wednes- ated for $5,000,000, it was asserted, -Marguerite griffin accompanied The Manifestation of the Word or
day, August 31st, arrived at Fernan-'and all.stock has been sold. Iby -s.- Hunter Long.. of the Spirit through the prophets or
3o n -Suniday, :maied, by *her. B. H. ..who reside ~'1^ Vit o- soIe. -vt ata Prew.itt- ac- close binw.. is tmhe uni ,own, ,
up e J. B> M* P ""-Fitea SweaWingen. tle ritual quickening and-the di-
held at St. Peter's Epiepal Church o TOTa Ti-Wayc Doins'" -41a1. viae ihftieinent eof as. This
at 3:00 o'clock, of which she had of the corporation. He has had wide -l1Brrie Griffin. source is of God, not mah. Through
formerly been an active member, hav- experience in the cotton business and "Soul Mates"-Mrs. Florrie Grif- the prophets and divine teachers
ing given the memorial window in was largely instrumental in bringing fi. were men, their spiritual power and
memory of her father and the altar about the proposed industrial center "Tony Pleads Petit Larceny"- divine strength was not because of
cross, Rev. Hlarris Mallinckrodt, of- near Callahan. Marguerite Griffin. human virtue or wisdom. Their
ficiating. Mr. Hamilton left last night for "'Gwine Ter Marry Jim"-Mar- spiritual power to change man's na-
Deceased was born in 1856 at "Hal- New York and other eastern points, 'uerite Griffin. iture and to create great spiritual a-
cyondale." (the plantation of her The corporation purchased blocks .Vocal Solo- -David O'Hlagan, ac- wakening in the world was due to the
father, Mr. George Brewer, near Sa- 1, 2, 3, 4, etc., of Hamilton City sub- companied by Mrs. W. .1. Courter. Spirit of God which inspired, or
vannah, Ga., and was married in 1877 division on July 15, according to the Jdith's Secret--Kathleen Curtiss. spoke through, the Manifestations of
to Mr. Harry Finn at the same place. record in the circuit court clerk's of- "The llappiness Queen," (Story) Cod. The Word of God is a life-
Soon afterward Mr. and Mrs. Finn fice. The purchase involves the -Marguerite Griffin. giving, a creative power. Through
moved to Fernandina and built the transfer of large acreage to the cor- "The Roly Poly Baby"-Margue- it slumbering humanity is quickened
home now owned and occupies by Dr. portion for its industrial site, it rite Griffin. with spiritual wisdom, and the soul
Leroy McMurray, where they resided was said. Mr. Hamilton has been .Instrumental Solo-Mrs. W. R. of mun is lifted from the condition of
for sixteen years, moving from this working on the plan for more than a Bradley. ignorance to that of knowledge and
city to Millidgeville, Ga., and from year, his associates said.-Florida ."If I Were the Ruler of Fairy wisdom. The advancement of the
there to Leti, Kansas, where she Times-Union, Sept. 8th. Lund"- Mrs. Florrie Griffin. world of humanity is due to the
passed away. quickening power of the Word. From
Deceased is survived by her hu- DICK ROBERTS KILLED ROBT. FEX THEATRE INSTALLS it proceeds the very seed of civiliza-
band, W. 11 'inn of ILoti, Kansas- tion and the progress of mankind.
a spson. V. Finn f Let, and sas; MOSELY LAST SUNDAY NIGHT A NEW COOLING SYSTEM Through it man is divinely quickened
brother. Will Finn, JBrewer,of Augusta, -- and born into the Kingdom of God.
Ga. rewer, of August, As a result of a dispute over ai L. A. Andrews. manager of the -Adv.
a .. .. .. house key. Robert Moselv. colored !R .. Theatre. stateiis that lie complet-

Intermnent was made in the family -- ----
lot in St. Peter's cemetery which was is dead and Dick Roberts, colored, is the installation of a new cooling
attended by a large concourse of at liberty on a $1,000 bond, the lat ,y-stem for his theatre several days
..1 ...- .. ter having shot Mosely at close range ago. which is working beautifully and
sympathazun" friends from this city
anid ,a thi with a single barrel shot gun Sunday which makes Ihlti Rex the coolest
and Ji t'k .u h l ille, also her brother, I L 11
Mr of A. sta Ga., and s.,night about seven o'clock, when Mos- Ilace in town. It is a motor propell-
niece. Mr. fils and husband and ely attempted to enter Roberts' l fan known as the "Gulf Coast Cy-
daugnlt-. t.1e Jacksonvillen. Store. Mosely only lived a few min- alone Fan." which changes the air
The ill 1, arers were J. Geo. Suh- utes. A coroner's jury was empanel- of the theatre every minute. Mr. An-
rer ). klly Sr., Louis Goldstein, led and brought in a verdict to the rews has mad,' and plans many other
0. P. Ngl. F. Ii. Iobein, H. P. effect that Mosely came to his death improvements and the people should
Williams :a.l W. Leo Shave. by gunshot wounds inflicted by on, :.,,I do .appreciate what he is giving
Dick Roberts (Col.) The load of shot j- -rrnandina in the- way of a picture
FERNANDINA WILL RECEIVE took effect just above the hearthitow. On Wednesday and Thurs-
PUBLCITY INNW OOLET tearing away the top of Mosely'* ijy nights he had Tom Acosta. Jack
PUBLICITY IN NEW BOOKLET;lung. Roberts is about 72 years ,,id 'itts and Avery (;. Powell. Florida I
and Mosely was about 35 years ,,f MIelody Makers, from Jacksonville,
Mr. h. \. Smith State chairman age. The killing took place at Rlb. n< an added attraction and the pro-
of the Atlantic Coastal High- erts' store on North Eighth street. ranis were highly pleasing.
way As,..%itttiuon, was here Thursday' "
with pr,,f, of the new road map to Sen out and move to Fernandina Let us do your printing.
be gotten ut by the association. The
map is in the form of a booklet, each .....I I -- +.. ... ...
sheet .-ho ing the course and loca- IliIIiii iiIIIIIIIUIIII I .:T: iilinll iinlllll ullIm _
tions in sections. covering the entire ,$ |
distance from Calais, Me. to Key "i
West, Fla. This highway has certain ver g
military value, and in consequence, is
approved as a whole by the War De-
partment. particularly as it links all
of the sea ports on the coast. Fer- l u p p l e
nandina is included in the section .
from Darien, Ga. to Jacksonville, and ..i
as the booklet will be issued in a lot I "
of 50,000 and distributed through Tablets, Coumposition Books,
Chambers of Commerce and AAA Pens, Pencils Rulers, Ink,
stations, our city will receive no Wa Crayo Erasers, Ex-
little publicity as a result.
amination White and

The usual biu crowd visited Fer-
nandina on Lahor IDay, spending the P U KE DR U G S
day at the beach, which was thronged
with visitors fr-m all parts of the
county and neighboring cities and '
towns. The dance in the evening was W S 'S Drug Store
liberally patronized, the casino being
filled to overflowing. **The Store Attaeo editing"

expects to occupy Ithe new bluil-litil!
by the first of Ietc<'mitir.
The si'; uppe-r gr:id'e w ill Iv A or
ganized on thi' Jluniomr Senitir IliiI
School plan as pr tiN-i\ ld f -r li. tint'
State Department of Pl'ilic ihntrti
tion to nieet cotndtiions ;, I tlh v ,x\i
in Fernandina. Thi' in-: i:. tli:i ltir
seventh arin eighth t h radnt- i 6 .
grouped with the ni l itit iiti ie iniii-r
group. while their tnthI c 'l r', I;:,
twelfth will lie knoMi n :i i iii t **.
group. Departntti tal iti.-. int t litn \ ;I
be given throughout hl' i grraii .
Music and homtne c toiinin \\il! i..
added to theit piir .i-i;m .' i(l,. lii
home economics will In '. e. i,
all girls in tgr:rules -'ev- \ n ti l\ ,!\
and will not he optlliiinal.
Public school musi c ll I i,, i '
to the first six r:ul- an, i \\ill i,.
be optional.
l'iano instruction \will Ie ,' .e-, ,
at prevailing rates. I i-. t i,-'il tl:,
public school pupil p will .tia t ; tix:t
tage of the oplport unitl \ t I 1111' I
struction in the ->t l .. iI tl,n w\ i
out loss of tinli. I litl t iii i \, liii
ing is occupied hooitpid i i ,'- .1
piano instruction will Ik. ,\,i i
home of Prof. Van lrticlnt. lii
just a block from tih- oll l iildi
The faculty will li c t' p ... "1
the following ttac'lt-rs: Mlr.-. l:tI
M. Graham, fir- gr:tJ.: "\r-. W. U.
Ward, seconol gr.,h,: Mt ln
carp-a.bi4 Kra *, t l
Herring, fourth gr.i. ; V: l'
*'Lee Joli son, fifth r;-::h.-: .' i .
Galphin. sixth grailde: .M. I
nett, junior-senior l it l; \i i.:' I: r
lew. Jr., junior-seni Ir I 1.l M1I .
Clarence Miracle, jui ii r I lI ..
A. A. M miller, junif>r-'I.. i"hr I' I; .
W II. RuS' -ll. jinir.i .. i .i-;
Miss Maude Kezar. lime- ,... u1, .
junior-senior high; M \r \V. 1: 1:r:u
ley, music; IR. W \':;V Itrmti. .ri-
It is believe d tha:it V r'ct w I, ii
has been secured :tind wlit i h th.
eration of all p:,itrt*i>- .itll t rn i,,;
Fernandiina sh.Aiill li,:,\ i i I- I t",
lie school in lthl I, l..i f i.- 1 \
this term.


A James (Ii. r (' iirwt i :l!i i
the Northlatiti ,:l ,i n ir I.t'.i i
the screen w\ il : ;i. e1' i li, 1 *t
ed by I',lmer'e .c, ,I d-% :te l : ll I .
M ondav at tl' 1-.: T'l,0.:tl ,..

"THE LASS OF LIMERICK TOWN" The nanti .. 1 I .
AT REX THEATR TONIGHT C'ountr :,i:1, -%:e, ,,,,r. l I.
vin W illat. 1 mi, e c rful I
w ere v i-it>', 1<\ Ih ,i ,, :l ,. 1 i;
"The Lass of Limerick Town," ana i 1 :
any d- ui r 1 th M ni:e *' i
opera, will be staged at the Rex tacular p.,,l,,..
Theatre by local talent tonight, Fri- taculr,., I,, ,r ... ,
day, Sept. 9th. The cast will be as Tsnow -e, ,,- < ,,,, .
follows:sn week -- 't I:' ,:i i i ,
Girls-Miss Mary Helen Hall, Miss wek ; -,, ,,aI ;c 1 ,, ,:i. .
Christine Morse, Miss Florence Ray, tional -.i.k. ,,e ,.t ,, .
Miss Alys Peace, Miss Haidee Bell ion
Kennard, Miss Codell Ethison, Miss ., .
E. Costello, Miss Jean Leyman, Miss duct e, ,.! i. ,,, ,. r ,
Rachel O'Hagan Miss Mildred Gor. prximtl.: ", ,,i : I, ,.
enflo, Miss Bessie Nagel, Mrs. Grace cont.t,-le- ;c,, t,.,,i,-., ',,
M cA leavy. T h,. f .e t ,c e re I .
Boys-Mr. David O'llagan, Mr. E. S ,c' c.I --. II1't '. ',.1- '
Delk, Mr. John Versaggi, Mr. Ashley thrill- !, ; 4.11l :ir,,,.
Sanders, Mr. Marcel Kelly, Mr. Mil- i':,1 ,ir,.c.i,0c
ler Askins, Mr. Herschel Askins, Mr. ,. .'- \,,r., ,
William Russell, Mr. A. S. Lawton, clud,.- i k, ', ;. i., ,
Mr. D. A. Kelly, Jr. ;i,:-zte i r. ti.,. 1 ui i I .. i.

AMERICAN LEGION AUX. MEET '1tar :,,i J. .- .\l A-!n.
A meeting of the American Legion PETREE WILL BE CANDIDA fI
Auxiliary took place on Tuesday ev WILL B CANDIDA
ening, Mrs. Harris Mallinckrodt pre- FOR REPRESENTATIVE 19':'s
siding. The principal object of the -
meeting was to discuss the program ,.\t r t -. '.-t .. I -n ... ,
for the observance of Armistice Day. ,n T uoday .r*e I' II. 1' 'r-. :
November 11th. The main attraction ,.on, ('rewy. .,f 4';,L*t,. Mr. P1'.
will be the parade, in which will be a rt're cam. ov,'e,'r r ,o n ,i :, i !
number of floats. The place for the Ladeir tffiie.- :t frn.,,i:'. ,:'.. .
holding the celebration has not as thorzilIt" u- t, -t,. T .' I.
yet been designated. The Auxiliary a candidate at th. icri,.r>- ,c -.,c t,,
asks the co-operation of all in a- next .ar fer r. erIe.n. i.. .l I.
sisting with this movement to makI- at I" bge It,, n0.- t n tr ,-
gala day of Armistice Day. thruuhiiu' te- c,-.r,;y. t\,r. '.-,..
'tatu that .e- xill tiac i-f rl. i 1
KINDERGARTEN OPENS 12TH announcemfitnt ,at a lat, r d.i,-.

A modern kindergarten will tpens STATE BOARD OF HEALTH
September 12th, corner Center and MAN IN CITY WEDNESDAY
Seventh streets. Ages, 4 to 6. r ---r
further information nhone 101. Mr-. Mr. Fred A. Saffay. ,-f .I. ..

J. M. Adams.

ville, one of the-. ffi( it i f ,i .. ':a.
,,.-rdt ,,f Hehalth %:%i- !n 11,., i'. C


Xelly. :. J.

F I G liT P A G 1: S


Page TWV


Angelo Patri
Children ought to have a taste of
kindergarten before entering the
regular classrooms. If they can have
a year's progressive work under good
kindergarten teachers they will have
an educational start that will lend
strength and inspiration and fine
quality to the work they do in school
for the next eight years.
Little children need to have their
senses trained a bit. Need to have
them sharpened and directed so that
they become conscious of the fact
they have eyes with which to see and
ears with which to hear. You know
you can show a little one a bright
paper pin wheel and he will smile and
clutch at it and perhaps use it for a
moment or two. That is alL If you
dig into his mind on a private tour of
investigation, don't let him catch'
you at it ever, you will find that he
never saw it, never sensed it. He will
not know what color it was, usually;
he rarely knows that it had four
points or five or that it was made so
it had little cheeks or pockets to
catch the air. He had senses but he
d(lid not know how to direct them.
In the kindergarten he will learn
to use those senses and to gather ex-
periences through them. He will
learn that if he wants to know some-
thing or wishes to do something,
these eyes and ears and hands and
nose and skin and speech and motion
will get him what he wants. He be-
comes conscious of his powers and
learns to use them to his advantage.
No, he will not learn that in the
grades just as well. Neither will be
learn them from his mother at home.
In the first place his mother has not
the time to give him nor has she the
training to know how to give it to
him. She needs to be free of him
for three hours a day and he needs


by reliable stat:stis.



