Group Title: Fernandina news (Fernandina, Fla. : 1891)
Title: Fernandina news
Full Citation
Permanent Link:
 Material Information
Title: Fernandina news
Uniform Title: Fernandina news
Fernandina news (Fernandina, Fla. 1891)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: H.P. Trimble
Place of Publication: Fernandina Beach, Fla.
Fernandina Fla
Publication Date: August 22, 1930
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: VID00053
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





Ferantiri N~~ ICeu~tj m. 35lags .



Volume 43-Number .A"




Fernandia. 1-TIii, *.\iiuy b19:1, itf-

(of Nzva;.t Cu 4 t li ,r iti.rja, met liii
day in rot'i~rIlr>-21.
Prv4-tf: o-i. w I Vi'tre, chir~w
luatiand (41111 it]i ~ -4i oncr' A.k~ii,

rntt inf;Ii in ii iliIN'. :mdii p-cltiaiflt'ett
ings 1,4-141 f 1:11,l h. zNl~gust 1:0'
Janti Am'urn I Sih and 1 : :n i~.
prei o % 4-.

fkir#' thf' iiwIv ~ fibe to(Irtin
iz.g cr., 1, 0 7ir 1!; r V onltli

toe ma~ke. aik III,.I. t-I -*-I'Iif t ))).'itt



igh and low tides predicted for
',,rt of Fernandina at the foot of
-to street for the week beginning
:, i, August 23rd and ending
August 29th 1930.
*urday, August 23rd-High 7:-
,., 8:00 p. min.; Low 1:36 a. m.,

I. m.
toiay, August
s:47 p. m.;
lay, August
,. :42 p. m.;

24th-High 8:28
Low 2:27 a. m.,

25th-High 9:18
Low 3:14 a. m.,

26th-High 10:-

in., 10:;1 p. in.; Low 4:00 a. m.,

1 m.
SV P,'k. tri iil'.il ,f thcli Inesday. August 27th-High
col.tred ,,I i,1 "*"lln:iinlinai, :i|l- a a. m., 11:17 p .m.; Low 4:43
peare'd 1..f r., i .- ti i ,, ,:,,-l with re- 5:13 p. mn.
iu-tI t1;,l t', :... I I ':, :iw.ey th.' rsdaiy, August 28th-High 11:-
und1 ,r'.r,, l.h ,*** ".,. r, 4,h.,o i. Low 5:28
u th lnt, I.I. 1 l 141 :00 It. i:.
look V I, i,., ,,lay, Aulgust 29th-High 0:05
TI :.t r I. ... i ri. I,. ito. i,,Ri 12:401 p. m .; Low 6:14 a. m.,
tration ,,s ak ,, of 'h (' ., ,t -. t h .
lianie; 01f I ,. ili ,, i. j r.,.-, i.rop i .-re are usually tw( high and
erlvy i,:ilii,, ... ... | .rr, l t.,', hlow tides each day. Tides fol-
. pl-'i ,..l in !,i. .. ,.. tf theft. tlie moon more closely than they
I', i .f .." ,.,, f,,r he. yar lie sun, and the lunar or tidal
i' ';i :;1 in* :1 .. ,..oo ,i, ,. liti ,11, ,d' nearly an hour longer than the
Oni r4. -,,tt .ii, i!,i: .,, ,,f ,,inl is- r day. This causes the tides to

sooner ,. I .il ., ,h., (|:t
in fut r.- in, i.ili f r t*.I-... .r:i!h
r'(e ... I -- --.-. --. I --II. -I .
by t e Ho el u '. s o v ofthe 114-
rue t from day to day, and a tide
Slih has occurred near the end of
, alendar day will be followed by
:i hle that may skip the next day and



Do you need

Glasses, a New Frame,

Broken Lense Replaced

A New Bow or other

| Optical Attention?

Jeweler PHONE 7 Dragglet



Notice is hereby given that I have
t'tis day appointed the following dis-
t cict registration officers to register
Electors for the general election to
Le held November 4th, A. D. 1930:
District No. 1, Fernandina-D. A.


No. 2,

Fernandina-D. P.

3, Chester-B. E.

No. 5, Yulee-J. A. Flood.
No. 6, Evergreen-Mrs. H.

L. Holland.
District No.
District No.
District No.
District No.
District No

7, Kings Ferry P. B.

8, Lessie-J. M. Hig-

9, Boulogne-P. C.

10, Hilliard-W. H.

. 11, Callahan-V. S.


August 19, 1930
Chlii.f 41f Police J. Frank Surrency
l' rii;lnilna, Fla.
I .9r C'hief:
\ ri-'luested I am sending you
I -1,-A.ith the receipt for two deer
'I% c.h auame to us yesterday through
y ,ir kindness and through the kind-
nlie of Thomas M. Linton, Justice
.t ti,- Peace, District One, Nassau

I i-it wish that you and the Jus-
ti,. 1.f til. Peace and other friends
1w, iiay have been responsible for
1:. igi this venison sent to us might
h., Lt-,,tn present this noon to have
, the- children and the workers at
"ir HlIme i enjoy it. I know that you
t- luI live felt repaid for your
kiui,-'. in sending them over. I
.k it t ay a word of real appre-
(i':i'. to you and the Justice of the
I'.- n. arid particularly to those who
.-,t i.i. l enough to bring the deer