The Rev. Dr. Shailer ,adteb
Dean of the Divinity School in Chi-
cgo University, says philosophy is
of no use in religion, became we
cannot analyze our religion, "the
greatest moments are felt, you can-
not define them in words. TIMe is
not a philosophical term in the
language or the intellectual prouss-
es by which we seek to gr thed
meaning of religion."
Philosophy has nothing to do with
religion, and religion has nothing to
do with philosophy. Philosophy
deals with problems that can be
solved, or may be solved, by proof,
argument, thought Religion deals
with questions entirely beyond our
reach, that can be answered only by
Two kinds ot good news for auto-
mobile owners:
First, you are told that if and
when the natural supply of gasoline
gives out, synthetic gasoline will be
made to take its place.
Second, scientists have discovered
a system of bud grafting on rubber
trees which should increase the yield

Paris dressers, realizing that
long hair is "coming in," are buy-
ing stocks of "transformations,"
long hair arrangement for women
to wear while waiting for bobbed
hair to grow.
Short hair is conunon sense, of
course, and. in time. long hair will
be as obsolete as a v, il over the
Long after men had cut their
hair, primitive women let their
hair grow long, because, matted
with grease, it was a good thing
in cold weather.
Long hair seems "ftminine" to
men. Women do what men want,
and the long hair comes back.
It will go away again.
At San Toy, mining town in
Ohio Ray Wiggins, annoyed, bit
off the ear of his mother-in-law,
Mrs. Amanda Taylor.
A mob around the courtroom
wanted the man lashed, and the
Mayor of San Toy told Wiggins
he would quash the charge of
"maiming and disfiguring" if he
would take the
Wiggins said "Yes. His back
was stripped, he was lashed
twenty-one times and everybody
apparently was happy, including
the mother-in-law. What is the
difference between a man that
bites off his mothlicr-in-law's ear
and a mob that insists on a public
There is some mild government
supervision of the radio. Do the
supervisors consider it necessary
or desirable thit the details.
bloody, or otherwise, of prize
fights should be sent into homes
and listened to by twenty millions
of Americans, including children?
Would you describe that as mtak-
ing an intellectual, "Christian"
and elevated use of a great scien-
tific discovery?

the stimulus of a new environment, of a tree 400 per cent. We must have the prize ring,
Home and the things that are there I the bloody fights, of course, for
:and the people that are there are go- It Is predicted that the cost of those that can afford to pay $125
ing to take on a new meaning be- rubber delivered in this country a ringside seat, just as we must
cause the little one has had his senses will drop from twenty-five cents have "speak-easies" for those that
e l a h h to less than ten cents a pound. can pay $25 a bottle for chain-
sh,ar..ned and his experiences en- Scientists say they can make pagne. But why carry the prize
riched. You see, the more he knows, synthetic rubber as well as syn- fighting into so many homes?
the more he can learn. thetic gasoline, but that probably
The association of other children is will be postponed, like artificial Don't prize fight promoters real-
neiesstary to the child's mental growth gasoline making, until natural sup- ize that radio broadcasting will
- It grings to him what we call a plies diminish. stop their prize fighting eventu-
social conscience. In plain English -- ally? Clergymen htre and there
it teaches him to live with other peo- A French scientist proves by will be aroused as they listen to)
pit. to allow them to have their opin- careful observation that cancer is the interesting fight ews comling
ions aid their privileges and to it- NOT contagious. To do away in over the radio and then there
.on and ther privileges and to with the false, persistent suspi- will be trouble. Many clergymen,
h.s own to them occasionally. It cion is a great blessing. Married fortunately, are interested in
teaches him to watch his neighbor couples, living together, one the things more important to huimni
and to follow him in what is good victim of cancer, do not contract salvation than Darwin's monkey
and to help him drop anything that the disease from each other, and theory-which, by the way, was
is not good. Children learn more cannot contract it. That is proved never taught by Darwin.
from each other than they do from -_-___-
us. If you want to teach a child at it than you will. to him. The musi of the i -
something rather difficult let a old- at it than you will to him The music of the ki'rr-
er child, not too much older, teach The 5-year-old child is at the stage garten songs and marches relAixs the
hin. He will malp a far better jab %here rhythm makes a strong appeal tension on the child's body ai 1 & -. .- -

Our Practical
No. 1169

Friday, September 9. 1927

I ed body and mind.
I that holds back so many children in -,usted body and i e
Pattern I their first term. The schoolroom kindergarten if there.
Discipline is too severe for his unad- there is none, get one.

is ofle k~

UIII-IIII Ii _igHig Ilflfll tlittl1ill l Btilll l hI.


Now taking orders for

September Bykv Chix

Rhode Island Reds and Barred Plymouth Rocks at

I 5c each

Mother Hen and 20 Chix



Smart in every detail, from the
:'wrky bow .osed at the side of the
\-inck to h,. mniart pointed hipline
effect. And please notice how the
two pleats, front and back, form a
little panel effect in themselves, with-
out using up any extra material.
Alhmnst any silk, crepe or cotton
waih g,.,ds in either printed or solid
colors would ec appropriate for this
model. Linen, pngee or sports silk
would be cootl and comfortable, with
bands, bow and cuffs of satin or
grosgrain ribbon, to match.
May be ubt.ined in sizes 16 to 44.
Site 36 requires 34 yards of 40
inch material and 4'. yards of rib-
.in. No dreiimaking experience is
needed to make Design No. 1169.
I'atterns will bc delivered to any ad-
dress upon rteceilt ,f 25c. in cash or
1'. S. l'ostage Always mention size
.v.ntedC. Adlress. Practical Pat-
tr-mis, 117.S lroadwav, New York
City. Always mention this news-

lows his nergy4v to flow freely so that
lie 14:arns fl'astr and easier. A tense
child cannot hlarn. It is this tension
.i' V.. I



Proved safe by millions and prescribed by physicians ft

Colds Headache Neuritis Lumbago
4 V
Pain Neuralgia .rToothacha' Rbeumntihn


dub M 7 H fb mo- sirw taetN ;
All"Also ttlM of M st 1



------- ---





Tel. 257

Tel. 257

"Friendly Neighbor"
\ Yof the Air
. a a 0% S na a =

The Steak You Cannot Resist


is the one your wif, broils
for you -the or.n ttli;t
comes from our sw : !'.
Pay a little m'ore tian gd'.
the choicest cnis ,'f '.f
at this mI:rkc,. \W ;".W::,
ise you iunifi'n ,1 y
day by d:ay \\,n .
chase frl'l i;:.

General Merchandise

Recharging Batteries

Tel. 257


Tel. 257


v; ei Pl te i i I lir v llti. : i i -great retail -!tlores that you see in
fail to makt the blest of these oppor- rg cities, it is eq,,ually possible to
tunities they are pur:-uing a Curse it i uilig business in s all
they will regret later and medium sized cities. It can build
- u-- p1 any lisilness far beyond the point
ie'lIflMIIIIIIIIIIM mlflllmmlllllmtilitltll lltltlilitllfcan lte reached without it. The
Speopl',' flnl divertt isinig magnetic and
- MON HIN COMPANY ilitere-tliL.:i. ;cl they want to see the
eils- td- \\ heyv read through the
Next Dtoor to lhulng Li t it.\p\ p.i

Sing's ILaundry

Dishes, Vases, Flower Contain-
ers, Fans of All Kinds. Silks,
Teas and Other Goods


Come and See For Yourself!

Optometrist and Master
All l er eI r o Vi s|i.n SeIt*eil-
rally C'orrrcted
b~ ^


s,'o liin '., an article published
by ti lie' .tI-,'ul:i ,e'f the American Medi-
.ial I:---sci:l tiii, the schoolboys of this
age are rfi iii two to three inches
tallr than t1:11 hos.e of 50 years ago.
E 'Pro r.-- iiI .-.ntril of infantile dis-
ea.0'*s, iiIrn i circu ilst.ii, better physical con-
ditions. 't> I.. :ill tend to help growth.
Both th lh olys and girls ought to
have at illnproved physical develop-
ment, t'i-ering the improved
health vserit lions. But to produce
health and t iiiraInIce. the young peo-
ple neiel ,.if restrained living and
regular e-\e ise. Three inches extra
height VIl ,.:,, then little good if they
fail t ,le,1 y the laws of health.



...TRY THE...

Waffle Shop
"It's the Next Best Place to Home For Ladies and Gentlemen"

Besides serving Hot Waffies at any hour of the ,lay or night,
%e serve the best of Regular Meals and Short Ordher at very
reasonable prices.

wF R nn P aPt FOR $7.00 PER WEEK

Now We Ask You?
Relative-"Now, now. Sonny; You
mustn't say 'I ain't going,' You must
say, 'I am not going.' 'He is not go-
ing,' 'We are not going.' 'They art
not going'."
Tommy--"Aw-ain't nobody go-

And They Do
"Where's the best place to hold
the World's Fair, Phidepedes?"
"Around the waist, Errotades."

Unfair Quest:on
Shim-"You drive awfully fast.
don't you?"
lIim-"Well. I touched seventy
"Did you kill any of them?"'

Pollyanne Thought
"They say that poverty is no dis-
"Well, that's the only thing that
can be said in its favor."
Corporal "Didn't you hlear
"About Turn?"
Rookie--No, what happened tlo

Jumpy Like
"I simply can't stand the toot of
a motor-horn."
"Why not?"
"Some guy ran away with my wife
in a car and everytime I hear a horn
I think he's bringing her back."

That Kind of a Girl
Wise-"Do you care for sports?"
(Gal-"Yes, when I find a real

Fire When Ready
Robber-"Get ready to die.
going to shoot you."
"I've always said I'd shoot
one who looked like me."
"Do I look like you?"

Fast and Snappy
Judge-"How old are you?"
Maid-"Well, er-er."
"Don't hesitate; every n
makes it worse!"

Center and Third Streets

What to Ido with that little felt hat,
thow o cull l Ihli poultry flock, when to
prepipare the seed I'wio in the back-yard
a;irdilen auil i tliouand il and one sinml-
iar quesiiins i are received regularly
V'y the IIoiine. Service Division of the
zeirs l o.,el<.k A-'ricultural Founda-
tio. lThese ique'.lioils, every one of
lihon, iare ins wleril on lth air and by
Ipersion;i letter over I'SI the Atlanta
Journal, Iby Mrs. It. F. Whelchel,
Ilonie .Allvisor of lihe Foundation.
'Mrs. WVhec'hel's lIon-' service in ex-
iension work andlil hlr wiil, cirtele of
r,' "a:st leils a prit .l'-rpiiil I Itou Slroirrallis. ulii'co miiili to l ii to ll o t broad-
casts. Thii same lolr experience also
livess atillitlorilv to lier ianswer-, that
'oeS entirely unquestioned.

Corn-Hog Price Ratio
Has Now Reversed




Householders who have furnished Success. with fall and winter egg
rooms or apartments for light house- production is going to depend large-
keeping for rent are requested to ly on the quarters in which the birds
write the Chamber of (C'ominltrce, are housed, says N. R. Mehrhof,
giving full information. poultryman for the agricultural ex-
Applicants for light-housekeeping tension service.
accommodation are expected to in- Any sudden change of weather con-
crease and the secretary can not in- tlitions will have a direct bearing on
telligently direct persons making in- subsequent egg production.
quiry unless full information is fur-I The young pullets should be pro-
nished. vided with a house that will keep
them comfortable. A contented pul-
IT DRIVES OUT WORMS let is a profitable one.
SThe birds need plenty of ventila-
The surest sign of worms in chil-Ition, this making it necessary not to
dren is paleness, lack of interest in cI rowd and also not to make the house
play, fretfulness, variable appetite, too tightly constructed.
picking at the nose and sudden start- On the other hand the birds must
ing in sleep. When these sylillptomns not be allowed to roost in drafts. A
appear it is time to give White's great percentage o'f cold.t are brought
Cream Vermifuge. A few doses about lby the birds beilifr ill drafts
drives out the worms and puts the lit- or in a too-croiwded louse.
tie one on the road to health again. I Somln of tili. things to consider rel-
White's Cream Vermifuge has a re- nativee to poultry house'ss are v'entila-
cord of fifty years of successful use. tion. freedonim of drafts. dryness. sun-
Price :35c. Sold by Ilorsey's Drug light. convenieitice., rooilintss., and
Store. Fernandina, and Ckonner'ks'sthte. vr
DIrug Store, Callahan. ( Look around and see that every-
!thing is ready for tic pullets about
THE SCHOOL OPPORTUNITY Itoi lay. Egg production this winter
Means more money for the producer.
Keep the birds and houses clean.
Some of the boys and girls who are ,,
.. ... IDo not allow parasites to retard pro-
starting in with their school courses dtion.
.. ( .. uct ion.
this fall may fail to realize the fine-
ness of their opportunity. They have THE POWEROF ADVERTISING
attractive school buildings, arranged
to make study easy and pleasant and i ,_u .. -
comfortable. They have teachers u would ke list of the
who have spent y preparation business concerns that advertise free-
who have spent years in preparation i a ". ..... 2/" .*M. .
for theit work.- Thy have text ly. in .ny mism-jP6. viit
f.r.. wr..T. .. tt those places of business, you would
books in which can be learned with- mthose p la r .f business., u would
out diffcut e almost invariably find that these
out great difficulty the pract cal
things they ned to kh ti f lr a lic's are concerns of great import-
them hey need to kno w to tl anc. occupying the central tloca-
them ake good. utions, selling big q quantities of goods,
4e1 If theyi fallt behind i theirvisited l crowds of people. The
ce. If they fall hend in their conclusion is inescapable that adver-
c:,ses tilthe lessons they have missed i
illyI lte nlade UPl. but it is really 1 1 Ifr % %,I 1 s a lle e ntial factor in
miy bu me 1 t l building then upi, aind that if they
easier to learn them the first time. 1:: ner nmch oneyon
If thile lessons are well learned, .ti t .( % ii t*'y I eh m on o
cuisiness and industrial world stands t i 11 Wouldotprobably
( tayu t, have developid'l any very great busi-
ready to take these young people in
and give then every chance for ad- I advertising n uild up t
IfI kll hav nd varls

Positive At Last
The prosecuting attorney was ha%\-
ing a difficult time with the star
witness for the defense. His answers
were evasive and not to the point.
The judge finally cautioned him toi
give more precise answers. "W\V
don't want your opinion of this case,.
just answer questions put to you.
that's all."
"You say you drive a wagon"'"
asked the prosecutor.
"No, sir, I do not," came the poi-
tive answer.
"But didn't you tell me just a ian,
ment ago that you did?"
"No sir, I did not."
"Gracious! I put it to you : ,:
your oath. Do you drive a wagon"
"No, sir."
"Then what is your occupation
"I drive a horse !"

Making Learning Interesting

Teachers have realized for year
that if a pupil wants to learn. 1 .
chances of getting an education ar -
manyfold better. They point v.
how the people who do well in sch
usually do well in business and ind'. I
try, and they show an indolent [b
that he needs to wake up in order ,
get anywhere in the world.
But some youngsters do very lit
worrying about their future care, -.;
All they want is to have a good ti. -
now. So far it proves very diffic t
to show them that they can havt .,
good a time getting their arithm, -.
lesson as they can playing ball. '.e
person who can make them feel t it
way will start a new era in educate: 7.

\\iile 1ihe reIent advancece iIt corn
irl ,'s, coupled wi 1i thlie de-liine in
s. ihais iii~"ti llt-, corn lio h ratio
illilrlrotilih li"r fe'le'. rs., ilie hl I situ-
ati0ln is inliik Vly lte l iecoiiie as un-
fmi\orabil!e a in ll i':; and 11'9.21. accord-
inll tIo tlhe Sears loeliouck Agricultural
F'unelilidii. Increa sed market sup-
plies. togethlir within decreaied export
Bidle? of ia 'producnll-s, hlve libeen re
S|onsille for forcing iho prices down
ward. while pro-e sects of ia small corn
Ci f le hx.inle tlIe tIlloile'ralte' crop pro
dirced lit \i-:ir I( a time whlien feed
1ll 41i1n1:1iA l i< ilnr114 ln-:1 a;lll-e l the
Se!1suliii:il xi;il ir-'e ill ei'rli
.t h ll i P T tI'lt t ill,, 14, 0 potilidS otl
IIte li,;w ait firmii ilpries will oiil.% pay
fir iilbollut ,1 tl'h 1i 1 ,f 1 corii. lliil,;ilred
withh IS l liin-ls I., t war iill lin av-
et u:i'e of 11 lislii-4 < sllitce 1 .Ili. Since
:;i iiproximi;iltely s'.2 |lii'-li'ls of cori
ltre reitluirel il pr i l duce .4i pouneids of
,rk, llin l iniig the 4lost of mlliin :iain
li-.i tIhe s4\%, lhe present ratio does
I.i Ile'\i' tei't!-h miririn to cover
F"oir ;i \ r ":'i ; :I I:ilf. th, cori-hlioog
:.illto his let''ln iiihlly i rolitalle, per
thl,; tle most (Ir,'til:tie for any like
-riod l on recoirl. \While production
lits tl-, i sw lii l :ilc ;.e al r,.sll t ,it hi i-
[.,l ri, lifr>Al itiv III- 1 f n ,llit.iier llt n a i
it ihad flo urv y.irs ::-:o. II., growetrs
.,! ih!! lie :ih1 too ,':7 il.lii-t prodllctlon
, itholth thie exi' ,':i' h low prices
\!,li-li develope' *. 'li they -vere I1
juitilitiii their : ,1-< iiftier the lun l
.eaik of 7x iiliSi'' V: w.i re:--li'd.
l'eriohls wiieni I:.- tfe'l-ling ratioi i.
profitah-ile foli elhii1.n i01 tI\ilt-fout
:iiontliths t lill to alit :iale witli similar
pieriodis whlii it i ,:!iprotitf:lelt Thli
tendency sliuildl tl kept i ill mitid In
iinlking Lpi:,~' fir ill litters. as It
indicates tlhati ndill .rt:iilnient of pro
duction Is al; i-;,t After anothlie
year It lii:vy ble tilli to expand breed
ing herds oince i, '. Fl-IiAers whob
follow up-to-date I thuds of feeding
tby balancing ratio, s or usiug self
feeders, furulshing forage crops i
-eason. giving hiii.rrals, and taking
sanitary precautions in order to avoid
11sea.e lo-'es. \\ill be In iosltlon to
show a profit evue ,,:iile prices are on
:t low basis. the Fou i.iltion states. Inef
tcient producers wl. costs of making
pork ar'e high will -i mone'ny and will
)Ie turced to contr. their herd&s

Your town depends upon thee Trade at home! Money spent away
ey pent in itd by it ci te for j- from home doesn't pay our home lab-
growth and prosperity. For a p.- Sorer, or teachers' salaries, or repairs
perous city--trade at home. on the school bui!dings. Taxes have
Ito be increased to make up this loss.
We print visiting cards. Na Tu s
County Leader. The size of your taxation depends


Callahan. Fla., Sept. 6.-Mr. and
;Mrs. E. A. Cushing and son. James,
and Mr. annd Mrs. W. Ling attend-
ed the Eastern Star Picnic at Fer-
nandina Beach on the first. They re-
turned home, reporting a: nost ln-
joyable time.
Miss Winifred Pace spent Iialor
D)ay at Jacksonville Beach.
Mrs. Elsie lHarson returned on
Tuesday from a three weeks' visit inI
Tennessee and Mi.souri. She ex-
pects to remain with her sister, Mrs.
.1. L. Irvin, during the month of Svep
member. Mrs. Irvin's mother. Mr.-.
Boone, who is also visiting her, ~ ill
remain throughout the winter.
Mrs. S. A. Hull continues ill atl the
home of her daughter, Mrs. E. M.
Pace, but owing to her reniarkalle-
vitality, so unusual in one of her ag:e.
it is thought that she may soon ih.e on
the road to recovery.

It's the solid worth of home-spent
money and good words that will
make our city bigger and better in
every way.

! Should be killed
\ Bee Brand Powder or
Mosquitoes, Roaches,
Ants, Water Bugs, Bed
Bugs, Moths, Crickets,
j Poultry Lice and many
other insects.
I Powder Liquid |
ioc and asc oc and 75c
/ Soc and Si.oo 1.2s
o 30C. Spray GunL_ 35C

Baltimore. Md.





The best of workers ,ci .;t ,;
sorts when the lier t f ilt* .:, '. I.,
feel languid., hallf k. "l>]:, 1,i
discouraged and: think II, :I, .-
ting lazy. Neg 'lect ,'f l. ,. ,
toms might result ii; : i, k ,,.'
therefore (the ent>il'l, r i. ,.
take a dose or t\i 4,' Ii.rr, tn.. It i
just tile lmedicinle n'i iit'e to ,tinri'
the system and ri'r Itor ili ambition of health. I'rit .e ;I0 : li
fly liorsey'.s lrti' St.rr. I', 'ir :.lin
iiand (' iIlner's Ilrn, St,.,r I ':i; 1

DIog license for fiscal y,.:ir i- d',-
and must be paid plrompnily t, Cit V
Treasurer and C'lltector at li .ffi' ,
city building, Ash and :.'nl :*, t. or
to Chief of Police SurIn.n ,v.
J. FRi 1.) I.11llM \\.
City Treasurer :nml I,,ll,.,-(t r.

N. :3rd St., Hct. ('nl.'"r iial
Alachu;t St rt s
Satisfaction ( uar:inteed
Phone 1.5S

lllll llHIlllll I llII l|inllllll !ll: lll l"|i|| l;Nlu l lt||| ll| ll.|| il||:i ll, i li| "

SPortraits, Groups ; \itl '\ 1
Copying alnd I
S'wenity-tlour-Houir S. e .i. 'nf
K~Kodak Finisliiiw!

Sk II-1 \. i '. ,I
i ll l milllIll llllH lllllllll ',.,tI.lrl ;li:f i ,;,hLJl! ,;;.,'" "

Send.Your Dyeing;
and Cleaning To

611 Main St.. Jacksonville. Fid.

I We ~prcj .i p.ircel pt), tiv

oca-PA nd fhoc. It t.1i~p'.l lt
f ---,LiQOURIDdry c I e i i ni rv i: n'd. i d


for r .I ,
any ,, ; :.:0 '- ,' I: I ,' i ,e

itt:ce -
rep. -,

N : I .It *


PHONE No. 50




Office First

I Oppo



Floor Waas Building

site Post Office

Agent for the Southern States Iron Roofing Co.

Electric Fixtures

Island City Market
F. H. HOBIEN, Proprietor


A Promise
Teacher-"You naughty boy. I
only wish that I could be your
mother for a week."
Youngster-"That ought to Ii1
easy. You see mother's gone awa:y
for a month to visit her relatives.
I'll speak to dad about it tonight."

Just Ailing Like
"I want some flowers for a sick
"Here are some for fifty dollaIr
a dozen."
"Goodness; she's noti as sick .1


FridaY, Se"ember- 9, 1927

Page Three


- e e...
US~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~ ~~~nA AUcU T LADR ENN NA FLRDFrdy Setme 9,12


AT -
No. 20 North Seces Street

Entered at the t'.,stoli'e at
Fernandina. Florida. a# Se ,.lass Mail Matter. I

Local and Long Distance
Phone, 40
One Year ................
Six Months
Single Copy

Unrest will never be quieted in
this country until everyone gets more
than his share.

Many college graduates can't write
legibly, but they can all dictate let-
ters to a stylish stenographer.

Automobile accidents keep increas-
ing, but the pedestrian can be assur-
ed of safety if he stays indoors.

Some men have to point to their
frayed -trouser seats to prove how
hard they have been working.

The politicians come out with ring-
ing declarations in favor of the things
that everyone believes in.

It is confidently predicted that a
third party candidate next year
hio.uld be able at least to land in
third place.

If the motorists are unwilling to
drive in the road, they should con-
sider that the ditch is softer than a
tre-te or telephone pole.

Automobile tourists are usually
going too fast to see the country, but
anyway they can tell their friends
that they were there.

The people who lost money in
foolish speculations are convinced
that money is very unfairly distribut-

Some folks are angry I their vaca.
tion trips are mentioned in the news-
papers, and they feel slighted if they
are overlooked.

The ambition of women for busi-
ness careers, encourages the men
who are looking for someone to sup-
port them.

Every boy in Fernandina has a
chance to become president, but if
some of them don't quit fooling, their
chances for the job are mighty poor.

The boys are not worried over the
scholastic superiority of the girls, so
long as there is no chance of the girls
beating them at baseball.

Great many special observances
nowadays, and many orators have'
been celebrating Yap Week for a
long time.

The folks who throw waste paper
in the streets may not be hogs, but
they do not see mto mind if their
home town looks like a pigpen.

While the white collar worker is
growling about his pay, there is still
a demand for more bricklayers and

They are still putting up a lot of
garages for pleasure cars, but sheds
for working tools do not seem to be
in any special demand.

When crops are poor, high prices
are predicted on account of low yield,
and when the crops are good, high
prices are predicted on account of
scarcity of labor.

The old timers can't seem to
understand why the boys and girls
are roaming the streets at night,
when they might be at home reading
informative books of history and


After boys and girls go through
the period when they are tempted to
idle dreaming, they get up to an age
where they are fascinated by the so-
cial life and the athletics of schools
and colleges. They will admit that
they ought to learn, but if there is a
ball game or a dance during some
time when there is a lesson to be
learned, they cut the lesson and take
,a chance that they will not be ques-
tioned on that subject at that time.
They perhaps get by a few times,
and then some test comes and it ap-
pears that they have been playing
truant to their work. The student has

Long headed people in many cities
are giving a great deal of thought to
developing the possibilities of their
home towns. Instead of searching all
over the country to get in some new
industry which may not be specially
adapted to the place, they study the
kind of thing their home town does
well, and is adapted tt, and they try
to develop that line of business to the
If they have a good farming coun-
try around such cities, they lend
money to young men to start them'
on farms, and they help provide them
with stock and farm tools. They of-
ten make plans for the farmers to
have instruction in scientific meth-
ods, so they can increase their pro-
duction. Many localities have in that
way doubled or tripled the value of
the agricultural product of the near-
by country, which means more busi-
ness for the retail trade of the com-
If a city has been successful in re-
tail trade, they study the question of
how that trade can be still further
extended. They plan out projects
for making the trading advantages of
that city better known, and for draw-
ing in* new customers. They make
plans for better co-operation of re-
tail merchants, so they will work to-
gether for trade extension. They
in many cases secure a gain for the
city, by training young people for
better salesmanship, so that the
stores would be still more effective
in rendering service to the public.
If a city is doing well at manufac-
turing industry, they consider how
those industries can be enlarged.
Young men with capacity for busi-
ness and mechanical production are
encouraged to start in doing busi-
ness at home instead of going off
somewhere else.
The possibilities for development
in any community are more than is
realized. Intelligent planning can
help a city to grow in population and
advantages more than most of us

Some of the people who wonder
why so many of the boys go crooked,
are the same ones who have always
allowed their own sons to steal fruit
from their neighbors. They look tol-
erantly on the little acts of dis-
honesty that show that a boy's mind
is not built on strictly honest lines.
If a boy has a streak of dishonesty,
it is going to show up at a somewhat
early age. It may appear first in a
tendency to cheat in his games. If
he forms the idea that anything is all
right in a game provided it can be
concealed from his opponents or the
umpire, that boy is getting wrong
Or the report many come that the
boy has been caught cheating in his
examinations. He has been seen get-
ting information unfairly to help him
pass his tests. Many parents would
regard such a thing as a trifling er-
ror which did not call for correction.
But that boy has the idea on which a
criminal career is based.
Some pupils think that any way to
beat out the teacher is legitimate.
The children who can't win on the
playground by skill are apt to try it
by smart evasion of the rules. These
boys and girls have to be taught to
quit these ways, or they are headed
for trouble.
Any indication of dishonesty
should be regarded as a quite serious
thing by parents. They should make
their children see that it is a thing to
be ashamed of. They can show a
reasonable youngster that cheating
is a confession of weakness, and that
those who can win at games and pass
at school by the merit of their work,
do not 'have to resort to crooked
tricks. Every boy and girl should be
made to feel contempt for those who
will not play fair. If they could all
have that point of view we should
never contribute anyone to the
criminal class.

Parents sometimes feel that the
school and college courses which their

NlCmmig JMLte By &mry Makeir

U -.



now on



The remark is often made
ness men, regarding the Ipe
work for them, that they
seem to have any mental
They can go through the roi
tions of a job fairly well. I
they are up against any pr
that is a little different Ir-oi
ual thing, they do not have
of how to go at it.
It is a quite vital quest
as to what the schools can i
velop more brain power
students. Also any young
who desires advancement, ha:
sider what he or she can
acquire something of this p<
is commonly referred to as
Lessons learned by meni
school do not help much.
ent who learns certain rules
mar and spelling and arithmn
be able to get by in a itisinit
But the mere knowledge,
rules does not make peoplI
think correctly about any
that may come up in their
The trouble with those.
not able to think intelligent
ually that they have nei
tried. They can begin ri
whatever they are doing.I
begin with any problem oft
sonal life.
A student, for instance.
sider the question whetherIr
better devote a large part of
time to the effort to setur
success, or will it be Ioette
more time to his studies :anl
higher marks. Let him thin
write down on paper thelie
each course. If he will kv
that every day with their
that come up, lie will learn
and his judgment will grad
come more valuable, to hi1
those who employ hin.
Also if he wants to acquii
he must do a lot of reading.
what the rest of the |-o|lh
ing about. If people. lic
power, it is conionily t1
One of the principal pr,
securing the advance of a

children are taking are too hard, and ity, is finding people who will t: k.
that their health will be threatened the lead in public enterphrisi- :aii
by overstudy if they dig into them community movements. It i .,.
enough to pass. But if you talk with times as hard to find sonImne,, t
the general run of students, they will serve as the chairman of a; m+nit
be apt to admit that the lessons can tee in a civic organization or in ,-
be learned by boys and girls of ordi- ment, as to do the ,work on if.
nary ability, and that if they fail to There arte sonie pieolt \ (o, :rI
pass. the reason is simply that they natural organizers. Th. 1m1in.
have not worked. tings easily. A hoI pii.!l
Many boys and girls waste their, formerly iicaie the i ni.a', ,1
time in idle dreaming. They can not athletic teams and .ich ti\ 1.
seem to pin their minds down to ef- A few of these folk are an in:il't
fort. The life that is going on able possession. Theyev :holh l, en
around them, the automobiles and conu, ,re d.. t.,L'., i.,i.i .l'.f ,i,4i, itlii

the sports and the fun of school af- positions in their hoiine t,,vr. :>rc
fairs, seems so fascinating that it given so man) honor- artid :-, mu. I
takes up their attention. appreciation that they w'ili l,[-
Some of them look out of the win- ing to render this kind of >,r n,..
dows and watch the birds flying in which i imposibhle fr .V ,.ily .
the trees, and the automobiles pass- A city that ha. some o, g oi.i,,C.-lli,.r'
ing in the streets, and they can not ready to work for pilUdliC -
get their minds off the things their sure to make progre:-.
eyes see long enough to concentrate
on their lessons. But people have to,
pin their minds down to the thing; HOME TOWN THOUGHTS
they are doing, or they will never get The pl the \ .',
anywhere. read newspaper advrt%-v.- h,. i.
not complain alboiut the ht.iih pr,',
Now the question arises whether 'omen art .lh ,-ttII -r.'.
the doctors of philosophy from the hunters, but they begin h',.i!,.!'
colleges can doctor up the household in the local ,ew',sp:iaper.
tools when they need mending. The p .,l,. who f..l n,, :iff.ct, :
or loyalty for their hlr.n to,. .d,
If the politicians do not make im- not commonly create any very r-re it
2-miaos tkaw aw ft;A 1_11 I .Vit