I ',i 1 l. i.I ...: 11 r in the early morning of the St. Jonn. \\.. are mighty proud of the won-
the C('.rk u: ,t.,,,i .,t t' nIotif.* tLrl day. Thus on certain days only District No. 12, Kent-D. W. Con- triftl interest that there is in our
the' (iit.,, 1,li,.* i" l .hi :i single high or a single low tide oc- nor. vri apparently everywhere in Fer-
Tlhe fol.oin. itit u,,,Ilh|.y re.lipot 4 ,ir:. In such cases it will be noted District No. 13, Verdie-J. I. h,,iiilna. There is no community in
were fil,.d with tIl., I:ard: lhAt vacancies occur in the tide Cross. t,,..ltate which has done as much for
11..I .i,,l t.ltt,..I. 4c,,i,.tly Roa' ttle. District No. 14, Brandy Branch- .
i'h. ".1). 4, unit MORE LA. C. Hunt. th -.. -onsidering the population.
Superintend unt Thiis afternoon through the kind-
r. T. n. MORE LIQUOR CAPTURED The registration books open in the ii- of Dr. Bunker we are sending a
IDr. i. I various county precincts on the first! ,, de: of 2 h children to the Legion
pgw.Si, ,.0. '4tei Steds Co st G(us"boat monday in September, A. D. 1930!0 &,- e at the Beach for a week, and
tCourimty *t .tintgt, r.-p.r. wt- r.Eau e 4 r smn speart t aid loe, the enth at the Bach for a week, and 4 tir they come back a ounch of bty''
Cost. "5 fAtong eiar St. Augustine last AD. 1930, and will be open on Tues- will g over. This isac another in-
.1ite I,41 ilt.1 r,.,,t ,r ,,< and Suday morning days and Thursdays of each week wdation orf the way the peanthie f
Ct I ts. Tiie boat had a load of intoxicat- from nine o'clock a. m., until noon diration of the way the people of
.lu Wtice (C.11n I r,... -Ii tt Fines ,n liquors amniouiting to approxi- and from one o'clock p. m., until
.ini ',t.. iatiely 250 bags. The liquor was seven o'clock p. m.; and all persons tfrest in our great work. Thanking
shitiil"r'- ni ,:i.' r, i,, It Ir,.ght here and unloaded about 4 who have not registered on the pri- al f you again, I a t.
(' I'. I:nlt hali .i-r. I: ..I..ii'.iltlmiian. ii., Sundayi afternoon. T'lie seiz- mary or general election books will ery sincerely yoiur.
C. .,, lep.r.i. I: i I' ,tiIli:t1n.. 11, w'as stlrl'eI in the local govern- be required to do so if they vote at Marcus lFagg
<'le.rk'- -.u rt ,f I t.. .l, inlitions. i. lit house ,nd given into thle cus- the general election November 4th, State Superaitendent
TL,. t', I .i,. i' ,- f- rt'eipts t.,lyv of C ,u-MIu Officer, A. W. Jack- A. D. 1930. All persons who register-
a;indl '.I(iixiiit ti ,i n .tli end- s.n. ed when the primary books were open IN LOVING MEMORYOFNANDEZ
i,i j ::.ii, t19 :l i,. filh.d with in the spring of this year will not be MRS. HATTIE HERNANDEZ
the, i:t-arl: DROWNED MAN FOUiND required to register for the Novem- -
It,.- ud l.,li,,n.. .14ie of the BY LOCAL FISHERMAN ber election as their names will be eur dear one has gone to her place
I'e,:tu,,. transferred to the general election of rest.
-: II,,. ,,1..,,,..- i. >: :iu Coun- .11r. Heiir l,'Frreira, local fisher- books. I4;d called her aid olxt, she is lluli-
while Ii nearCumberlabered %ithi the blvet.
1" '.,'. ,. hii, whie ,ng n Cuear Cunberland ANNIE B. PREWITT patient, use llisi and loving in
Ii. rui,, N aln County l .h- Sund 1 aw a bulk just above Supervisor of Registration of Nas- her life
\1 .1'- ... t.Il i :' r m ark and upnln close sau county, Florida. .,.ssening the cares, in this worldd ,,f
i .1. 'I t t.,ii. Stk. i'iion i i a' that n. t was the Fernandina, Fla., August 20th, A. strife
ii :i. I \ .t Illii. ,li.' St-kes I,.!. Cf a t.* eman. He reported it D. 1930. 22-29. E cry day a kind word. every day a
i :i :ri I l.* ( -rk t ~ Cih iputy Sheriff, D. B.little cheer,
SI I:;:i I:; ", :. h: th, ,t ho immediatelys- SOME WILL OPEN SEPT. IST A hand pressed there, and ont press-
fint 1.1 -.-. i- i that tint i .(oti. ,,l authorities who took-- d re
SIof ed here.
itt.* Illn h "tkq" :iart in + :iro "Of If ,1,, y. .
AtAl 11 I _1_ I-L ir ht. Hers no

the! '- M.dilerir.uii;, ,' i i ,,1t II t':ladica l'b. bod, i: not been identified.

1 NNi \ -rk.
i llll : pi 1 ni t :t
lt in, ir *,* lil, .I N '' were
i rd, ir' l lap: l.
Tl'hrre l.e'imig o i it f li'ie r -,--inless to
Itt .i I t ,. t l' i 1... trl n I.t i rned .


i'\\, tll .'. ', n llIlr :i '- ." the lle :ige
.f i\ t, i .. r' T es-
day'. \t* 'in' : I I'- if two
1 at rull, I'r'tll, lit' I:. :I, '" tli d a
\v k iat tl 1 1 'ii:.. I :,: the
p i, -It of i l l iiin i. : .: 11 A ux-

, l 'ln.

roa ,t by 1 ti I:ti: inai s
('11 ",.11 t icl l I cl! 1 | 1 IIIr of

their arrival. -A I ,,'d very
itmuu. .
A yonl. \\i-hi rtin one
or more i f htI-... ,:,n in their
homes may ',:ll 11 ni .,- I-.\ ip-lrmis-

,.ion ofl tile nmatrl li- 'n- i ;r''e.


Mrs. l:hrri- .M:>,'i., i t announ-
ces the re- otIl1,,:.' her vocal
.-tudio on .iMon ..l i-. <, :.niltc.r 8th,
19:30 for tht- .,- :,.:;i


Dance S:,tur.fl.,v i- ., till 1 2
p. m t. a:t B a'.h ( .n N Music. by
S.-.i ..--- i .. ..

,.. RIt.. Ilrnilton, now at the
Il.irilon II. :, I ad, will give an ad-
d,c ..>. Hn ti -t..- Land, at the Sun-
,uhy ,nirm ,i ice of the First
pr.uytell 'i ),i.rch. Mr. Hamilton
lh a, nt ,. time in Palestine
-i'c. his li ,.it to Fernandina.
W --- _..

M1r. Alber 1 Simon, proprietor
of 'Sfnll] io.'inirant, has installed
t ,. r -' m in his place of
i,.!- r 'et' M"...r. Simon takes
gr:!t Pl ur,. ,s-uring his guests
thi' tille il it- a cool place to

The "ng ', Brotherhood of
the f'ir~t Ba'' Church, will hold
.,,, T til -,0ol house in Nas-
.auville S, .'y afternoon, next,
3t ;i: l ock.
Tearm ptai will he Mr. S. H.
Sesrin ald -'peakers will be Mr.
W. Jy :i..i Judge Herbert V.
Fpar" |


I ()I. *

snlg -,Id about being
e r:, ',f the deep, but
ed r., about being
the r h places in the

All public schools except reran- A nrisuan lite .ou r"91.L....
dina and Yulee will open on Septem- hidden light,
ber 1st while the two mentioned above; lut light burning day by day,
will not open until September 15th", H,'ckoning us ever on our way.
said Supt. 0. T. Weaver, Thursday. T,, our home above-and (eod.
Blanche Webb Purvis,
LITERARY MEETING New York City, August 17, 1930.
Instead of blaming the state legis-
The Woman's Missionary Societyi latures for passing 10,000 to 15,000
of the Memorial Methodist Church', ew laws each year, they should be
will have a Literary Meeting at the, riven credit for dropping a hundred
Church on Monday August, 25th at ,,r two thousand of them in the

four o'clock in the afternoon.

Swaste basket.