by lat: Tihe *!-st :Amu1 difficulty of educat- The greatest of Western stars.
ople, w l ing yoiunltr pIople is increased in Toni Tyler, is now starring in his
do ii manly cas, ly t I great number of latest and best, FBRO production,
ability lthlse voung folk- who change their i"Cyclone of the Range." This is the
itine iti: inids a tlt th kill nt of education Ibest picture that this popular star
ulit w.. they want. 'I'liy will perhaps start Ihas made to date. The story was
opositir; 4 u1it oiln a ;.,i ,11 that is intended for written !by Oliver i)rake, and gives'
i the a- i pries's i ally id. sp al a l ,I t il itn on that course, his unrivaled skill as a horseman.
thlty -miy i. ,idut llty want to go in It is a mystery story laid on the
ionll th, for bu.iln'., romantic ranges, "out Sonora way."
do to i., ( ) r they ,ua:y start ,,out to prepare Tom sets out to find the slayer of his
in thi r f. r ,iusi ..f*. arnd then decide they !best- friend but Tom. himself, is mis-
g per: h want to, li teachers or newspaper taken for the criminal, and arrested.
is to c,* workers ,,i" lawyers. The added years At once a whirlwind of thrilling
do ,, spli t iln sttudy lmay have some value, events begins.
power thi:. and yet ilhe roundalbout course to-- Tom is captured by an infuriated
"lrai's.." ward their goal costs ; Ilot of money I mob, which is ready to hang him as
iory Li : nid lelhtys tilie im when they shall the slayer of his friend. But with
rhe t'...till '.ar nt ,311 hI ii ir f' gra'i- I r. of a knight of old Tom fights on.
g. It is a hard proposition for young !f. ., nd m ... .
tit. n, His friends with lrankie prominent
.. n, mople t. p choo s-' their occupation.
s ofti i. .tienact a novel scene and the real
I lite vtun person 1s or 20I years .
of th" ld is oft.. vr much perplexed as criminal is brought to justice. And
Sa, to t kind of a career should be then Torn goes back to the girl who
to w\vhaiTl Kd[of :Icareer should be
jlrehI' chosen. ,lvs and girls are apt to had waited an(l remained true to
wv-k. le dreamv >t tl.t .e and to hve hilm even in the face tof: all the con-
Sho :' iin id what they want vincing evidence. This picture cer-1
tly is ti ,. n i t w hat f w tainly lives up to its nanie. It just
to do. Many of themin have to fumble
tr iral rounl for Ia ood while before they throbs with rlomliance -roars with
t ,. fIind wlhat they really want to do. comedy-bursts with speed and ac-
Lfind wat they really want to do. tion. It is a real picture of the real
ltt .tSoiile bitcoilie permanently change-
their p' able. iidl drift around from one .
Robert l)e Lacy, who has directed
thing to the next. and perhaps never successes, s
c:iti .i i most of the Tyler successes such
i ile andcuire competencas, "Lightning Lariats," Red Hot
his :ain "any ee upaton. l Hoofs." "Born To Battle," is respon-
. alt Suiiniier actionn .jobs (give stud- sible for Tom's latest success. "'y-,
r to "i *litt ;1l excellent chance to test their cllnt, ,f the Range." Elsie Tarron.
(i aim f., 1ls'' aid :l>p:wi'ities. They should the attractive and vivacious heroine,
k ouIt. :t I"'' l ti n -lir i,1 Ity c in have the does some very fine acting ill tile
a.on- '. I',tsi tniii* iii stiisc vacatilotn work. They Iromantic scenes with Toim. The rest I
,, iin:iy think too inmuch about how they r(i tih ict inhli,,..s Dick Ihoward.
U, i,,,, :ii earn thi. most money. It is often Harry (O'Cnim r. Frankie Dlarro and
ti, l; in %ell to try ,lt different kinds if, llarry, W.,,ds.
u:1li\ b work top s .. ,hi:ch they like best. If Rex Theatre Sept. 1 17th.
itsel il he" 'nake gflod at soniie vacation job. _-
:,lnd like lite \work of that calling, that Misses v:a and Elizabeth Loihiman
re Iritn hi : i i*x.le.t i an that that is thie and brother, Clarernce Liohman., welit
. o ko kii oif tlinllr they aire fitted for. to Jacksonville Monailly to see their:
;ari' .il h'1i1- y ta litii v '. 1ll shli:tpl" their stlud- brother. Ferdinand. off for l'aris.
k t. i" l"'.r f1'r that kind of work. h'ranice. Ferdinand is a member of
heir -- -- --- the Jacksonville drumi arid bugle
I rade at hlilem! M1olney spent away corps of the American L -gionl antd,
froit honi,.- dot n'i pay our home lab- will attend the annual convention in,
ERS oirer-. or 1. l: .' ::ilari.s, or repairs Paris..
on li;e school lbui!dings. Taxes have -
.i,.Ien i e t,, i increased to make up this loss. Check your trunk to Fernan,liia
coli ill iin r

Leave it

to Mother

what's Best

INXENI eeiveda muk 1botdeof Dr. CoIdwif
M=PCPsbn I gve tO twO-monhs~old baby
esitut*fire, as Iw hm= oofenit as thevery
beg me&ine hbr dLde It VWcyi igt n, e
Ie~ god and gomnig fal Forithtas been he m

pm OW a" -& 0 hw&"be p= nibe aML) ~

Mahm nevw er tie b rnie a it
Imu it s m end to skmam* ~stop

bmb6%d 6 I P* s PpA' I IINa
mhmkapredwethe es d ad f AL~ A re',~u
Mh mm".il me fw timb lib t o ia r___



You are in-
vited to call
and see them.
Always new
at The Partin
Shoe Co.



pure silk, full


reduced for
special sale



Work Pants
special prices

35c School

for the chil-
dren Regu-
lar values 50c
-Big selec-


3 pair, $1.00



qWuE en

Friday, September 9, 1927







by C. M. Payne

FERNANDINA WINS DOUBLE- i h. side on three pop flies in the first
BILL FROM CALLAHAN TEAM half 'of the seventh, and the last
.gaitie of the season went down on the
The Fernandina Fishermen wound hoks as a shutout victory. A corn-
up the 1927 season Monday with a kplete list of games won and lost, with
double win over Callahan, :: to, I m ai tlhe players batting averages, will De
4 to 0, in a pair of fast. well play'ld published later.
games. Dan Kelly was on the hill f,,r BOX S(CORE--FIRST GAME.
the locals in the curtain-raiser :ndl ('CAI.AllAN AB R HI P0 A E
hurled a nice game. allowing eight Myrick. 3b. 4 0 0 :3 0 0
well scattered hits, whiffing threscS. Sova, rf. 4 0 0 2 0 0
men, and refusing to issue free trins- Ryals, Ib. 4 1 4 7 0 0
iportation to the initial sack. lie was Morgan, c. 4 0 1 9 0 0
opposed on tihe mound by li:inny .1. Sova, ss. 4 0 1 1 0 0
Moore, star pitcher of Yeager's All- Moore, p. 1 0 1 1 2 0
Stars. Jacksonville, but the Fishier- PI'ckett. 2b. 4 0 0 0 5 1
men had little difficulty in collecting Ntewsome, ef. 3 0 1 1 0 0
eight bingles off his slants. lHe struck Winate f. :; 0 0 0 0 0
out seven men and walked four. and -
only fine support kept the score as Totals 34 1 8 27 7 1
low as it was. Jeffreys and M. Kelly
of the Fishermen infield, gave I). FDNA. AB R II PO A E
Kelly fine support and the lanky hurl- M. Kelly, 3b. : 0 0 3 :3 0
er helped his own cause al,,ong by .Jeffreys, 21. :; 1 0 3 3 1
handling six assists without an error. Oziner, c. 4 1 31 4 0 0
and getting two singles in four times Mlizell. lb 1 1 1 12 1 0
at bat. Ozmer led the locals with Sanders, rf. 2 0 1 2 I 0!
the willow, smacking three bingles in Oliver, cf. :; 0 0 0 0 0
four trips to the plate, while Bill Boring, ss. 0 0 1 0 1
Ryals, Callahan's ancient first-sacktr. j Sorenseln, If. 4 0 1 2 0 1
had a perfect day at bat with four II. Kelly. p. 4 0 2 0 6 0
out of four. Sorensen and Sanders -
turned in nice catches in the outfield Totals 28 3 8 27 14 3
for the locals, while the team as a Sumnmary: Sacrifice hits-Mizell.
whole gave Kelly fine support in the Sacrifice flies-M. Kelly. Struck
pinches. out- by 1). Kelly. :'. by Moore, 7.
Harvey Hurls Opje-Hit Shutout Base on balls---ff D. Kelly. 0; off
The fans were given a glimpse of Moore., 4. Hit by pitcher-by Moore,
the famous old battery of Ilarvey and [Sanders. Left on bases-Callahan,
Jones in the second game. which 9I: Fernaiiilia., I 1. Stolen base-
went only seven innings. Speed's Ryals. *
hi hi.l hikt nonh ,Of its ,u intr til I'.... -.. ..

his fast ball had as much smoke as l
ever. lHe Jeld thb Callahan batters
helpless .fantioag-.x enn and allow-
ing only one hit, a lucky grounder,
past third base. He was opposed on
the mound by the veteran, Lefty I.u-

cas. who pitched a Ipre-tty gamnie hn-
self. lie gave up six hits and struck ,
out nine mnt, but thle locals hunched
their hits when they ineant runs, and
L.iias' support failed him in the-
piinches. Ilarvey led the attack on
Lucas witli a double and a single in
three trials and drove in the first
run in the first frame. After M. Kel-
ly had flied to right, Jeffreys was
hit with a fast curve and took first.
)znier rain for him and scored onil
Ilarvey's roaring double to deep left
center. the ball nearly clearing the
fence. "Red" Kennedy, playing
right field in the night cap, handled
three difficult chances in fine style.
and turned iit a snappy double play
w\hen he took Newsome's curving lin-
er in deep right and doubled Ryals off
second base with a neat throw to
Jeffreys. The locals broke lo,ose inll
the sixth with three hits and three
runs, and sewed up the gamnie. Mizell
led off with a single to right and af-
ter Harvey had popped to Ryals. lhe
went around to third on Kennedy'
hit to right, and scored on a passed
ball. Kennedy stole second and
third and cane home when Olit-er
was safe on a fielder's choice. Oli-
ver took second on a wild heave lby
Lucas and scored the last run oiln z-
nier's single to left. Harvey retired

JAX INDEPENDENTS ANNEX balls--off 1). Kelly. I ,f 1:r,,.
VICTORY HERE THURSDAY Double P'lays. l-'inntitr-. k t, I :
WEEKLY PROGRAM OF to Watts, lie\'tll I i nil'i,-,k ,
r After pitching five innings of bt-1 Watts. left ',it !l:i I t .in .
S1I r less ball, Dan Kelly succombed to the 11. Jax. 4.
S A J heat in the sixth frame last Thurs- Unmpire--Siiur'-n.
I.. A. tljne-:rsr. tanKrr day, and the Jacksonville Independ-
ents, winners of the first half of the
-- ----- -- -- -_ -- Jax City League race, handed the Don't Mak, Thot Air'd
Fishermen an eleven to four defeat. "I m loohkln, fr :a. ..* ,l ., r
WEEK BEGINNING SEPT. 12. 1927 Brown was on the hill for the Inde- car." said the ii, "' I :- I
._^_ __^ __^ ^_ pendents and allowed seven hit., ofa i ar?" a:,lo1 il --'!--i t
three of which went to Ozmer. He witnt ear nt ., "ii \%il
MONDAY--"BACK TO GOD'S T, miss seeing this picture is to misswas nicked for long doubles by Jones ante the old hr, !, ,i ".:':.
COUNTRY," starring Renee Adoree. reat. (Mrs. II. L. llantond. A iand Oliver and M. Kelly hammneretd when Is u .t. ..
Sici added attractin-William out two singles off his slants, but the I 'erf,. .
A James Oliver Curwood's drama of I uttle and Frederick Schmid in rest of the Fishermen failed to hit drive.'"
the Frozen Waste. Breath taking I dy ait. entitl.d: "TWO BLACK in the pinches, and eleven men were -
moments one on top of another, sur- BIRDS." A\ ood. comedy. Yes, they left on base. The visitors made five Right Off the !t
prise thrills upon thrill, and a glimpse ,,.- funny. 15 and 35.*. errors behind Brown, but they turn- "Who y!n tell ,m,, :-,,, .. ,l:.v
of the gorgeous glittering agent of ed in two snappy double plays with sclhoil t,.,. he. "th,. ,.,. : t ir
ice and snow. (Mrs. J. Fred Loh- FRIDAY-"SEE YOU IN JAIL.'" two men on base each time, and man tihe lt- ,,.m' ,. i."
man.) A good comedy. 10 and 25c. ring Mulhall Day II a farce coi- Lemon made two beautiful one-hand said the briglt ititi. I ,f r it. .
Starring Florence e catches in deep left, robbing Oliver; -"Adam and E- il."
TUESDAY Starring Florence ,:,. lih s:ys it's better to be on theiand Boring of sure doubles. Miller!
Vidor in "YOU NEVER KNOW WO- ... sidt. lhokinig in. than to be on the land Howell, both of the Independents, ..... .........

MEN." You can love 'em or leave i,-id, looking out. (Miss Marion
'emn and still they come back, prov-. 4rltlon. Kintsl:andi, (;:t.) Also a
ing you never know women. A corn-, ,d ("i-tmldy. 10 a :ul 22c.
plete vaudeville bill is also seen;
dancers, acrobats, musicians, jugglers SATURDAY-"CYCLONE of the
magicians. (Mrs. J. J. Hughes, RANGE," by Tom Tyler and His
Yulee.) Also a good comedy. 10 Pals. A picture with a thousand
and 25c. thrills. throbbing romance, comedy,
WEDNESDAY and THURSDAY-- P"'ril,,us ahievements, a glare of
hAairt warning enjoyment, something
"BUSH LEAGUER." A Warner to e reaeered. (Miss Molli
Bros. Super-Special. This is a pic- l:,rdeu.* Also :- good coniedy. .4th
ture that is endorsed by the critics chali;jter of thel "lRiddil ider. 10
everywhere. (Mrs. Jno. T. Ferreira) anid 25c'.

hit triples, both of which vwent
deep right field.

Hewell, 2b.
Chestnut, cf.
Watts, Ib.
Alvarez, c.
Brown, p.
Miller, 3:b.
Lemon. If.
Carlton, rf.




BOX SCORE-SECONi GAME. .Mis Myrtle Mizell, the attractive 31r. and Mrs. J. Frank Surrency oliver, cf. 5
CALLAllAN AB R 1H PO A E daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Everett ,intertained at Fernandina Beach on JeOzmfreys, l. 5
Myrick. 3b. 2 0 0 0 1 0 Mizell, entertained at her home on Tuesday evening at a supper party, Jones, r c. 4
Ryals. Ib. 3 0 0 7 0 1 Centre street Wednesday evening, .1 noring Misses Eula and Vera Davis, Boringes, 2b.
Newsome. c. 2 0 0 9 0 0 from 8:00 till 11:00 o'clock. o, Ililliard.
Morgan. If. 4 0 0 0 0 0 The rooms were beautifully decor- Those invited were- Misses Frieda M. Kelly, 3b. 4
S. Soa, cf. 0 0 0 0 0 ated for the occasion. Those enjoy- bweari gen. Claric Herring Ray I)ennisen, If.
l tucas, p. ". 0 0 0 0 0 ing the evening were: Misses Nancy li-rriini andi Firai-es Brooks. The ). Kelly, p. 2
Iliginl.thann. rf. 2 0 1 1 0 0 Gray, of Jacksonville; Nancy Ozmer, .lisse Davis have been the house; Kelly. p.
. So. ss. 2 0 0 1 Nancy Askins, Caroline Van Brunt. ,est- of Mr. ;and Mrs. Surrency for; Totals 35
Moore. 21.. 2 0 0 0 3l 0 Mildred Bunker, Frieda Swearingen, tie .ast w.eek. u
tal- Beulah Jones, Louise Lasserre, Char- The young gent-.lenen attending Summary: Two-
Totals 2: 0 1 18 5 2 lotte Longee, Margaret Roux, of St. ,ker:. Messrs. (unl.y Ozmer. Thom-,Jones and Miller.
Petersburg; Messrs. Lewis Hlardee, :- Sh.ave, Elmer Ihlk. Ashley San- Miller and Ihewell.
FDNA. AB R II P0 A E Louis Ferreira, Louis Nolan. Nobhle and Reiman Roux, of St. Peters- D. Kelly, 7; by Br
.1. Kelly,. 3.. 3 0 0 2 1 1 Hardee, Henry Humphreys, Joe Da- lurg. and Henry Ilumphreys.
Jeffreys, 2h. 2 1 0 1 ;2 0 na, William Galphin, Billy Jeffreys. Fried chicken. sandwiches and iced
Mizell. lb. 3 1 1 6 0 1 Charlie Allan, Conley Boothe, Robert '.a were by the hostess, who
liarvty. p. .3 0 2 0 0 0 Askins, James Stringfield, of Pensa- ',Aas voted ai harming entertainer by
Kennt-dy, rf. 3 1 1 3 1 0 cola; Reiman Roux, of St. Peters- ;:!l present.
Oliver. el. 2 10 1 0 burg; Thomas Shave and Harry Bark-
Jones. c. 0 0 0 0 1 0 er. (;REEN FEED ALL YEAR IS
Ozreser. If. 2 0 0 1 0 0 Dancing was the chief amusement. ESSENTIAL; PLAN NOW FOR
Illnnirsont 3. 0 0 0 2 0 which was enjoyed by all. FALL AND WINTER CROPS
---- Punch was served throughout the
,, o clock > ice l *'l. ntV of green 'eld throughout the
Totals 24 4 6 21 7 2 evening. At eleven o'clock ice 'I-, of gr-trn fee throughout tie
.: w-base hitsMar- cream and home-made cake was serv- r,1 particularly in fall and winter,
Sunimary: Two-base hits-Mar- < ential for livestock. W. E.
Vvv. Sacrifice hits--Jones. Struck ed. All p takes aronomist of the lorda
out--by Ilar-ey, 6; by Lucas, 9. a charming hostess. x., rimn. t Staltion, gives the follow-ida
Stolen l.ases- Myrick, Ozmer, Ken-, .y i.rienstions.
iedy. oiibl plays--Kennedy to PUBLIC NOTICE ..'alish enough good permanent
.leffreys. Hit by pitcher-by Har- ,i -r'-if suitable grasses like Car-i
\ey. Mlyrick; :by Lucas. Jeffreys. Public notice is hereby given that ,Be .rnil:. lahia. Dallis and Para!
Umpir.-Surrency. neither the Master, Owners, Agent. ut Fl,rida, to supply all live-i
nr--rny. -i... of the Germani ss iIi u-

Manuscript covers, either blank or
printed, on sale at the Leader office.