* 4





0-. --0


6 -- -- O
A very interest in.L :tal ienthu.iastic
meeting was hadl ty thl. Rotary I lub
last WVedieseifity \tii .1 \,.Iv gui a, 1it-
tendance. Plresidetin l lymlund V.
Nolan called ul,,n 1,\. larri- Mal-
linckrodt for the Ini\qor:ttion.
After a sullilitu2t i' p,t-t ;tlid the
regular routine ofu tl.!-iiu -s \.ia dis-
posed of PI'rt-deiitcit .Nol called til
Fritz llobtin to trili ril e his guet'sts
who were Dr. Krugir i1and 1.\v. Kru-
ger both of whlioina lr.' occuiL ti\ni the
Lewis Chadwick ,',tt.g,. at ,'i'i:ti -
dina Beach. Bolth It gent -lri nt.iigave
short talks whi h t ilt u li, ajppre iat-
ed very niuch.
Mr. Noble A. Hlarde<'" had as his
guest, Mr. W. T. \\inder, of Chicago,
Ill., and presented himi t tin' club.
Air. Winder addressed their chll brief-
ly and was weil accepted.
MAir. Jamies M. Baker was present
as the guest .f his hbr,,the.r. Judge
Hlinton J. Baker. Mr. li:ker i- Presi-
dent of the l'alatka National Bank
and is a member of the Rotary Club
there, and is spending his vacation in
Fernandina. Judge Baketr introduced
him to the Club and Mr. Baker in
acknowledging his introduction said
that he was glad to niett with the
Fernandina R-,tarians and et'-cially
to find himself amongst his old friends
again and expressed hi- appreciation

at being here.
Rev. Harris Mallinckri.dt, wit
been away for the past few weeks
the Mountains of Kentucky return
here Monday and was glad to ag
be with the boys. Rev. Mallinckr
spoke interestingly of the wonder
state of Kentucky relating experi
ces gained during his encanipi
with the 138th Field Infantry, of
Kentucky National Guard at Ca


tenibt'r 15th antd bld, f-a ~ir t,,
far, thlt best t&'rit that ha-
inl the histoit'of ilt- i s ~
gill with the schotetl -Ill%-III
g'~st .stair fa ti'l im~that 'Ii
hadl and tlt-i' P-oarliI Tti
Chocosing tilt-III has I:K4.,n I..,.1
vare to setlecit t ho-c x~ t I i!i
bv:t re'ftre'ncers:i> itto i\pt
The namnes of the t'a,hIi,
what thvy will tvach Uifi

Il. Va. Brunk.ti.krt.',.I

Mjist I t I rutliv I I'.iii I I
Ailsr. J.Cl .d e iiittIIl'~. .11. e .'
Cais. nglish andM. Well- ,.~

Mi- Nlibtirt-d Pike, if Thutu~.; 1

1r limi, i 1.. Jeihiii-seuii.St. ii
I ,a.. *xu-t-iet
Grammar School

W111t11Ii4. billt'.'

It ,' iirth tIr.ide.
ful .1 V'irgini: ('ario, Flerni.e'i.
ten- hirid ;iraide.
lent Mi-- Th'imla Hlini,ii. f \\ il
til Sclid (rale.
lMi .. (Clra MI. (;r:illiaiI. I'I
."S;:t. Primary IlDept.
-- -_ .-..


All pupils who wth. to stud. 1\ (in Tuesday a'ftt-r1mest A.-' ii I
pression during the following 12th. a few ninuit'- :iTr ,. I,,i
term will please enroll with i.: .1i.. I ..-...... i .1 ... \, ,

early as possible in order to :m, ,i.
their schedule. Studio will be i:. 'l.
High School Building. Mrs. ll;, 1i
Johnson, instructor.


On July 18th 11930 the Deal!, XL-v, I
again visited our city, claiin..: -.i

beloved sister and class mania
liattie llernandez.
Therefore Ibe it resolved :
the members of the Womai.
Class of the Baptist Churcl
deplore her going, realizing
cy has been made in our raii
will be hard to fill. But \w.
bow submission to the wil!
Heavenly Father who d.
things well.
And be it further resol.
copy of these resolutions I.
the family, one to the local i
publication, and one spread
pages of our class book.
Mrs. IH. H. Haddock, i
Mrs. Lloyd Jones, Pr,
Mrs. Tyler Miller, Set'


The Sisters of St. Jo-
deeply grateful to all the gi,'
of Fernandina who :,;) kinl:
to their assistance, and |
sympathy and service duriiF
days of the death and burnai
beloved Mother Antonia.


The General Election t
Commissioner for a term
years was held on August 1i':
Mr. W. T. Haile was the on,
fled candidate and receive.:
seven of the thirty-eight v-
were cast. Mr. D. A. Partin -
the other one.


On Sunday next, August
children from the Baptist i;
Jacksonville, will have char;
eleven o'clock service at "
Bantipt isnhC h ',rc ..... -.:t ..

passed ip act- fully ilit, ti l I., n .
S li her Make-r, surr"luniieldl, \ I. r ,.
.A ,kers wilo knelt :it hr lr iia I.- .
I ,. I 'li llit ii t li< ut-ifit l lii .. :
',,r the dying.
Mothier Antonia \%.i- li.rn ti1 i .
.'1nne1t, Fran;ill' 1 f-I 1.ite-r I, 1 I. I. ;
i> her s7th year. A\flt r a: inl i
p#|I it % illi lih r 1 par, -i r, i-,li ,i 0,i r "

ltI '-l ,s- tv in:u i I iit m. -flu- eletutl-tI uuI

lit, it :i till- i%-liiI\ 'IN V lii41- I' .I I -

f i ~tI lit' I- rd:e l 'il'tit iiM :I:.t-
She' at-rive-ti ll StI. Auitii tin.i' I
v-'-:r I' wi,~ett ah o ihiilu -I 'f I -i- pi.

- vu totjlf St. .141l- 4i -111k'illF tf1- I., 1
tf F rain-t, Nl'tu
14 -lV 4 j; illrf .'e- g1J tl.i-, t It

.i vi',l i Vi t- ItII l',,iuhV il, :L II
S -.:Irc4''ly seto it d slate t l ii ;. t.
t. i tiin l t i-r' i, Ii ian tr i :vs,., 1 .1
,.n1 va ri" ll [ti llic li 1,:ililt Ill-.'. i
.-:. l hiinf. Thii v x'. |it I iti lai r i- n Il -
.v th'-rn on ,l tii- ulin- .a- t t- i'i,
lii,I tlnn oif irtetiri ll ac I l... I 'l' .
,- ':itt<-.
,the.r Antonl, i:t wa- it.\, r ip.
r i r riu hion wa. :%l\a b ,r. i
' ,. Iill. k -" ip hter tinget r- t iit -'y .n. .

P: !,, i r e m i u, Su!n. That raging ep'idii,'- of -i
-'-r that came to \vriou- i.'
Si i' ridai iii the' year I'x77. w.:i- fr l. '
'., F,-r-n;il dina. that -;aii'--d n- t, t
,i.iraiitr int-d froe m theI re.-t -,i t i:' flor a pe'rilod of 'even 1in-i I
.<. .m#.ething horrible' to, g, t r-r. -
i!;i: h fles< write about. Ttite- h: r- ,
l,,tbher Celena who .st<,od at hl-r i"
it h her faithful sisters, goinr : ,. *-
l,ij-e to house, regardless of r'-. -.
,r-nig and trying to g xe t Ihop,. *> .'
S ric'ke-n with yellow f\<-tr anwl ,i.-d!
Iti ?, o hours time sihe was I.,li it, .t
.....le box arid placed in her tr :L','.
.r .r-nd l M ,oth6-r Aiitliit atrri ,i ',,
S.-. upL hi-r work anid tift\ 'hir.
-.;ar >f her life were aA.tina without anty rest. .ex t. t,.r
S",Vatge acro-s the oc-an nr,'o. ;.il
..- to visit he-r r, lative- It F, i t-
'I ,L.. r A nt.vria xi:t a- WO Ui i!" rl I !

W00000666466000", # 4 't

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-- -JL





PM Tams

ra a w .


By Caleb Johnsou

International Sunday Sclool LessoaS

-pecially at a critical time of
I.. f lie abides faithful and has un-
iiiatid power of assistance. Friend-
.-'.i) with Jesus, even as with others,
A ;i iro',ss of development and the
re, 1'1ar is worth for more than all
t1ie expenditures involved.

\V ry few stores fail because they
:,lvertise too much, but very many
i il because they did not do so
e iough.

I'Pople who discuss serious sub-
it- thley should be careful not to use
S,.-nl of more than one syllable.

It is claimed the modern bride is
I. Ilpless if she loses her can-opener.
i ut anyway she can open the cans
\'ith an axe.

There is said to be a shortage of

for August 24



I Samuel 18:1-4; 20:14-17, 42;
II Samuel 1:25-27

Rev. Samuel D. Price, D. D.
great t stories are recorded in the
Bille and the record of the frienship
that existed between David and Jona-
than is in that class. The indicated
.-%ripture references give only some
,.i the high points. For the very inter-
4:.ting details read from chapter 18
through the first chapter II Samuel.
Young people, with their richideal-
i-nm. will particularly enjoy this ac-
qpujaintance with two men who were
rivals for the throne in Isreal. Those
who delight in hero worship, and
that is a featude with youth, will find
it hard to decide, which was the
:re.ater-D)avid or Jonathan. The
i.arrative begins when David was
brought to Saul after the young man
had :lain the gaint, Goliath of Gath,
inl single combat. Jonathan took in
every word and sees far more in the
victo,,r than just one who was able
to sling a stone straight to the mark.
lHe discerns the likeable qualities
lhich aire characteristics to admire.
Il.,lht then hearts went out to each
othe-r. It is interesting to note how,
j.-it as young people trade clothes to-
diy, Jonathan supplied garments for
I i.xid even to a sword. David left
hn,,oe that morning merely to carry
a lihnili basket to his brothers in the
(amip li ut ended the day as a member
,.f ii.<, court of King Saul.
St idvy all you can about the essen-
tiul im;ulities in true friendships.
Go',iault in your local library "Friend-
ship le Master Passion" by Henry
i' v Trumbull. You are in the way
,f fiindinmg that friendship's unselfish-
ne- Friendship is ever eager to give
,imher than to get. Even a throne
wx. of less consequence to Jonathan
than tio lose his beloved friend David.
Whenii Saul was ready to kill his own
.-on Jonathan as well as David, in the
nmal-t of his moods of melancholy,
bond of affection held sublimely
.fe is personally risked to let
iw that there is no possibli-
ting any reconciliation
ng .A lad -with a quiver
Iarrow" unwittingly becomes the
lie:arr of that message. After the
11oy is dismissed David and Jonathan
in. -t for the last time, as David comes
1,oth front his place of hiding. Then
it lre is one of the dearest expres-
.i.a,. of friendship that can be in literature. They renew their
pl, of fealty. They will separate
piiirhaps forever, but this fact will
not change their regard for each
itlit r in any respect. David extends
thite covenant to include the off-
|priniar of Jonathan. It is delightful
,,I nte lhow he keeps his word in the
S.. of Ionathan's son, Mephibosheth
o, i'a lame in his feet. In II Sam-
lt ': :l-10 is told how the son of the
it l... (1 friend "eat bread always at
1 i- table."'
%\ lin word of the death of Jona-
.ii iln battle with the Philistines is
ti..,ght to David the tenderest ex-
,.r, ions are recorded in the "Song
., hl.* Bow," II Samuel 1:19-27.
i, .e, loves have indited great poems,
h i, .,; "In Memoriam" by Tennyson
in i, ignition of his friend Arthur
li, .r.\ Ihallam.
I it. cultivation of deep, abiding
.rsi-inal friendships is a life work for
..11 -f u'. Some of our richest bless-
ir,.- inihere in just such fri'ndshipi.
I n* nd, understand us and help us
il.eir constructive criticism as well
Si,. their kindly comments. A
'1 ini i- eager to aid to the extent
b; ,dildity. The Best Friend of all
t .ltivate is Jesus, so human, un-
I,., -',nin.g, eager and able to help;
, t:i thfful companion asid one who
i,.',< r i\ves up. Others may fail us

only by adults.
To apply use a soft brush with
which the backs of the books are
brushed. Do not use on other cloth
binding. Leather would be ruined by
This mixture may also be used to
advantages in controlling ants and
roaches in the kitchen by applynig to
shelves and one the legs of tables
and around the base of cabinets.
pompous Manager: Jones, can you
tell nie why all the clerks call me
Clerk: Well, sir, they say you are
easily irritated and nobody knows
what use you are.

-"Here comes Mrs. Gabbins. I
think 1'll tell the maid to tell her I'mI
--Won't the still, small voice of
conscience reproach you"


American motion pictures go into
vjer( corner of the world. It is in-
cre:i--iagly difficult for picture pro-
ducer- to make films which will not
give otrense somewhere. National
pride is hurt when the people of any
race or country are depicted in
characters which are offensive. The
British public protested against
'Broken Blossoms," in which En-
glish people were shown in a deroga-
tory light. "Street Angel" has been
heid by Mussolini's government to
t ote.iisive to Italians. The French
think they were insulted in "Beau
Geote." Russians say that Volga
Boatni.aln" misrepresents the Russian
people. There were riots in China
over the "Thief of Bagdad" and
'Welcome Danger" in which the vil-
lians were Chinese.
It seemss to be true that the only
people who can be portrayed on the
;creen in vicious or criminal char-
icter' arc Americans, if the movies
are to escape censure somewhere or
either. But in that case, what of the
impression of America and the Am-
ericans which they convey to the peo-
ple of other countries?
Recently a film was shown in
France in which a Marine in Nicara-
gua is made to say that he and his
comrades are there to protect the in-
terests of big business. Numerous
protests against this film were made
to the authorities at Washington, who
replied that they were powerless to
stop its presentation. Doubtless it
will be shown everywhere, including
Latin-America, where the people just
now have especially tender corns and
look upon almost anything the United
States does as an effort to tread on
No intelligent American believes
that we have any imperialistic de-
sires toward South America, but our
neighbors down there do believe that
we have, and anything, however tri-
val, which tends to foster that belief,
is a stupid blunder, if nothing worse.
If people everywhere were govern-
ed by reason and thought logically
they would understand that the
screen presents fiction, not fact. But
the vast majority of screen audien-
-es, including our own. do not Mason.
They are governed by their emotions
and beliefs, and they believe that
what they see at the movies, if not
literally true, is at least a true repre-
sentation of the life and classes of
people which it portrays. And that is,
after all, the most serious charge
against the motion picture. Its capa-
city for impairing the morals of the
young is trival compared with its
capacity for implanting beliefs about
life and people which are seldom
more than half true and frequently
totally false.