"BOCKENHIEM" will be respon-i
ble for debts of any character con-
tracted by any officer or member of
Ithe crew of said steamer whatsoever
other than by Master. Furthermore,
when such bills are contracted, the
undersigned agents will not be mre
sponsible for payment of same unles-
debtors have bills properly approved
by Master of vessel and keep in,
touch with this office as to vessel':
departure. when they will be notifit:
time at which their bills must b.
presented at our office in order t
secure settlement.


Rev. Harris Mallinckrodt. rector
Thirteenth Sunday after Trinity
Celebration of the Holy ('Ci
union. 7:30 a. m.
Sunday school and meeting
!Capt. T. B. Lasserre's Bible Cla'
10 a. m.
Morning Service and Sermmi
a. m.
Evening Service and Serm,,n..
p. m.
Wednesday, Litany and Lecture ,
the Holy Scriptures. 8 p. m.
Pews free. All are cordially in. -
ed to attend.
I -
You like to live tn a prosper, .s
town. Prosperity, like charity, L-

t. ,k with aIbliiantil racing in sum- '

lfI fall. winter a:id early spring,
,..-vt-r. .especially it the weather is
lrv. tii-s permanent pasture will need
t, I,.e sulpplenmeint-d with temporary
a-1,Ult crops like ,>its. ryet- and rape.
\\hit'n oats and r\, are intended for
rri/.1 rig, they shou i be sowed at a
ht-a it-r'rate than -hen intended for
rrain. se Floria.t or Abruzzi rye.
s,..ldiig at the rate 4,f I to, 1 li bush-
el- per acre. anid 1- Ighuni or Texas
Ru-tproiif oats at tl.-' rate of 2 to 3)
lbuhels per acre.
If you have soii- :.-rtilh. moist soil,
plant sonme rape tl t- fall for quick
grazing. l'- the.- 'warf Essex va-
riety. ftrtilize lib :-ally with any
good truck f,-rtilize,.- ,r compost, and
plant in rw> IX t. ::0 inches wide,
drilling set-ed at thl rate of 3 to 4
pounds per acre. Cover the seed
shallow. Cultivate ;a time or two and
in eight or ten %,.eks the rape is
ready to graze.
Rape may al,., I1,. broadcast
at the rate 'of t t" *: pounds of seed
per acre.
Keep plenty ,f -alt before the
-tock. ve-peciaily 4 :-Ae on rape.
Plan now for ,. .' fall. winter and
-pring grt-iin feed. It will save you
money ion hay. sii;,e and grain feed
trills and at the sa-mi- time keep the
animals in a thrif ..-r, healthier con-
dition than if on ,iry feed alone.

Kindergarten ur.i."-us Monday morn-

11 11 27 11

1 1 4 0i
0 0 8 0
1 3 8 (
1 1 3 I
0 0 1
1 2 0 2
0 0 1 0
0 0 1 2
0 0 1 2

to Ii l/size oUl ll y u rI ,,\.li It'll 11t I,1'1l( 04
upon the wealth of ,your i,'tiinmkit\.
Increase this wealth antl rt-ldie ta\-
ation by trading at lioine.

1 Feel Tired and
0 Waste Impulirilietsin iht filth .1 M\LtL
2 )n,. Dull tind I i .' ,s.
0 "'O y': v onl1i 'Ah.l v,
Y, C -cli lu..', iI or l




fetl '., ,h(>,. ho ', .;,i, (ut i (it
sorts? Too mainly h1 .i 1.'..y .
tired, dull and :iclIv. I'<, 0di I
the cauz-- is sl:. -i!i k- '!t" ;
that permit w.;'itt: i pril iitI ItI
remain in th lvltU.l anil -ca.i-.
one. to< eel dull unl d lt I.-. -
to have a nagging bhautk.hi:-
and annoying headucihe,; .ind
dizzy spells. Th-it the kl hit';
are not working right is .icn
shown by s:-'inty or btiiiiK
excretions. AsVist tli kiii,, y-i
with Doan'sPil/ Us ctsr-ev, y-
where rectionint-id's.
Ask your eighblui'

4 7 27 7 ::

base hits
own, G.

;. Oliver, D PILLS
lse hits. DOAN'S Pc
out-by Stimulant Diuretic to I he KiJdneys
Base on F.ut Y.MiLauu..m. : .thc., .u.aul.,. v





T HE new Ford is more

than just a good-look-

ing car it has more

speed, quicker pick-up and

greater stamina than

you've ever hoped for in

a low price car

Lasserre Motor Co.

Lincoln -(0 R I) ltordson





Lighting Brightens The


No e-ingle feature adds so much to charm and beauty of
the home as appropriate lighting. ntt only does it en-
hance the beauty and attractiveness of the most elab-
orate or plainly furnished room, but lends air of warm
hospitality that jwspeaks a: welcome to all who enter.

Your Old Fixtures 'an Be Re-
placed At a Moderate Cost.


Sontthern States Power


Fri4ay, SWember. 9, 1927

Page Five






V -ID LY A -T v-- ....

Page S SA COUTYLEAER iENNIA LRD rdy etme .12


When Buick improves

upon Buick -the standard

for the year is set

Buick for 1928 introduces a higher standard of beauty and
luxury than the world has ever known. Buick interiors are as
modish as exquisite drawing-rooms--as harmoniously colored
-and as comfortable. Buick's new Fisher bodies are low.
swung without any loss of head-room or road-Aear-nee
And so, down to the smallest detail of construction, wherever
refinements could be made, Buick has made them. Again Buick
has improved upon Buick. Again the standard for the year is set.

Sedans 1195 to $1995 f Coupes 1195 to $1850
Sport Models 1195 to $1525
AIprimusf..a6.FliuM k.,asemmutfaaf.6add. The



The new treatment for torn flesh,
cuts, wounds, sores or lacerations
that is doing such wonderful work in
fl-sh healing is the Borozone liquid
anul powder combination treatment.
Thie liquid Borozone is a powerful
antiseptic that purifies the wound of
all poisons and infectious germs,
while the Borozone powder is the
great healer. There is nothing like
it on earth for speed, safety and effi-
ciency. Price (liquid) 30c, 60c and
$t .tO. Powder 30c and 60c. Sold
by Horsey's Drug Store, Fernandina,
and Conner's Drug Store, Callahan.

The strawberry's most common
disease is leafspot and the best means
of controlling it is to set only strong,
healthy plants on well-drained land,
taking care to remove all diseased
leaves at the time of setting The dis-
ease is dependent upon moisture for
spreading and may severely infest a
plant bed during the wet season in
Florida, according to plant disease
specialists of the Florida Experiment
At first the disease appears as
small, deep, purple or red spots on
th. isV% ".. -- __ _4r .1 I

About Z"our


Thblnl You Should Know

Accent on th, first syllable, de; !
mother; I mean your two to ti ,
months old oft-.pring, who is nIl.
your most interesting summer boar
er. He has rights, which you are
duty bound to respect. If wrong
treated, he frets. howls, persists
being disagreeable. gets sick. PI
properly cared for, lihe is the n -;
perfect, sweetes-t little creature y
ever saw.
No one likes to be comfortall..
quite so well as liably. That meait-.
he must be properly clothed. pr. ,-
erly nourished- there are only t,,,
sides to him, the outside and., t.
inside, both of which demand fil-t-
rate care and judgement on yv.,r
I do not like to see baby hal.-
ing over punwales of a dusty air-
mobile. his face scorching uni.; r
the August sun.t while you ww.h
the parade of the bov-sctouts bi,.
I don't like to see him carried .as
one would carry a poke of brat
around the middle, or by the string
neither do I admire -ei.iag him n:1,.
bling at a dusty ice-cream cone. ain.l
immediately after, to see him sup.
plied with a bag of ; ;.a ..
to keep him quiet.
The best place for baby tl. .
hot days is,. at home. lie needs ,..
long excursions, and should only :w.
taken when unavoidable. Hi s d1,lv
ablution should be in water deli g-
fully cool-baby is a first-rate tl. r-
mometer himiself-so that lie '.IIl
play in it with delight. Your d,-t-
ing powder should contain bri..
acid, oxide of zinc, starch, and s, .11
-select a good brand and stick t, it.
Let him wear as little clothing t-. is
consistent with comfort; you ,Il
hear from him if you are wrong.
Don't tempt baby with swe,*..
ices, and the like. Give him pil:iii
food-he will then take n,o nti.i
than he needs. Brown brad irml
milk, if he is old enough; soft cer,.ils
with cream; plenty of drinking wati.-r
not iced-no iced tea. Th. siiph.-t
feeding at even-tide.
Next Week: Citrous Fruit
in Summer


SCHOOLS AND PROGRESS ue upper surface of tne leaves. This business of farming has a it
These spots rapidly increase in size, of different angles to it. .,ne fa,,-
and at the same time the color of ers think that if they grow a lot .
It being admitted that good schools the central portion changes from a one crop for sale, they lhate d "..
are essential to community progress. purple to a reddish brown. In the their full duty. lHowever. it w ,.IhI
h'liere is one thing we can all do for later stages the lesions become gray- seem that such is not the casv.
our schools this fall. And that is to ish or whitish in the center. The We farmers must learn to t(le.l ,i
see that our children attend prompt- border remains purplish, shading off selves, our families and our livesti, k
ly and regularly and get there on into a reddish brown coloration to- as much as possible from crop.l> rr-, i
time. ward the healthy tissue. Severely af- on our farms, instead of buying hiIl
If all children would be prompt fected leaves turn brown, this discol- priced canned foods, vegetable. :t: 1
and if their parents would not per- oration beginning at their tips and feeds shipped in from other mit them to be absent for frivolous causing them to finally shrivel and We always have to pay high freip it
reasons, they could do considerably die. charges on these supplies shipped ;,.
more work this winter. Some will Experts and experienced growers and then there is the profit the ni.!
always be negligent on this subject, emphasize the setting of only strong, dlemen get.
but if it is worth while sending child- healthy plants on well-drained soil, Millions of dollar; go out of i,
ren to school at all, it is worth while being careful to remove all diseased state every year for products lI ii
having them attend faithfully to the leaves when the plants are set.'might just as well le. produced. n
business of study. Where the plants show leaf-spots in our own farms. We hate lite :i ,1
the plant bed, it can be controlled by already, the climate is a.s g.oil
spraying with bordeaux mixture, any, so why not grow thles crP :, i
Our subscrieceptiondepartment mood4-4-50 formula, at once. Delay means feeds which we buy so heavily
still in a receptive mood. less effective control. Our bank accounts will hl 1. ,I1
considerably if we grow% such, ia .
............__ The Government and the Indians tenance crops as corn. hay, s.-- i,
tatoes, cane for syrup, and plenty f
Meeting President Coolidge at the vegetables and fruits for ho-, u ..
recent Indian gathering at Pine Ridge We should plan to have a suie. si it
W OIPN reservation, 30 Sioux chiefs asked of vegetable crops, and have ifr. I
WOF I UEi C N their great white chief to obtain for vegetables from our own gaile.s
them the claim of about $850,000,- every month in the year. A ft.
S;000, which they say is the value of hives of beets wetil cared for will ..ft ,
REALTORS Iands which the government took a- prove a valuable :sset to the :' aw rm
REALTOI RS way from them. farm, also.
The red men have had unfair and If possible we should grow mo1,.
harsh treatment in many cases. The than one main crop for sale. It ..
28 Ailc Ave. Tel. 27 red man has often been cheated and fails or if the price of one goe ,t,,
bamboozled, until he suspects the then we have the other to fall !,at
goud faith of the palefaces. These on.
__________________________ _0 wrongs should be righted. Still, the Producing a crop is only h.ail tl
i00 h............. fact that the Indians originally own- battle. We should give more tte:
S ed the American continent does not tion to marketing our crops, and! e
a prove that they can rightly claim any deavor to get better returns. If V
Large Ipart of it now. They might not spend a lot of time and hard w-i
P In I. slam City arase dBM. be any better off if their claims were in growing a crop and then don
granted in full. spend a little time and effort in m:i

SA. G. oONe
Q Sheet Metal Worker
SP. o. sez a4


Sixth and Alachua Streets.
Rev. W. T. Overstreet, pastor.
Sunday school, 9:45 a. m. Miller
R. Askins, supt.
Regular services on Sundays at 11
a. m. and 8:00 p. m.
Prayer meeting Wednesday night.
A kind invitation is given to come
with us to any of these services.



keting, we may lose out on it.
Farming is indeed a business
varied activities.


Methods for making study :as a'
tractive to students as athletics. ar
'suggested by the annual report of th
I Carnegie Foundation for Advance-
?ment of Teaching. This is what th.
]teachers have been trying to do fo.
years, but find many difficulties i'
the way.
Business nmen succeed because,
work is to them as interesting a
play. They get as much satisfaction
out of selling a new customer as the\
do out of golf or tennis. Now tht
problem is to get that idea into th,
minds of the school pupils. Whet
they are as interested in their less w
las in football, the problems of eduia
Ition will disappear.


By following certain well-defined
rules, any fanrner can obtain good
wages for taking care if milk cows,
says ithe Sears Roebuck Agricultural
Foundaltioni. Failure to adopt the
praclnies laid down by these rules will
cause the farmer to work for very low
wa,,es lannl possibly nothing.
Iteorlds covering 21 farms In one
coutiity. g:lthered by tile Minnesota
collegee of Agriculture. showed that
the wages received for the thue spent
on milk cows varied from as high as 77
cents per hour to as low as 7 cents.
Since the farns were all in the same
locality and1 had the same market,this
variation mnust be attributed to dif-
ferences in tlie methods employed.
The principal rules by which to ob-
tain good wares fo,r milking cows. as
shown by the actual experience of
many farmers, are as follows:
1. Keep cows sired by pure-bred
bulls of high producing ancestry.
2. Weed out the poor producers, as
indicated by the amount of milk pro-
duc- record.
3. Take measures to control disease
and eliminate losses from tubercu-
losis. abortion, garget, etc.
4. Feeld rations which are ade-
quate within respect to protein, succu-
lence aiuld :a riely, nd vary the quan-
tity in pr .irtioi to production.
5. Souppldy ainple pastures through-
out thie set:ison.
6. Keep tlie expense for barns and
et4uilinmentt on a reasonable basis.
One 4of tlie most important factors
In deterii,ilining tihe wages received for
milking cows is the rate of production
per cow. An average production of
:4' pounds of butter fat Is a reason-
able goal. In some Iluid milk districts,
It has been found that dairymen
whose cows produce less than 9.000
pounds a ye:ir stood little chance of
making a profit. A furiner who keeps
averliae "l'Vws producing only 140 to
165 ipound;ls of Iluter fat a year can
not expect to receive good wages for
takin." e'nre of thenil.

The Earlier the Broiler
the Larger the Profits

M ARA&c of 7iE Ar frw vm ARS

P'.olits from broilers are determined
laIr el.\ iy how early In the season
they reach mi;.vit- stie, according to
the S.';irs I..* Itik Agricultural l'u Iu
datn .1 A r.%,,l. ,ind broiler on April
1 U worth '.l |per venit uore than one
thli- %%ith t which is noun reads.
uit.1 two i i,.;L, later, 75 per cent
Iu. e lh.ti one three months later. and
lilM 'r ceni ignore than one marketed
fivt uuoul.t I.,LtLi on Septeuber 1.
Sul plies ii. r, .,, r:p;idly after June
an,, prices f:;d- ilh;,r the heavIer
off# rings.
'1 wel\c w et k.s art:e utlicient to brinK
a cOicke.n o f The h-O:vier tire,-pd to two
poi:iuls. Thhl. means that chleks must
be hatched by the first of Februar3
If i,-evy are tt. be of market weight It,
tln:e to ,.e: ile 'ream off the early
hil:i market. 'ri. L'v ieral use of iII
cul .attrs has ;':sl,,d ul the hatching
dlale on the average farm. so that It
i, easily we.:i A tI.U tiange of possiblli
ies for fur,,ns, lo toli\a lbrnilees read.
-or market in timit to get so 1 w ad
:aiita;ige of the et-rlt high prices.
Cost accouini records show that the
arrestt profit' uare made by marketing
ruoilers nt i e anid a quarter to two
ld a quarter pounidJ in weight Above
his w-eiht, ohwer prices and increased
:-ed cto- .,at up the profit. When
..rices are duc'!linit- rapidly. It Is often
'.tter to sell brollers a little light u
tie declit in, price per pound will
-re than i ,-1. the additionall weighL.

ternts 5fluid Dracln.