Roaches and silver fish are ancient
enemies of books. Year after year
the deadly destruction goes on and
in hot climates particularly, hun-
dreds of books are marred or com-
pletely ruined.
The .starch of the cloth binding is
the attractive ingredient on which
roaches and silver fish feed.
The librarian of the Experiment
Station library protects her books in
this manner. Obtain ready prepared
white shellac and dilute three parts
if shellac with one of wood alcohol.
The shellac without the alcohol is too
thick and will make the binding brit-
If prevention of mold is desired at
the samie time, one 5 grain tablet of
bichlortle of mercury may be added
to one pint of the dilute shellac.
The mixture is poisonous and should
be kept in a safe place and handled

Eastern Missouri and Arkansas, West-
ern Tennessee and Mississippi ani
Eastern Louisiana. The area is iii
creasing and a situation almost
as serious now exists in Oklahoma.
Eastern Texas, Kansas, Iowa and
Nebraska and the remaining State-
in which the drouth first assumed
grave proportions. Virginia, Mary
land, Delaware, North Carolina and
Alabama face a serious situation.
as do the States on the eastern slopes
of the Rockies. Minnesota, Wisconsin.
New England, New York and the
Pacific Coast States are the only sec-
tions in which conditions described
as seminormal still exist. A prenome-
non is the case of Florida and Geor-
gia. Neither has been seriously af-
The grain crops with the exception
of corn, have escaped the heat. Those
crops were ready for the harvest be-
fore the drouth became serious. The
major damage affects corn, cotton,
i fruits hay and live stock. That ruin
is facing vast numbers of farmers is

* The Great Drought of 1930 will go
down in history as one of the most
serious calamities which ever befell
the United States.
As this is written, there has been
no rainfall, or none of consequence,
in an area which covers nearly one-
third of the United States, for weeks.
There was less than half the normal
rainfall for months before that.
Last Winter was a dry one. Indeed,
since December the greater part of
the United States has received less
than half of its normal quoto of rain.
It makes little difference in sonie
important regions whether rain comes
now or not. The damage has been
Dr. Marvin, Chief of the U. S.
Weather Bureau, says:
Never before has a drouth assumed
such serious proportions as to stir
the whole nation to relief efforts.
In regions where pastures have
been burned up, water sources have
gone dry and crops have failed ut-
terly, the Red Cross is beginning
active relief work. President Hoovvr
and the Farm Board have authorized
the extension of Government credit
to farmers in the stricken regions on
the most liberal terms. The Inter-
;tate Commerce Commission has
authorized reduced freight rates on
ivestock and cattle feed. The Pre-i-
.ient has appointed a relief commis-
sion which will do what can humanly
be done to alleviate distress, for in
iome parts of the Mississippi Vall-ey
farmer people are actually on the
rerge of starvation because of the
loss of all their crops and their live-
stock because of the dry weather.
The year 1930 will be known, as
mne Washington correspondent put,
it, as "the year when the Kentucky
Blue Grass turned white."
Nobody is able yet to estimate the
total loss to agriculture in dollars.
but it will run into the hundreds of
millions. The corn crop is so seroius-
ly damaged that in that one commod-
ity alone the loss may run to a half
a billion.
Nobody knows precisely what
caused the drouth. It is due, of course,
to lack of rainfall, but why didn't the
rain fall normally in the stricken sec-
tions, not only this Summer but last
Winter and Spring? The Weather
Bureau sharps can't answer that ques-
tion. They can only point to the
record of what happened.
Added to the lack of rain, or be-
cause of it, extremely high tempera- i.av boon experienced all Mau-
mer in the country east of the Rocky
Daytime temperatures especially
were exceedingly high, with 100 dt-
grees or higher reported from set-
tions east of the Rocky Mountain-
)n every day of the month from tht
Ith to its close. The daily maximum
average rom 94 to 98 degrees in
the central and northern portions of
Alamaba and Mississippi, Northern
Louisiana, Western Tennessee, the
lower Ohio Valley, Arkansas, Okla-
homa and Texas. The highest tem-
peratures occurred the last few days
,f the -month, when a number of
stations from Arkansas northward
reported 106 to 108 degrees.
Everywhere rivers, creeks andi
brooks are dried up or running ex-
tremely low. There is a scarcity i-f
water for livestock and domestic
uses. In the worst affected zone-
eattle are dying for lack of water
mnd pasturage. In others the stock
men, anticipating what may be ahead
are selling their herds at sacrifice.
in large sectors of the Eastern or-
:hard belts, the fruit is burned to a
crisp and useless for any purpose
Hay and other pasturage crops are
affected, and corn has suffered mark
ed deterioration. The damage inv!-
yes every state in which the raising
,,f grain is a principal industry.
The part of the country hit hardest
is the Mississippi Valley. This are:,
comprises Western West Virginia
Southern Ohio, Indiana and Illinni,.

"Geo.rge Wa-hington was known in
his day as the 'lDefender of the Moth-
ers' and "The Protector of the Daugh
ter-'. It is hitting. therefore, that the
women iof our country take a majoi
part in the coining national celebra-
tion. Their part will be a crusade foi
higher ideal- of citizenship and tc
create a keen appreciation of Georg(
Wa of the American people. Their pai
ticipation in this feature of the pr<
gram of women's activities will be
fine. patriotic service, of distini
rv*we t% their country as well as 1
:1ll persons within the scope of the
The programs appear in pamphl
form with a list of authorities for re
"rence for each program. The ran
Af subjects covers the life story
George Washington as indicated
the following titles, They are "Geox
Washington and His Family Relati<
ships", "Homes of George Washih
ton," "George Washington's You
and Manhood," "George Washingt
the Man of Sentiment," "Geoi
Washington the Man of Actiot
'The Social Life of George Washih
ton," "The Mother of George Wai
ington," "George Washington 1
Soldier," "George Washington 1
President," "George Washington 1
Builder of the Nation," "Geol
Washington the Leader of Mel
'George Washington the Christia:
Mrs. Sherman states that the p
grams are now being delivered to


f'HILDREN will fret, often for no
.,- apparent reason. But there's alw
astorial As harmless as the recipe
n the wrapper; mild and bland as it
astes. But its gentle action soothe a.
youngster more surely than a moui
powerful medicine.
That's the beauty of th is.p
hildren's remedyl It may be w fls
tiniest infant--,i often as thee u
need. In cases of colic, diarrhea ot
similar disturbance, it is invaluable.
\coated tongue calls for ust a few drop
to ward off constipation; as does my
questionn of bad breath. Whaeva
-hdren don't eat well, don't rt w
Dt have any little apeet- pae
Vegetable prepuatloM k waft
lhats needed.

-AME "D Bh

Friday, August 22, 1930

-"What did you pay for your
IatU -'Six months."
miWe Husband: How does a woman look
asthbenf she's startled?
C. His Wife: Give me $25 and tih.,i

The gum chewing stenogrtpl,.,.
5' ire criticized, but anyway i.
t SA hewing gum th,.y aren't issuing ai..

locs al u of nat
of wasma 4
to" nbove *to
dreausito thieG

ton Buidldin,


ranchmen are said already to be feed-
ing the hay usually reserved for
Winter feed. While the early forage
crops were abundant they can only
go Fs far toward supplementing the
lack of pasturage.
X\,th packers' storage plants said
to be plutted with beef, and cattle
prit s lower than they have been for
some years, the market is in no con-
din to -tand.l heavy runs--shipped
because of the inability to feed them
on the farm or ranch.
With swine it is different. Pigs
mature quickly and the feeder can
adjust his crop to his feed supply.
Advancing prices will bring some
compensation for the loses caused
by nature, but the experience of the
Corn Belt has been that no rise in
prices can quite compensate for the
loss of a crop.

&ffa Carlo cService at all hours

I specdale in all good

things to eat

*4$40 Maa1 Tirkett for S$5.O0


r D. SIMON, Propriet


toLU mmm

Inmure the success of

Insure the success of
your future with a




The Masey Business College is the
largest, eoij modernly equipped,
bed organized, and the longest es-
tablished business school in Florida.
Why attend af inferior business
school when you can attend a first-
class school for the same money? Do
not be deceived by golden promises.
You will regret it in after years.
We shall be ad to send you litera-
ture and information regarding our
course *

Maain iMonroe Streets

- i im_ n -

pHCSE No. 50





qfic. First Wass Building





Gainesville, i. grammatical conivel s:tion.
Gainewvi4le, Fla.Th i '
turn its attentio Mre ore Our susr rtm t
ivestock farming if it r :tillif sr,-," .. -., t
L. R. Reed, editor o tpre "
Agricuturs, Na ao ut
dairymen gathered t o l
here. He has oblub td s f
that have given ivd sect V 6 6
tention are more esto j'r '
bettentir homn areas anored rs hRelieves a Headacht or Neut.., i.:
better homes ,and wer ts. 0 minutes, checks a Cold tf h.,t
Every town and ci: warkt:lay, and checks M.l.'a in thr d.ra
for dairy products 3i reol6 ls n T lt
ere.s or cheese factor ;r i,66 also in Tablets
elaborate, and may b p in
community as soon as er WAR INis NOTICEi
together with a few hu rw
larly milked cjw~ re
Dairying oipera One h
ways. e way to have o rt ilit r
of the land, he wanted .a fo eit destroyingasnd u. ...

economical feed l s to r not t ra actiau. thekil.jof

i tSimon's CamoM"eeo
time toquit the busine, o i 'ATS, MiCE, COCKROACHES,

Pbel 10
Rather it i the tie to heWATR AD LAD CRA
and produce larger anoonday h STEluNS' ELECTRIC PASTE
feed. The y tohave oo c daily beeorecized by u

economical feed s to rais i at o-50c-verywhere

Simon's Caf e

Phone 10

314 Ceater Street

A noonday lunch will be

served day for



I'ian- of the united States George
Wa-hingto"n Bientennial Commis-
sion ftr the Celebration of the Two
Hundredth Anniversary of the Birth
jf teorge Washington in 1932 pro-
vide for the active participation of
wv oeh' or:aimzations throughout
the country. ndler the direction of
Mthrs. .iI.ln lhckii-on Sherman, a mem-
ber iof thi 'i Commiisiion, this feature
uf the Cele.brationii is progressing
with a .-h:,irp impetus. Complete pro-
grain, depicting the life, character
nd a, hivei-nwilt of George Wash-
intgt,.i ih:axe been prepared for use
Juringit 1:!1 and 1132. Papers on the
forty ,alsect- li-ted in the programs
,ire in i '.'1ru iti., educational and in-
tere-ti'. 'Th4 u-i, ot the programs
by wonien' s ertanizaTiaons is counted
upin to arou-e the proper sense of
gratitude to the founder of the Re-
public, that the memory of Geoige
Wa.aiiigton and a true impression ef
hi- inpirati n and service m-y live
forever imi tLe hearts and minds of
the p ,pie.
Regarding t he participation of
women ini the Celebration, Mrs.
Sherinial sayvs:

qw4w& a Awmmql-o lb a %F a qw%.p %0' -

1 4 -

PINLI j RF! .I. fI *VI N1Of
A]I All A N. 1f I,% I I R.;T
1,'!I 'P!-) lHIGHHEN

4 l4j44 14 I *''i birds III

1ifir 4 H 'i I l 5 healthiV
I ~'ii42i!.44. 4.4.1 'I *' t o I t kilv'c

Ulm. I. i 'Pr i. 1 SIJl ervi s(
..' 11C 1 L 1,lit
I I ';.i I : .I All ,, FIi d.;o andg'

I: I;. I l '' h -.11. i5and ts.

,I .1 u. I* it.ft '..r ol av. ud

a kln, 1, 40 vgthg ti rdal


lain s 1. j. 14 1 4-'g iXi

C~ti ~IIFS aI K tFRE
KNA'?P4T,% dFArMeR-

*. 44.I4,'

i: rd to kill,
,4 Iw in its
Sa*nd 4il one on
.. I '. W iile on
,,l 1- 1 day
; I ,,,l I July 1 ;
: : -tarving

'. ,; ,." ,. tick
,..' ,,' ,,' i lorida

. I 1 1 .

I 41
* 'I .414
4.41 14 4
4 :1.14.
4,444444 1.4 442 *.1

4.4.44 1.4 III.

in. the
.'.. lie

. ,i :.-trly

-.1 thfast
.. ,.. free
4: .rv cattle
'. ;fested


.'.* .. I. I ;, .1 : :(o0 ib s.

> 1, 1.4 14 0I ''

V 'i 4I 4 1

i11 .1411I .11 4:L!4

tvr I-vk.o

jwut thettilt*541. 4

,, making
.., didn't
S "r inner.
S.. rmniers'
iI making
I .. The
lit Aus-
!'nI con-
\ inter
.iug and

A* in l win
-' :across

.4,.. I about

pea, land.
lit, Said tlhat I V j ,d that
iiitr.4gt'n V%\;i- 14. ,- I l~iet for
corn. and t:t :. 't 1-144r crops

94-11-OiiIlii' f"an1I' It4I ~that
fertilut' i'-'t fcorn
%%a, 2. r11 i 4 4 4 'Iiiii4t. lS
sciurce and a44IC-24.,. ,*tim win-
ter peas.



Page Three

Friday, August 22, 1930-'_______


I if *4 '- t id I '. Ij'. used cr 4'" .

1-Ii :14''' er sa ted- L. !
l.41.Ji hi i%%,4.4.ik o. (r41.

jA ~e ,:,. I ~ 1 piiifued c,-.

~..4I 114 .4'~i '.A*,, i n 4 I' i* h41it,
I''; if ( fit -i4*.1 4't Of q Iii.-- 1
j~~~~l ~~ie uc Al 44I 1: h'*:4 l ilii4
p. --i. I',Ile Si d, I
t I* I'4~'''~ 5 'lit III- i :vealij. d

it4 I,*l :1p ie t

Chesterfield offers richness, aroma, satisfying
BETTER TASTE-that's the answer; and
that's what smokers get in Chesterfield in full-
est measure-the flavor and aroma of mellow
tobaccos, exactly blended and cross-blended.
Better taste, and milder tou!

*GIM gAo, LWT &Myms To&Acw Co.