For Infants and Children.

Mothers Know That

Genuine Castoria


Bears the

H. Pn. i-ii~

SCtweffuhpess and l~
nelaker Op lin, liorPhille n0.

Ninera.NOTra& cOI


and FTrisnessd

Loss ()F SLEEP

ftsg t Ihe fotMillnAi

Exact Copy of Wrapper.





For Over

Thirty Years



T. J. Herring, minister. Rev. J. E. Woodward, pastor.
Sunday school. 9:45 a. m. James Sunday school. 9:45-i a. m. Mr.
A. mnialh, supcrrintendent. Cla.te. 1I) .A. i'artin, u'et.rntiendent; Mr. E.
for all ages. W. Bailey, teacher Men's Bible C'las,.
Preaching services at 11 a. m. anid Parents are urged to aLtend and
8:00 p. m. every Sunday. bring the children to Sutind-iv school.
Senior B. Y. P. U. at 7:00 p. m. Preaching services at II1 a. ii. and
Miss Marguerite Sauls, president. 7:30 p. m. S:c-r:!menit e:ah first
Intermediate and Junior B. Y. P. P'nday morning.
U. at 7:00 p. m. Mrs. Meade Iliggin- I ayer nt-teeMtig W, desd ty at
botham, leader. :0 p). in.
Strangers an(d visitors in our town M. embers urged arid expectedl to libe
Sr*.sent. iFriends- vi',itor. an:tv, ,:ran -
are always welcome to our service-. -,gers always m vst cor dially w rtn-n
gers always most cordially welmme.
How about that subscription to the Manuscript covers blank and print-
Chamber of Commerce? ed at this office.

30 Days" Free Trial

On Any
whether you buy from
your Local Dealer or
from us direct.

On re" B"Ia
Prices rrom ss210 Up
Get full particulars
by mail today. Use
cot pon below.
Sold On Approval '
You are allowed .10
,days' a, 'ual riding
t: bt hc'ar,' s:le is
W t for Catalog, Free
Write Today rPremium Otfer and
name of nearest Mlead Dealer.

------------------ -***
MadL tyele s.. inlca 0. U. t 0 A.
Please scrd full information and name of near-
est i'.-.

P 0. Pos .......


1- I 678 state

Guaranteed. Lampa,
wheels, equipment.
Low prices. Send no
money.Usethe coupon.








Pae Six


Friday, September 9. 1927



The Best Road In the

State of Florida Leads to


The Best


In the World Is at Fernandinal

No Better Merchants

Anywhere to Deal With

Than at Fernandinal

Suppose you take a day off-try out the

New Roads-enjoy a day at the Beach.

Bring the whole family, and don't forget

"The Big Store W"ith Little Prices "




". '''* .i' a- -i.- III lt 11 hi tr his orti'r s.a llta i- pulplslileu
' i' ~s t s-r. I iIi I *erl.Iit tIi l-tl fromtu ('. weeks.
Sis ifll. YIule I- i Lovi,,*. re- \W itn,ss tny h:atid :asI 4'hirk if saidi
'r.I in Ito, ::1. pi t. :,'il. Nasisau C(ourt and theil s-eal oef said ('Court. at
'""0 :V." thie Court llouse of said County of N:as-
4i;l I .'l'l ;: sau. in the- City of Fernandina. Florida.
i Pi-:1:E.AS .MAi<4;II: LI.eVEi IIAY- this Ist day of Septenmber. A 1) 192"7.
. 'I: I lu i l- t' l luiillI ,f o i111 ilitint iat ( ) ;. C'. ItI{'R ;1 SS.
th, *'tititl+d 'lnl.-. ag,;ilnst you As Clerk of I'ircuit 'Cotirt. N:iss: u
aid ,.th'.r i%. in hiuch si-h pri.ys feir an Cotunt. Floridla.
oil.. ,.i.t.n liini a .I i.rt 111 contract re-- Ilinton J. iBake-r. 1,, l .o 0i- la -- ;il...'\- e- riit-d. S.iticit-a r for 4 .l in:ta is 9 :!0
:a lid :i-r ;l 11i Iii ii tii' 0 rt e taintiri the-
h- l*' '1-+ ts lrI'n1 .a ^ rt1"i In ;all\ righl,
Itn. .r .rste.i-l tlh r.ini. aind lor a:e or- 'OTI1"I OF SI'1<'lI1. .M STI'1H'I
d, III- and v l tld u l;lIll'bliigin her title S A 1. F.
*ih l .1 <'llr-, i-,t r + I .'1 1i \\ t tll 'rl ,rl .ii .l. it
it. Notie' is h'er.lby gi\<-n that pursua:int
I:.:1:111l" 'i-.ih and ever\ of to and l,.\ virtue eof that *'-rtain final
I h*I. 1 ;,-At- ;l>..l\e alntied. lottlh <1ee'ree of feore-helosurt and sale nImade
L.' t im .id u iiik ii\\i lo tIthe ll and entered ->ni thte .1ith day of August.
Iill ,i' imt i-ilnl tit f Ill hi.r,.in oil the A. D 127. h> thlt' De\\Witt
( l. A. I |I l_17. l,.ig T. (.rayv,.luu lgt- ,,f tilt- O ir uit (Court (If
,.,,, i, i.,|,. ::roil. .\ 1. It 7 a7. itl tie th li l' F- urth Jui lid tal (Circuit in and fur
I ,. ,. It, *'. I 1 -;lil l 'l'iit C'urt Nissa: (Iu I County, Flo% ridi. iin Cl(iaicery.
.l \ i t1 C,, t \, l*l.r.l;, iii hit- Court ill th-I'I ,-errtain 'alc it n ri si-idl ou'irl
if,+:; ,' th, 0"i, ,,I l. rIr, .ilu lri. F, lr Ip '-ndirg. w hi-rt-il .1 I. I'1I1N ;1.:L K i>
,i.i t ,. i* "s .i i t-ti eh ,ter, e t i lro iC -Is- utnpllai an i antdl 4t M11 sil-lll : .imil .MA. t
*., I. ,i 1,1 n, r l 1 1 ..l''0 s ,* is '4:F ITP II. Mo Sill :IR hIns wife#. arnd
, ,,, ALLAN C'olRtS4N aond II S '.'STANTrN.
II I .lTIII.I: *ItliEll.:11. It:it this ,.r- are defterdanls. tile uti lr' rlsit l. as thi-
"l, r I i.pllisl.h 1 e .I \ t I- i ,r foturfotl" Sipe'ial Maste-r in 'h:lt:ll.-r\. apptoinited
* ,**r-. n n*t it >:|r ,. I,, th,- s.n l r ll. b1'.\ said Cl urt I-o e*-ut, .ail d41- rt.-
eitm s Thle ".1 1 C'iuitii L.t:tlitr.r' iii .aild caus-. \-w ill oIfft-' fi.r salt- andl
r id I.l., -r l, ll-h, ,i. iw IhI Cl I of w:ill s ll :it -pul li om -r%-r.\ l ti the hiihe- st
-'. i 'l*l;',.,i. l"lorida. all1 btest laiddewr fol r s.-Ih during: atnd
\i iS t l i.ih ndl :is l.-rk Iraqi tht. w within thle Iraz l oilr, s ,,1 t i,-\It.
S' .*lI f ., s.ii,1 o,,irt. ,it hi t'.)urt I,*-t'%t-'n the hours 01-f | 011 ..'-*lo- k A
ltl ..i i l thl. t| 0.I ,1 '.rn-li dili nhiat. l.'1,r- 1. and +'"I :0 o'clock I'. -% biefor.- the
I1. I lth *I.Is *I .\1, iJu -l \ It. 1. froitIt door of Ith,- Nas.s.tu 4oitltt' C'ourt
B; *" 'i :i;l:S. ,House in the City of -'.rnaI' diiiu. N:is-
'I. i 11nist ','lrl!. it It i1v t sa;u C'ounty., "-loridat. i lMon*dav. the
li, i :rd day oIf O( tiotler. A l) 1927. thei same
r. .I 11.'I.: II. l i :.\'l-:. l'-iiuty Clerk. IbeinK a legal sales Lday. tlth i)roipl-rty
e I ''tl,11|rt ,+ ,..t > ) ltand prem ises test-ri-d ini said de,-ree
\l.i i |I l.,''iir i |It; |t'rliltt Nat to-wit: that certain r-al prep-rty s..itu-
l:.Ank ; '.. .l.r, l .. Sto,, l., ol-..- "t a altd lying and igm ,, ti h <'..IIlty
* f,.i ,,i .',iii|,l0.*is.a t 1-" t..o :;(i ai, Nassa.Iu a: nd State *- *f PIl.rida. de.-
s,.,rilivIl as follows. o IIo-w I it
All oif Ste-tioti Four (4). tIh. North-
ei I.: OIl' ill Ii'Al" AI.E: e-st Quarter (NW 14 o)f thi. North-
we-st Quarter (NW\V and the- North-
.', ,. ,-r.-l.t s'.InI th:it undeilr %west Quarter (N\WI''4) of the .South-
:ITI l itli."- l. :.ItIi l llir- tlill to that west Quarter (S\V' of Se'-tion 'Six-
,* ,r \ i ,,t l:'., l-.rinr g date teell (16); and all of Se0"tioni Stvet-
,1 ,'i. lt'*'2.0 i*-; i. .I ,, f 0 at:ilnd un- t-eun (17); all in TTownship ( One (Il
'.- i i thI.- i\ii c ,rt ,f rt tf Nortlh. Range Twenty.-fbour (241 iEast;
I I, '..iilts .I.h! : id in Ithat tlie said ipropet.rtly litig sold to, satisfy
* I I -. ,' lien It .:-f' il l i 'r-nt itiiin said d -'crt -.

\ 1 I Ill. \\.s s I l.- l,. l tt. I. A ..1
1tl 1. I.t hi d* -ril ..' '. '- r ii 1' .l-
I 1 Ii .r a n .i '.,. i, '.. i 1. f -l lit tl

tl ".. ".'TI -1 11. I 1 h' ---i l U ,h d af-
t'* r' i t --. II th. i i, -t-t a lni
S* l, r i ,r i -L, .il I .- urt I touse
i ....Fr .. .i;; I' ti' t i -riail lina ,
': I ;i I t .. i ii' '. i iteruc -st.
-.1 1,i

I f ; N t. 's : '.. 4 'i *l. r c i. d
.. .r l u i : l., '" r': ",+. 'I r r p -
'- I'! t .i \. .\ :.i\ < ',,t,;* '1 ir,- ..

t ti 1.0 l <'.tisi I i .-~t, r
A .1 lIlt;l:lNIN *I '
h rl'i fft. N ..s- >t I ,,ir,
-\ tI :;ilth l' -7. :

- to a-30

Ref.. (Collertlol mand I)hpo-al at Per-
mandls. l'lorlda.
] [ir..p0,, :sa will ,v- :- eived by
ill '> 1';ilit; of -'* rnandina,
'" '"* 'r ,l it l l ( rn St-|.- 14 27.
l r : i.h ni .ii! **' i~r -.t m material.
I .t.,r I ,1 ,u ,, .anl fr *l ing all
,sr, ,, ,.-.r t .. *-.**!i- t :i -1 dispose
,l r. <, ,,ll.'r..l :as i;art.a.. ;and rub-
Si, it., -rinot ,,o three (3)
S*" |,, s.tillli t r s' f.t. N ,, .:iie-r 30,

* .1
i',i!,i. -
I.. .1 ~
's's I
Ii.- '.
'Is Is'

rl ... prp,'.sal .2',I speclfi-
5 .il I.. fuirr;t.ti-ed I r,.spec

- Ihe f.i:thful perit-' 'iance of
k. is d t. r
"-'Itzlt t r.,-r'.-d t. r.-Jt,'t any

As Sp.-nal Mas.ter in Chitritery.
Soli.witr for 'ioniilainaril. 9


In Re Estate of tie. I
Williamn Wordlaw, deceased. ;;i,
Te, all Creditors. L.eKatees. Dis.tributees i tf-.r '-
and all persons having Claims or De-tih. -.
mands against said estate: !sa::i .
Ytu. and each of you, are hereby i I,'.
notified and required to present any 'I'
claims and demands which you. or ht+' "
either of you. may have against the ,t .
estate of William Wordlaw. deceased. ,il.
late of Nassau County. Florida. to the x-.-
Honor ',>le County Judge in and for I
Nassau County. Florida. at his office c,.t .
in the Nassau County court house. In ith.
the City of Fernandina. Florida, within -a
one year from date of the first publica- t
tlion hereof. ,. ,
Dated July 21st. A. D. 1927.
Administratrix of the Estate of Wl- 'i'..
liam Word:aw. deceased. 9-1ill 1

In County Crt, NMagm Couaty. Pelr--
Ida.-By the County Judge of maid
Co WHEREAS, Lee Davis has applied
to this court for Letters of Adminis-
tration on the Estate of John D
Knight. deceased, late of said Cournt)
of Nassau.
and admonish all and singular thr,
kindred and creditors of maid deceased.
to be and appear before this Cuurt, .on
tr before the 24th day of September.
A. 1). 127. and file objections, If an.
they have. to the granting letters as
aforesaid, otherwise the same %ill be!
granted as prayed. '
WITNESS my name am County Judge i
of the County aforesaid, this 25th daY

I tI.II"I.\1, I tINrI I.!.
.A d n u istr.ilr ,I i t .e I .1 .
ilVItardsoli, 1 < ,

ai\ (<'i. P v -ru I i : I l I \ \ i
I' i til l 4I l.-i i
In r0. 's's -l il,. ol

a lld :,11 I '* r i i

.111 r l i l t
ha + \',. ;I S A ili' I I1, 1 ,1 .1 1\ .
ld;l. to t h Iloll. to iat, I
and lor N i i I',. ,1 l' i
fin re n \.i
I Iouse. a lh l

Itl l ,h-l ,I ,

rfi r itt l. 1 1i :i i, I., ;
I.\\. ItIl I .
llll lll l sl I .
\ \ A. < ; l tl h l i 1 I 0 .i s

IT e il iT l til \iT' .11 II1.1 \ s
SAIe ''l l ,'i s I 4>1
ltl. ti t I i i .
In re ': :i,. 1,
IKI A 4 110 : l.l 111 I I ,'I ,L

1e reas il.
%of S 11pt1e il, 3 I i'. I ,
to the i l, i. 1, II V I' i .1 ,.
o f .a ni l C I, I l 1 .I .I I r I, (
riy fina l dhi .r : l : *. ,. ; !
estal le o f I': i 0'., ] ,: r. II. .
ow,). d<',< .1 -l It' .i l I ,.
tille I \\i;.I 'i t, i. .' ,'.
fin a l a: ** ., I ... : .

E M I .
A s S o l.- I ., l 1 *, it I
T estarm ernt 0! I il:t l 1 1 *,' H .,r .1
ceased. ; -, i ', '.
!1S T ill-' < I i It I I tl I. I s iH 'l II
JI l)1t'l11 i lltt I II Iii I I 11 lII \t.
1\ 411I lo It 1 l\ S 1 *i | \l --
1 (H11\I I Il .

itl '1< 1 \.1

i01 *l t.1:

- .

-' '
's is


Helo at L'~~

I ;" : ,' l '! ... w ith .. ,,i.
- I ..... ,i.

Living for Others
Nn mat. <;aIi lle hi.pllpli who r<-O
gards h W'mielf aloli. wh',, turin- I \,r
thing to bhi own l dsuaialt*C, 1it..