;j;nes I FlHa.-Florida poultry-
,n rtei d d 14,000,000 from their
p.,ul'ry am during 1929, F. W.
Ri-'r. 3t, Marketing Bureau,
st;tetd he (luring Farmers' Week.
A) out '", "1'1" of this money came
froife, !' ",1 I5.000,000 from poul-
try n:t- t
IjItellinf t the progress of the in-
dustry he id that from 1920 to
19o- tie t hr of chickens in the
statd rr asked 66 percent. Co-
oi.ra.i: i r -tiuig in the state has
also 0dei pi progress. By the
cl<,-' 19 'vtn poultry coopera-
tie 11 ldi. almost $1,000,000
wt.rth "f try and eggs.
W" ^ ','*re close to 450,-
000l.0 ch 1 1.N the farms of this
a a c't operative organi-
7iZ ha l a o. .o,000 cases of
CZ' la "',>0 pounds of poul-
trv 'i:ln o0000.
in this trv we consume 207
r n '.,'ie in Canada 337
Sare AnU a y believe that
wi' a bet qu'."tv eggs and a bet-
ter 1i3age-1 r 1 ,'umners would eat
,re e sa,,.
S July t : here were over
JI .(lO1.00 s f eggs in storage,
t he Ts:-.j a increase of 2,600,-
e 0<(0 t- lat year, and 1,260,-
000 ver ast five year average.
t At t p tlrne 30 plants are
r ca rn.r, i h Irnneats, a new ven-
tun n t, ,e proving con-
Put l ar ath housewives.
t Y f timo fr Florida poul-
n tWrv t on ringg out hens;
t Yer ,." comIrtc. he concluded.



According to the political and bus-
iness prophets who were so full of
optimism last Winter and Spring, the
nation ought at this time to be be-
ginning to feel the pulsations of re-
turning business activity.
Signs of the expected upturn are
noted by several observers and there
is a general feeling among those who
make it their business to watch events
that the lowest point of the depres-
sion has been reached.
Perhaps the most reliable reports
are those made to the National Con-
ference of Business Paper Editors
and the Association Business Papers.
According to these 150 publications
which are intimately in touch with
as many different lines of business,
there is no line in which there are
now stocks on hand in sufficient
quantity to carry on even a few
weeks, these observers report. As
soon as buying begins, factories
must increase production.
It is interesting to note that in
some lines of business there has been
no falling off this year as compared
with last, but a definite increase.
While some lines have suffered a 40
percent shrinkage, the consumption
of electric current for the first six
months of 1930 was 2 percent great-
er than in the same period of 1929.
It has been a curious sort of a bus-
iness crisis, in that consumer pur-
chases in general have not been great-
ly curtailed and wages have been re-
duced in only a few cases. In spite
of all the talk about unemployment,
there is no evidence of property nor
any general economic distress.
" Wall Street reports that many for-
eiga loans will be made in the early
FaL. The proceeds of those loans will
be used abroad to purchase American
jA. a..... a*imnltinr exnort trade.

n. 'ney is being put to work. own kind, we thought the
Nobody can predict the future thoughts, spoke the same lahw
c,rtainty. If we could we would not looked on the world from tl,,-
I'- running a newspaper but playing perspective.
thf- :tock market or dealing in grain There i.s no niann(r of dow:
or cotton futures. But in the long the modern consolidated or
run we pin our faith, as we have al- schools are far better for thn;, done, on the future of the ed purpose of inserting .:-,
I lIted States of America. WVe be- we call "education" into th.
li.,.e that this country is still moving of the young. But those v.
f,,rward toward the goal of universal had the Lrod fortune to bef
:,ul continuous prosperity for every- educational careers in such
11liy and that any set-back can never houses as the one which He r
bt anything but slight and temporary. has preserved at Sudbury, M
veritable school to which M:
THE LITTLE RED tle lamb followed her, wl
SCHOOLHOUSE" carved one's initials on til.
oard desks, will feel a cer
Sm b o n A r priority over those who n<
It is becoming more and more the priority over thse ho
c-,"Tom for people on their Summer
v44 nations to go back, for a brief visit Somehow the ,ld fashionti
ut -last, to the homes of their child- try seems, in perspE'ctive, ch,
hi ...1 Perhaps that is because auto- to the pioneer spirit which
n,,iiles and motor highways make it spirit of America, than any
e -ier to do that than it used to be; structure with its graded cla-
P,1 rhaps it is because city folks are steam heat, electric light anil
1,ginning to realize that the country zome ventilation. But. like '
t. '.ts they came from are changing, team and the covered wag.,!
rr,.wing themselves into cities, and disappearing. Our advice t,
tl,:tt soon the old landmarks will be reader who ever attended
g',ie, swallowed up by the relentless country school ib to take a g9,
maw of Progress. at it this year, for next year
One of the vanishing landmarks be gone forever.
it the old fashionel country school.
TI.,. old schoolhouse-we don't know THE PEDESTRIAN'S CHA
w1y people refer to it so often as
"'the little red schoolhouse," for The health authorities te'l
nm1i.t of them that we have seen were door workers that they ,
painted white-is one of the places walk more. Yet conditions-
nearly all of us like to look up when become less and less favor.'
we go "back home." The memories walking, as motor travel iin
childhood cluster more thickly about On many well travelled
it than any other structure except roads, the pedestrian has to k
the old homestead itself. The church stantly truning out into th.
was a place to which we were drag- for passing cars. The aut,.n,
ted rather reluctantly. Not that we keep many roads so full of di.
were always enthusiastic about going walking is no longer p:.asar'"
to school, but at least the school was Yet it will be a shame if
a democracy of our own kind. Except pie lose the walking habit,
for the teacher, who was only one that the only way the ... -


fvvt. A footipath ai1141V1i a 4'',Ilflzr%'
) 'niIo is a hlz..n

ni n h'i il er th a t t1.' x'. .uikr h ;4 41, ', .4

l. s ti m eit. -l4Iw t Lift k v... 1.2 44. nii

ng' a t t hf e 4"4(I I'.1 I4 I I ; ,:, I n.I

4 ii 4



N( i



Dr. Cpaldn well 7atced rh, and I. -
Ihawtino matter 4how csandf I. :.--. i
@ t no r healthw diet enf .u r-
ofpathir heailthccur f&n.1zi Iitni ~141
pati will ocur tra.'ii. inIh.i- t" ...:!
when fpotancm ten..~. (i,4 h,-wl, .t!
wbM Infvt cofe, g .Oadettnl~4Ii j!t I
wa nfavor ofcethingrerr'i cwt-r, v
&a pss ld, hen e haslerv..'Iv1i4142..
p" Is a Milthee Mb44'le h* ~
"A 846Is:habithefoomtg
Tw e Is 4 abt foavrmdingI.;rt.f1.-
t1U phyala ndever di-I --f1 4 .
Ushpy" wa u~ odfrgpairr1-!;.1 nn t *
Ow wnnoo o r humanm.I'b twpine, 4
ino their saydtem. w Sr, ,'if he, r I- .,

bdbreath, no allipelit.. hiet.
~B~'~~hto) break upi fe%,4-r.'
(, at any dru.-

carries magazines and
a ranl.^-. ^*

aol1 wacnta c





Ii '


Friday, August 22. 1930

By Alber T. Reid P

She Certainly Earns Her Keep

3tT f-

rage VFew

The natural scenery of a state is MOTHER ANTOh

No. 20 Nolrth S Steot


Entered at the Poetoice at
Pernandlna. Floridi, -a 8coid-
clas Mail Mattner.