MILK IN FLORIDAur ----- -inei. 1INTON J. HAKEft as: Notice is hereby given that pursuant Notice is h,.rc ., .
MILKINrFLORIDA s" ta^tr ,r aer. that unrto and by" virtue of that eranfinal Pa' I+ and i'... A "r,'. ..
Thei attention of citrus fruit grow- Do not let the pullets ccme into lay- a trtue f a certan d.ure of decree of forecohurte, certain sale made Ta rtiliatt N.
The State Council of Home Dem- ers i. called to a very heavy infesta- ing before she is from five to six ',. r ur. mad- and entered d by the and enteded on the 30th day of August. the 6th day .>r JIn. \ :
onstration Clubs at its annual meet- tio. -f whitefly prevalent in many months old. If she is allowed to lay 'ir ,,1. s, P tia. itii and t. ray. Judge of the Circuit Court e m ,,.. ..
ing held in Gainesville during Farm- of the groves, especially throughout before this age, her eggs will be ..... .t n tlhia.c.% sil A. frt of Ntha Fourth Judicial Cinruit in and issue thrt'i, 1, i
,r's Week adopted as its program of the southern part of the citrus belt small much longer than if she starts :,t! the *r :,.r. ina that certain causein aid ch n d.rl d ir.
work two objectives. The August flight of the adult fly later. The greater profit is to be nt .i. .l t.-.d. .nd ear- urt pending wherein for Th ost-. .r L ia. it .
1. To secure the adoption, by ev- will he over about the first of Sep- made in the long run, when the pul- tt ,.i, i, said .'stwi.k and Robert .4stw ick. n ., <. ......
ery woman's club, of a long time tember. and Fall spraying should be- let is not started laying too young. d.l. i. ,, '"I t,, l..rtL*., -a iTd !c-riPtlainan.t and 0. Mosher and Mar-l'laes. i i..iant .R.
program along one major subject gin from the 10th to the middle of Her system is also better able to re- ',,, ,, .; .\ .ti ll. Corson and it. S. S itantn. ar defend- Also Part f '. ..
covering a period of not less than September as this will give ample sist diseases, when given plenty of ;i. it,.uri:r ', l.,h. : .,'lt atri. thaerignapp, int :^e peid ,1 ,," .
six months. time for all eggs to hatch and will time to develop. Do not be to am- '' ,, .i: ,, I,. hn-i,.st ',urt to execute 'sad decree 4n aud anc 2 l:at.. ..n ,.
six'mo n. .', f t'. '.r,, thilt ause. will offer for saie and t iwll sell TIh ,.esI-l t ,.
2. Better milk supply and in catch the larvae in the young, ten- bitious to see your young hens pro- I, : t.... -i I ,' i',, *" ',,; |r t U us1- will ,outfr for t sale t and w highest and sell ,,St I .t
creased use of milk. The latter ob- der stage. during; give them time. i *.. ,t> ., \.i. ii. in tii. v 1'it'.f l'Aid.-r feir cash during and within tihe in Ithe atin'tt tI" I
jective is to be accomplished by It must be remembered that this This suggestion is by N. R. Mehr- ,.. a hrsf : : t k to it. M eta ,dthe 0 fa, \ ; f. it N
first-making a study of the county's Iheavy infestation of whitefly if al- hof, extension poultryman of the f *.*... .. i, h,.r .Ien '.,'.iock I'. M. before the front di .... of s.ili .e.t, t,:< .-h.. T .,
milk supply by means of a question- wed to go without control until Florida College of Agriculture. Dis- de s:-,....i ih ,-' ;; ~.- ith afsernandina. Nourat Huse t. ce. .i .
nair prepared at the State office, on-awinter, they will seriously sap the cussing this subject further, he says: i ti ..i.. ii,, :tit I.,,, Florida. on Monda.%, the :trd d: ,; i>d '-

second-united effort to improve the vitality of the citrus trees and mate- "Great care must be given to pul- ,', ,,, a it', .,,N;., u. State (kI er. A,. 1 1127. the samey n.het las 1
quality as well as the quantity of really effect next year's crop of fruit. lets that start to lay in the late sum- ... ises described in said decree. to-wit Sel : i
qualityaswelasthequantiy.ofIIlit.\v1,,f thsW1,\ f that certainn real pre-perty situate an| t'icrk ,, t' tJ't C.,. \
the milk supply, third---county wide (Most growers understand that this mer to make sure that they do not N V, .: it 2 th i\ I.., iof ting anid eting in the Count (of"\t t.I Frl, rl-,-l
educational program in "Milk for infestation of whitefly if not killed go into molt'late in the fall and stop pt" :,.. SI I, N:,.: :. oif sau and State otf Florida. descril e -s
"ftn p ganon h.I :1 ,ft" N\W\'l, anll Sl. of' follis-'.s, t'-'-fit: % 1+;Ii'I'II' I
Health and Growth." will remain on the trees sucking the laying just at the time where. eggs are s. ':' .,,,t trip ,, and 05 The N.rthwest Quarter (.NWV., ,, .
This program was adopted unami- sap until about next April, when most valuable. Any change in feed -*' ,l,* itrii, i'.st t,, \\-st eoif the the Southwest Quarter (sw%' ). atdl the. inrm lrain a ..A, .r lie.,....-
T sm\I I d'.t iap4,.n t li ti .l.4t sf .said s ith him l f .of the Southwest Qua irlCr ind t'annairih =tI '-r,:eu.-
mously by the State Council. Dur- they come on the wing again.) or severe change in weather without .t., i ,,.i..t,.u 'I t..I.t t. '(;I.. of S\ I and the Netrthwest Quar-I dins. I'h, ra'l.
ing the past year the nutrition de-t In spraying with an oil emulsion proper housing facilities will stop s.1 \ I.ra:',,,n.i i .t.,n ti 1;t All ter- NW t ,of Section Thirty- ..-ur
"f t e;as y ar th n trtin e-1,1. N "', ,- ft., lI' .,.;.,' t...ti 12. C4). T'-,, tisili I North. Range -i2 I.!ast: Sc.:lh- 1.roIl..:it '. l .
apartment has been stressing "Milk for whitefly and scale control in production enough to throw these .ii fl :,. ,,i ',o N\% ;.,'ti,, .L. tbeNorthwest Quarter NW4), thie the t'' t'",11 ,., ,.'
for Health." Girls and women's September the usual high tempera- early pullets into a molt. -\i !,I N I". ',' i. N'ianu .i of Northeast Quarter (tN'i:) of the South- l-orida. until -,' .
cluhs have been preaching more and tture atmust he reckoned with. Care "If your young stock is developing t h. ..I :i,, .': 1 ..IS\ Wef Quarteru N VQ a) W the Nl)rthstest o ro iur t t .his'a.,, '' i .
Letter milk. Short Courses, camps, should be taken not to burn the fruit, too rapidly. cut down on the animal i. i, 1 I -. ne y NtQua.rter <(N:i) th1 e Nofrtheast rutar- tork an,. ii. i a : .
hi S C s p.. -) \" ;11 1% ,. I I'. If. J,'ice. ter INl of 04 e the, Seutheast Quarter thotrought irt-.t-, 'I,
"Food Nutrition and Health" girls, even if it is necessary to postpone protein. If you are feeding milk. :..i ,. *. .; ,..I I .f I: the Nor th i lalf N(4 t)the i nt .e''ri'
have talked and practiced "Milk for spraying for a few weeks. However, take it away from them. If you are rI'. !...1 2 :. 1 (hir tiln. nll.lic s..moth ai(lt I (-t.. of uthe t,-t. It,.\ ,'ui,.t ti -, K, ...
health." Now that the women, as .growers can often take advantage of feeding a mash along with the ,i' r' ., <1 .' ; ^1.t. I;,ing if the Stou th Half (S-2) tf 41e Nrti- atid .it
a State Council, have adopted "Milk the first few and .last few, hours of scratch, cut down on the amount of ii I i'll ,i PI. I in Set.ion east Quarter (N(' i' of Se.-tion 4;. the as nei\, I.' r. ii'; .1 .
for Health" as a state wide program, the day, and cool days to get their mash. If you mix your own mash. .,, .,' th II t irtu ,ta Qa'r ot art S-ethaste Nurt- t i.,-. 1 *: .
there will be unity of effort which early lihitefly spraying done. This cut down on the amount of meat. i, ', ,t i,,u ti. ,\.,eilt 24 a.rc.s *iN:t i; t-he Southeast Quarter (SE.) I:Malnk i r i, ,,I i ,.... ,
sh.ulthi Ile most effective. spr:aying for whitefly control will scraps, powdered milk, or whatever .I1 I.;,S,. I, tIIt "l' it itt,,,,. tllat t the Ia Quar 1"( tNhe I.'i e ha,.t h1,141.'s.
.-erve t .. ..,I*.\ I. '" ; ,,I" l lulel0',N rthw .'st Q quarter N W j1o) tf Se'I'li,, Im i I ar t t t"111 t411 I ,i \\ '
AN OBSOLETE VIEWPOINT tilp f or the Fall and Winter. ;change you make go about it gradu- j ..r.... .-.,l ',i I.'hrl, All ,; Tht,. S,'utheast Quarter tSE4.'lTh I ,i ...... I ,
i 11 r st inite are present in appre-jally so that you will not throw the ;i't- 'Q I,, thm ,*, l i':.. "i'r tt- ii Se uli.:st I uarte r (NSKI') of the No rthe ..-i i i ir1. iI iii ..i I
veryo ne fo r h im self a nd the dev il iable nu lm b ers a t the tim e o f spray -, b irds o ff feed B y close o observation take the hindmost," used *o be a inag for o hittefly. two and one-half to of your flock you can tell just about _, ,,i ht, .t.i \ ,1 \ tl W Quarter (NW\\V ; i the Stiuth Halft tS'.I Th.- ri ht. is.<, ,,s i,
lar point of view. It was held llree pounds of da sulphur should how much protein to give them. ,' t i... i, tat N Su -4thrINi1't)iutllmi a ll ls I ..ut
that people had ti look out for them- Ie :added to each 100 gallons of oil "Make sure that your stock, both i in." ; t'. t,- i f11- 4. '' 24 ':ast; auid all o Se :S ec, ** *E ast.T
elves, as no one else would do it for emulsion spray. This will increase mature and growing, has sufficient r:., t: ,,t t.i All *,t h aid lr,,pl.o rt l ing -i tul to satsK said IN 'OIR T o1 Ti01" t' i s. I,; .11 i>.l.
lthe. the efficiency of the spray in rust shade, green feed and fresh water. 4 ,,.N%;,, 1 ,n. "T.n. 1 Iol. s-.V.
fiit. *\N II. IT w -r'o .1'. 1.eTP'ARTtttOF%
But as time has passed. it is seen mite. contrIol. Keep the water fountain and imash A,' i'!t:.,, I l ..;' i Sp.ecial Master il 'Chani-er.
that thi:it attitude does not get all the --- hopper under the same shade in warm *,,M nli, .,.,r ,.. 1 .'l,,'r ty lee- .,iir .:1.,r tiKSThI-han. 9in :i I,- .'atI. ..
results desired. As long as people izataona ,in1 the part of the citizens of weather. Cut the green feed and i i ...I.. t .,,I ,.,,.. with all re ... .
were simply scrapping for their self- most coliuiiiiinities, that they should give it to the hens, rather than make i li ,1,ii ,fs i..rr A. I'I 1': n' I IT ('O1 IT. HTII all..l, .1 ai. allt I i i ,
ish interests, they acquired no power work together and co-operate in all them run out into a hot field after I JlII ('IA. 'II Ir i l.'iunlll. Yu.ald .. .
of co,-operationi Their interests possible ways. If this idea was fully it. They cannot stand the hot Sp,,, .1 I:1 1t'111.. I i P lHl %l<' l.,l ('PUr %'1'1 ''l; ifictl aid r t ,i,'.- ', ''',
wotil Ie. nt.i'lected, because thiy realized, ioit so many people would sun long enough to eat all the greeti ''lI I,1: .\IT .- -,.ith. 1,f .. o' ''. hf ,\.. *
were not powerful enough to lok Senid or go away from their home feed that they should hav .r r *.'ml.,nn:t II. IIAII:: inihi E. l f .. I I .i
set NasE.L al totittI-. 11
aft' t- them selves, and no public miove- titi-. lt, Iuy their ho ine and personal i IiIt. t: 4 1,:I.IA It.> VIS llA1|>il:1;.', a-- 0,r:lh.a',nd,-Tuiun. .nluhl., Inl .i '
nm nt existed to care for these inter- supplies. Botulism or limberneck of chickens I 4titi ll I'T 41"1 (1i 'r. %\ i ll Cl'' I' t -ld t' s '' elf te lst 'iNt l'i .,r.Le i, ,,it -
,--ts. They would realize that they have is caused by eating decaying food and 111 '6i :1t,1. A.I; I S I. -l.i: iN:i: a ilso kin,.wI, ,i i,, i i -'; :
So today, people are working mtire' soiin.thinii to h:irnioniuusly together to a' operation. Their part is whenever other animal dies about the place, : I.. h.s.-...,. I la.l A;. t I1 .\ i'
\a;riotus ends. The capitalists unite, possible. it, back up their home town bury or burn it and prevent limber- \\ T''\VI..: .s, :iii, i t.:t.,,r ..u "I\ min triiit lti at.., hi. ,.' I u
the labor people unite, the farmers llusilles. by keeping their money at neck in the chickens, as well as a "I,-, ,- ; IIAMII.\ON II.'AI.TV '\MNl4 I,1s .. ..... ,
t' labr p unit, tue Irrs .1INVt 1 t io h s A l T. I :.NTM Ct .11 I'ANY. a il'ri I -___ -
unite., and they get results. home. :ind buying their merchandise spread of other diseases. ti,,n riantitz'.td and t .xid.stint uitteh..lir th, i' *I: n'ol lTr or Tril: ,.l MI
Inll on1 field of action, however, of their hine town business men so I i- Nws th.e Sta it. oid. s.
there is some lack of this co-opera- far as they can, which is in most It is estimated that one-fifth of the \IIv N i''A n'-.--I nilltrl:.
tion, anid that is in community life. cases. In so far this idea is carried corn crop of Florida is lost each year it,, ,ii ,,, he liiI.l11e, i t.-i,1,,1 t1.\1. I n I ,a.'
liere is m ucI more co-operation out, it makes for m ore rapid progress through the depreciations of weevils. I 1.. ... il.tii.. 1, 1 ,li I t l I 1 ,- I 4i I ti1:i ; ol." st ERi-: i Elt\ 'i : i'v" I r'll .it'. \ l-' IN \ I. "I '
there than there used to be. The Eof our community, and helps get rid This year the loss will be over ",', ..s.'. .,I, i t .. i, ',."l ,.t,: o It',- I1 t Th N tlitli: is iil';:!' : 'i I\I i .i
business men, instead of fighting of the selfish old "everyone for him- 2.000,000 bushels. Carbon bisulphide 1 n.. I Ih,. i1 N i ll ; In h.. sta1... of I.hrida, t .tN,,I,,.r. \i,, I', I .
competitors, are very apt to unite self .spirit. will prevent this loss if it is used ,I',, s ,'i,,r%,':,. ,, I e .ANI IN -':ST. :'l l I'. N '. at.i',ll I., h, N
now ill morning business irganllza- --- sufficiently. i',:.-I', i'. i t'. .',' lh,' ir.l lr, ll -. .U l
lion ls to i promote the general good. A qllart of milk a day is not too l i,.t, .i ,I ,,, ,I '. l'ri.,te. 4I.i t li. ;ll ,n 4 n.i lan t d ertt o. ,.. al.;; I t..,,II i,,i '', ,, .s,
But there is still some lack of real- m uch for the grow iing child to drink. Pay your subscription now. t' > < i; l i-r1 itte,. ll ',-,- :Igainst i f it'. ti,,en- ssuit ..n er t,.e- tt,.,,. ,. ,, i ,
ti, it ,:'., "l',,v.' hi p Tlhlit (::) tfore thie :'r da y ,t" Octe4r.. A 11927. .Iutlgt f,,r :1 1 1 : It ...
: N,,1 :., I ',. l' 'hl'.-Hht. t ("') (|a St. (h1. .h ilue, h ig. th, First M ,-nday i nlitr at ,,f i
** i ii.I '** I .t the sur, t atrId js1 i irn tithi of 4ct betr auik the Itailt an u tird- t a t *, *. \
I-.-. .. -- IIsI niatl by S. A. es- 1 y in q if month. Istratrix.
1.stir r, .\|.nl. l1S. ;itil d, l, 'rilbed and The "NASSAT' ('oI'NTY .LEADER" I)t.- ,t h tih, 't ,h .0 ,.i \
in it :0i tis. \\- "t halit ,If I.,*t Thirty-lis hetrelily lesiNgnated as' the iln ws>iaper A \. I). -p7
> -i.... t i .. ,



Pace Seven

Friday,' Sepbm&w 9, 1927



Friday, Septemler 9. 192


Is Someone Else

Banking Your Money ?


Don't let all you earn pass on to
others. A portion of it should
be yours to keep for your future

Try saving systematically by
opening an Account with us and
depositing a small amount every

4 Per Cent Interest Paid on
Savings Accounts



< 4


FOR RENT-Garage. Phone 169.
J. C. Ogilvie, of Callahan, spent
Labor Day here.
Old papers for sale at this office
at 5c per bundle.

T. H. Davis, of Hilliard, was greet-
ing his friends here on Wednesday.
WANTED-Shark Fins and Ter-
rapina. Mee May Jan Co. tf

Mr. and Mrs. G. H. Waas
Tuesday in Jacksonville.


FOR RENT-3 good houses on 7th
st., $25 each. F. W. SADLER.
W. M. Brooks spent Monday in
Jacksonville on business.
FOR SALE-New $60 bicycle for
$35.00. Apply at this office.
Reiman Roux, of St. Petersburg,
is visiting his aunt, Mrs. E. J. Roux.
Dr. D. G. Humphreys, Jr. motored
to Gainesville last week.

Mr. Thos. Hall, of St Augustine,
spent the week-end here with his pa-
rents, Mr. and Mrs. J. B. G. Hall.
FOR RENT Furnished light
housekeeping apartment, South 5th
st. Phone 232. tf

Mr. Sanders Harvey, of
spent the week-end here


Ice Cream delivered anywhere in
the city. H. 0. LIvingtone, phone
87. tf

Let us do your priati.

Miss Esther. Messick, of Jackson-
ville, is here visiting her friend, Miss
Elizabeth Hardee.
Special price on Canned Fruit and
Canned Vegetables all the time at
Barnes' New Market and Grocery.
Miss Margaret Roux, of St. Peters-
burg, is here visiting her friend, Miss
Nancy Ozmer.
FOR RENT-Two nice front up-
stairs furnished rooms for light-
housekeeping. No. 12 North 5th st.
Miss Nancy Gray, of Jacksonville,
is visiting her cousin, Miss Nancy Oz-
Prices are way down on furniture
and fixtures at W. J. Lohman's Fur-
niture Store.


J. H. Sutton, of Callahan,
Tuesday in the city on busi-

FOR RIENT-A furnished bed-
room. Apply to Mrs. W. B. Baker,
corner of Sixth and Beech streets. tf

Many household articles can be
bought for less money at W. J. Loh-
man's Furniture Store.

For information concerning kin-
dergarten which opens Sept. 12th,
phone Mrs. J. M. Adams at 101.
Furnished apartment down stairs.
Green Tree Inn, corner Cedar and
Eighth streets.
Mr. Sherman Campbell and son,
Luther, of Kings Ferry, were visitors
to Fernandina Saturday.
Pay your subacriptis now.


Drugs, Perfumes

Toilet Articles

We Dcdivr to Any Part of the City
Sunday Included

Horsey's Drug Store I


Mr. T. H. Davis, of Hilliard, made
a business trip to Fernandina a.ttur-
FOR SALE-House and lot; seven
rooms. Lot 100x100. South Sev-
enth street. P. G. HADDOCK, C.ty.
Mr. R. H. Jones and son, A. B.
Jones. of Callahan, spent Tuesltay in
the city on business.
Ice Cream delivered anywhere in
the city. II. 0. Livingstone, phone
87. tf
Mr. Dan Nagel, of Waycros,. (Ga..
spent Labor Day here with his nmth-
er, Mrs. Anna Nagel. and family.*

Mr. High Quality and Mr. L.ow
Price meet daily at Barnes' New
Market anti Grocery.
J. M. Adams, of Jacksonvilli. was
greeting his friends here Wednesday
and Thursday.
ing car, practically new. T'rms.
Call at U. S. Custom House.

Mr. and Mrs. M. E. Morrow and
children, of Jacksonville, spent l.tabor
Day here with relatives.
Mr. and Mrs. G. H. Stoke. and
daughter. Miss Juanita Stok,.. of
Callahan. spent Labor Day her..
L .L .Owens. the county crinmis-
sioner from Evergreen, was ,11 the
city on Tuesday.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred J. Lopez, *if St.
Petersburg, spent the week-en.: with
the former's sister. Mrs. .I. I'. Ilhns.

Miss Margaret Clark has been
spending the week in Callahat, with
Miss Juanita Stokes.
Mr. W. M. Baker, of Atlant. (;a.,
spent Labor Day here with his roth-
er. Mrs. W. B. Baker.
Rev. and Mrs. T. J. Herriun: and
daughters, Misses Clarice anti ry.
spent Wednesday in Jacksonville.
Miss Margaret Roux, of St. Petecrs-
burg, arrived Monday for a viyt to
her friend, Miss Nancy Ozmer.
T. J. Shave, Jr. and James ,'ring-
field motored to Jacksonville Sun-
LOST-Silver pencil. Left in
postoffice. Reward if returned to
E. W. Jackson, colored, at city plant.
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Jones and child-
ren, of Callahan, were visitors to
Fernandina on Labor Day.
Mr. J. C. Ferreira and family, of
Orlando, spent Labor Day here with
the former's father. Mr. J. A. Fer-
For your health's sake eat plenty
of Fruit and Vegetables. We get
them in fresh daily at Barnes' New
Market and Grocery.
Mrs. W. II. Seibert and son, Itilly,
of St. Petersburg, are here visiting
the former's sister, Mrs. W. .1. our-
-0 o-
Send your dyeing and cleaning to
Rogers & Jones, 611 Main street ,
Jacksonville, Fla. We prepay parcel
postage on returning.
Mrs. Lucile Kehoe, of .Jacks. nville,
spent the week-end here %'.ith her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. Da-

Miss Laura Belle Jeffre,. of
Jacksonville, is spending her \ .cation
here with her mother, Mr<. Laura
Belle Jeffreys.
LOST-On beach road, three top
grates for oil stove. Please return
to Mrs. A. W. Lightbody at Acosta's
Market and receive suitable reward.
Don't forget that you ,.T1; save
money by buying your lion elild : n-
ticles at W. J. Lohman's Fioniture

Albert llirth, of Mayptort spent
yesterday in the city as the v iest of
his parents, Mr. and Mr-. I.. (;.


Mr. and Mrs. Ed Lasserre,
sonville, spent Labor Day
the guests of the former's
C. W. Lasserre, and family.
Mrs. B. B. Brooks and chil
turned Monday from Bacont
where they have been
several weeks with relaitves.

Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Mann
tie son, of Jacksonville. spe
day here with the former's
Mr. and Mrs. John R. Mann.

f Jack-
-"re as

:r n re-
'i. (;a..

nd lit-
" Mon-

Mrs. W. M. Brooks and c. .ihter,
Miss Frances, and Mrs. C .. .Bin-
nicker, spent Wednesday in :wkson-
ville shopping.

Mr. and Mrs. M. G. Sp- r- and
two interesting children. J.I,. and
Glen, spent Sunday in 1 crosss,
Ga. with relatives.

Mr. and Mrs. T. C. La'- ,r and
children, of Waycross, Ga., .*-,It the
week-end with their aunt, Mr -W. B.

Refining Co., !iha been in the city
the past several days supervising the
Placing of additional piling under the
company's docks here, John P. Free-
mait hav-ing the contract for the work.

Mrs. F. F. Geiger and granddaugh-
ter, Mll s Evtlyn Donegun. of Plant
City, who h:ive been visiting the for-
mer's daughter. Mrs. C. Prewitt. for
the >past ten days. left yesterday for

Renew Your Health

by Purification
A:iv phv. cian will tell you that
"Pei feet Purification of the System
is nature's s Iuundation of Perfect" Why not rid yourself of
chn.nic ailni.ts that are undermin-
.ng your vi .aliiy?' Purify your en-
tire system by taking a thorough
course of Calotabs,-once or twice a
wiek for several weeks--and see how
Nature rewards you with health.
Calotabs are the greatest of all
system purifiers. Get a family pack-
age, containing full directions. Only
35 cts. At any drug store. (Adv.)


Mrs. J. A. Braddock, of Callahan,
has been spending the past few weeks
with her daughter, Mrs. J. B. Had-
Dr. and Mrs. D. G. Humphreys and
daughters, Mrs. John R. Hardee and
Ruth Humphreys. motored to Jack-
sonville Tuesday.
Mrs. John R. Mann motored to
Jacksonville Tuesday, accompanied
by her daughter. Mrs. T. J. String-
field and the latter's son, James.
Mrs. E. R. Hood and interesting
little daughter, Eugenia, returned on
Saturday from several weeks spent
in the mountains of North Carolina.
--- o -
Mrs. Charlotte Rinck and little
granddaughter, Charlotte DeWinkler,
left several days ago for New York
City for a visit to relatives.
The many friends of T. J. Shave
will be glad to learn that he is con-
valescent. after an operation at Riv-
erside Hospital. Jacksonville, last
Special price on Swift Premium
Ilams, family size, and genuine Sug-
ar-Cured Breakfast Bacon in Strips,
29~c per pound, Saturday only, at
Barnes' New Market and Grocery.
Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Bradley, who
will teach in the public school this
term. are located in the J. M. Ad-
an-s cottage on Center street. Mrs.
Bradley will be the music teacher.

Mr. and Mrs. Edward Ogilvie, of
Tallahassee, spent Sunday and Mon-
day here with the former's mother,
Mrs. Ettie )gilvie, and sister, Mrs.
Mead I igginbotham.
Mr<. Culyer Green, who has been
visiting her mother, Mrs. Ettie V.
Ogilvie, and sister, Mrs. Mead Hig-
ginhotham, returned to her home at
DeLand Sunday.

Mrs. T. J. Stringfield and three
children. James, Elizabeth and John,
of Pensacola, arrived Friday for a
two weeks' visit to the former's pa-
rents, Mr. and Mrs. John R. Mann.
Mr. Dennis King left on Wednes-
day evening for Bayou La Batre, La.,
where he was called on account of
the serious illness of his mother, Mrs.
R. M. King.
Mrs. Ida May Galphin and little
daughter. Ida May, who have been
spending the past few months in St.
Augustine as the guests of the for-
mer's daughter, Mrs. Whaley, have
returned to their home.

Rev. J. E. Woodward, pastor of
the Memorial Methodist Church, who,
with his family, has been spending
several weeks in the mountains of
North Carolina. returned home last

Louis Goldstein attended a district
meeting of the Fernandina Rotary
Club at Jacksonville T'uesday and
Wednesday, being president of the
local club. Louis A. Klarer is sec-

Friend of MA-.. Bertha Thi le will
be glai to learn th;ar she has return-
ed from a year's stai> ii. Eerlln t.nd
other parts of (:t.ermany and that she
is now visiting Mrs. M. II. Perez at
-- ----o----4
Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Lopez, of Tam-
pa, spent the week-end here with the
former's sister, Mrs. J.. P. Johns, and
their daughter. Miss Lila Lopez, who
has been \u-ting. here for the past
six weeks, returned home with
Miss Eula Davis and Miss Vera
l)a\is, of Iilliard. returned to their
home <,. Wednesday, accompanied
by .ir. and Mrs. .1. Frank Surrency
and little danirhter, Nancy, and Miss
Frit da Swe.:iringen, who spent the day

y3r. Paul Melson, of Jacksonville,
con: truction foreman of the Gulf

LASSERRE-SNYDER WEDDING with cut glass hon bon dishes filled
IN QUINCY BEAUTIFUL EVENT with pink and green mints.
The table was laid with an e\quii
The following from the Quincy Isite lace cloth and had as its central
Times will be read with interest to decoration a lovely vase of pink roi-
the many friends of the groom, who and fern. The bride's cake, be:uni
is a son of Capt. and Mrs. T. B. Las-ifully embossed, with a basket ,-f
serre, of this city: roses, was suggestively placed iiin h.,
Mr. and Mrs. William Scutter Snyder background. Mrs. R. G. Harris \w.,
announce the marriage of their in charge of the decorations.
daughter. The pretty bridesmaids, Misse- At
Esther Bavis. ice Morgan anti Louise Quarternii.
to attractively gowned in pink organ,
Mr. Thomas Newton Lasserre land with corsage bouquets in pasteI
Monday, August twenty-ninth, shades, blending beautifully with tlhe
nineteen hundred and twenty-seven, color motiff. preceded the bride :and
Quincy. Florida bridegroom through the living room
A wedding of sincere interest to a down an aisle garlanded with I,,es of
host of friends and one characterized Isouthern smilax and pink flowers, to
by exquisite beauty and simplicity an improvished altar beneath the
was that of Miss Esther Snyder to Mr. archway connecting the living and| r.-
Thomas Lasserre, of Jacksonville. ception rooms. From the arch wa,
The wedding was solemnized in the suspended an artistic wedding bell of
presence of relatives and a few close pink flowers. The bridesmaids un
friends on Monday at high noon at, latched the gate of white ribbon lead
the home of the bride's parents, Mr. ing into the reception hall and -tw.dl
and Mrs. W. S. Snyder, on West King on either side of the altar during the
street. Rev. S. T. Matthews of the ceremony. Tall floor baskets fitl.-
First Baptist Church. officiated, us- with fern and coral vine banked :each
ing the impressive ring ceremony. side of the altar and doorway. addlir.
The living, dining and reception a note of loveliness to the scene ov'r
rooms, which were opened en suite, 'which the candles threw a soft glow.
were most artistically decorated in The bride, radiantly beautiful in a
coral vine, with baskets of pink cut going away gown of rosi. tan crepe
flowers placed at intervals around the Romane, fashioned along graceful.
rooms, these lending a bit of color to simple lines, entered on the arm .f
the background of southern smilax the bridegroom. Her hat was a close,
and carrying out a color motif of fitting French model and she wor.
pink and green. accessories to match. tHer flower.
In the dining room pink ribbons were a corsage of sweetheart rost-
hung from the chandelier and were aind lilies of the valley.
Waldo, their former home. They At the close of the ceremony the
will go from Waldo to West Palm bridesmaids, assisted by Miss Edith
Beach, their new home. Munroe and Elbert Shelfer. Jr., serv-
o d refreshments of creamed chicken
Winter blooming, early strain Nar- 1 P1at"ties, fruit salad on lettuce
cis-us and Gladioli bulbs, fine bulbs,. "hearts. pimento cheese. crackers. fruit
80 cents doz. All the wanted florist i'e and cake.
supplies. Orders for fine radiance Immediately after the luncheon the
roses. Asters, Dahlias and Gladioli ha1p1 y couple left by auto for Talla-
can be filled same day of order. Ex -ha-see, taking the train from there
ceptionally low prices. MRS. (;EO. for North Carolina. They expect to
BORING, South Sixth St. 9-9 Ie home after the middle of Septem-
----o- lier in Jacksonville.
No more anxiety. No more dang- The bride, who is a daughter ot
er. No more doubt. Use Fly-TOx, Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Snyder, of this
then you may he sure your garnment- tvy, is a young lady of rare charm
will retain their original beauty and and loveliness of character. After
perfection-free from rr.'-ages ,f graduating from the high school here
moths. Fly-Tox kills moths. ,.eg-. slie completed a teacher's course at
larvae. Spray thoroughly blankets. the Woman's College in Talhlahssee.
carpets, rugs, clothing, furs tnd el-or tlhe past two years she has been
woolens. Insist on Fly-Tox. Fly- connected with one of the city
Tox is the scientific insecticide d(t- schools in Jacksonville.
veloped at Mellon Instit-te of In- The bridegroom is a young man of
dustrial Research by .ex Fellowship. sterling qualities. Hlie is a graduate
Simple instructions on each bottle for of Vanderbilt University and was
killing ALL household insects. FHy- prominent in his fraternity there. lie
Tox is safe, stainless, fragrant, ure. i, connected with the Seaboard Air
Every bottle guaranteed. Lim' Railway Company at Jackson-
caught at the corners of the table ville.



Producers of

High Quality Bakery Products





School Days-

Vhe days efp/ay are nearly
ooer. Xj incentive to study,
that 6breeks the monotony
of the confinement the first
fe0w days, is a Wrist Waitc,
~oM or Pencil, some article
to eherish and he proud of
ft will help to overcome
theo trying rAors at theo e-
yiny of the term of

X. Srunwald

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