Local and Long Distance
Phone, 40
One Tear $. "
allx Monthe .1
RiInrl* Copy .e
1 <

one of its important assets. Tourists
like to spend their vacations in re-
gions of natural beauty. Automobile
parties choose such localities as the
ones where they will make their ex-
cursions. So a state should preserve
the beauty of its scenery, as a fea-
ture that constitutes a great attrac-
tion to visitors.
Many states have permitted some
of their finest scenery to be marred,
by the succession of unattractive lit-
tle roadside stands that have develop.
ed along certain automobile routes.
The automobile driving public has to
buy a lot of food and tourist supplies
and consequently the furnishing of
this material has become an impor-
tant business. It makes a big differ-
ence whether the various roadside
stands that cater to these people are
neat and attractive and artistic, or
whether they are disorderly and un-
People who undertake to run such
places should realize that they will
get a lot more business, if they give
their stands a pleasing appearance.
A disorderly one holds out no hope
of good eats. An artistic one suggests
that the food and drink will be clear
and sanitary and well made, and re-
fresh the traveller on his way.
A hot dog stand can be made a
thing of beauty as well as anything
else. Neat painting of woodwork.
planting of vines and flowers and
shubs, give an impression of taste and
thoroughness that pleases the travel-
er. Too many advertising signs stuck
around also gives an impression of
disorder. If you please the eye of
the tourist, he will give you a chance
to plea.e the inner man.

toiled until she had the plans ready
to erect the present handsome St
Joseph's Academy, a solid brick build-
ing, erected in the year 1882 under
her supervision. A building that will
always be a monument to her mem-
ory, where the spiritual training will
go hand in hand with the school
By her long life here of fifty-three
years she had become an old land-
mark. Many a person can review that
life of self abnegation, we hope with
profit. Mother Antonia was here in
1888, another dreadful visitation to
Fernandina, yellow fever again. The
days here then were dark and dreary.
How every one looked upon Mother
Antonia as an Angel of Mercy as she
went to the bedside of the stricken
Today she stands with her hands
full; aye, over-full with that God she
so truly loved with real perfect love,
inasmuch, to give up all to follow
Him more closely. For many years,
on account of advanced age, she was
confined to her room, where .she
spoke often of her native home in
As a slight mark of respect and
esteem all business houses closed
their doors during the funeral ser-
vices which took phl.-. at 10 o'clock
Thursday morning. The sacred body
was brought into St. Michael's Cath-
olic Church by the following pall-
bearers: Andrew S. Allan, Pa'rik C.
Kelly, Frank C. Davis, David D.
Sturgess, Louis A. Klarer and Wal-
ter J. Courter, and placed before the
High Alter where in life she h:,I giv-
en so many hours in tenderly
#~. -"~n .. .. 41 + U .. _



It is claimed that automobile speed
.should be limited by the trees and
holess the speeders run into.

It is difficult to recall any success-
ful man who attributes his success to
failure to advertise.

The farmers who are squeezing
their apples into cidar, believe in the
freedom of the press.

tSome folks claim that the young
p--opile are unwilling to do any work.
iut just watch them dance.

The slow people have not asked
to have quicker mail deliveries so
they can get their bills sooner.

The household experts tell us how

'[ I"


p- P. P-
A; .I.L FAlk



... taKing care o f t h e sanctuary. e
t m'ake applesauce, while the poli- --- 'he sacred edifice was well filled with of Florida .do herely Ki- ie e thi of the Ulited St:t.. ....
vians~~~~~~(FFRI Eiei ou re ETDHMS. ..Gxu LECTa(IN lihrl-after vnaci.,4
4'*i"M E ive it to us free. RENTED HOMES people who came to pay this aintly gg g w|ill ehehld in each 'out.1 F, r reason tohr..: .- ,,
i President and Mrs Hoover feel woman respect and admiration Luu Uuediy nxltu' onTuetas, nhxt "u,'re,.dit a agth -rtia ,: ,w
Monday in N ,,vrmher A 1I 93,, llrtied .'tatt l, l~, ,,
if Presidentand Mrs. Hoover feel One of the obstacles to develop- A Solemn Requiem Mass was .tele- said Tueoisdy being the inheritan,-,-N r,r .,'
PI)I~~~~Fo'ItTit PAY OF "N ,\i l I--:I: iture niay ,'-, t, ,
lonely ;at any time, the office seekers IN `11 711Io1r TV JUnc; M rCOURT. FOr TH DAY f a o Nr Vt BMB H t ure ma. pro-f ai nt ,.
ill ..Iv rf,,ny t o se 1oic al ment of American towns, is the lack brated, with Doctor James Nunan, oA a e f rt J E.A U r for the ratiF Oation or rJo ntion ,i ". all I-? t c- .-:
NA|I cheerfully consent to call on 1ai n t t 'so-luti..- rol, .. li i,.l.- t,, -i,.h them., f interest in the appearance of V. G. of the Cathedral, St. Augustine, INy MATTER OF i:STATE OF amendments to the C'oiniut in ot "..r 4lu.E .ntsii. .ia I
their hoimes manifested by many peo- Celebrant; Rev. Father John J. Nev- Ii. S. IIIoIN;INItTi'AM. I.' N4)TIt'I.: is het-re.I.\ix io,enlto :Ii \l whom A JOINIT IRISOI.ITTI4'N Prop,.-'--
The folks who as if e otn ple who live in rented homes. People in of the Holy Rosary Church, Jack- it May,'rn,.,.rn, that." n-tite lth day? An, Ani.ndm -nt t ,o Sg. ( 1o.\,,A .l)INT i::,l.1 i
.ill havowho ask t educ at on are so,, changeable, and they move onville, Deacon; Rev. Father Mac- 'If S 'l-tenler A. iV.19o. ait ten o'loc.k tile IX of the 'Cstittiti V <"n'sAt,1;1:,,nd, t,.titt1 ,
l>;i\. v.Ill have all doubts set at re tf A. M ti. e inthe l,'r.irsi l 'wil ainplv t, state 0f r Florida li.tlini.; to ti+ 1 0.;- 1 onfstitutiitl w, 11 :' '
t. round so readily from place to place Inerney, Sub-Deacon; Rev Father thie IIon;ral. II. V. I nas Judge FIT .'.iVs v vBTi- I, Gll. I Iy Adhl "oTh. n \
Ifore long when they see the price fo sail 4',urt. for Le.tters. of Final Dis- Tl'lTl: OF THi .STAE: o F.. ; ti,,n tI .I- I n n ,
m.d fr f-n hell ticket that. a very large section of the pop- Thomas G. Jones, Master of Cor,- 'h :trg. to the nndl.r.sigl.ed Admin- IlA: t.-lating tor,, t ,. ,
Id or ooan ts. ulation regard their present location monies. Rev. Father Fennell, of LoI- nstr.trix of fte Statat .oif Ii. s .lliggin- Th. It the fo allowing ait.*endment I Vehic .. les.
JIliam. hIde-<;sed, alnd that at the sanime* "tion of Artiele 9 of ti, Co i itr, : IT tVS,1i -l. I
h. f,,lk w c .t o t a s a transient one. Consequently, retta, Rev. Father Michael Monag- tin,. sh,. th< nnd.r.ign.d, will pre- tion of the State of F1o4ia rel;>in. LATIN I. i.
1Tlhe folks who can't get out to at- s : t t to sald vourt her Final A-ount th bondsa be,. ani the isa, is h.r.i, 1L'<1{I1DA
tend ome weetin for town improve. they d, not feel much inclined to han, of South Jacksonville, were an ',u,'hers s Adinisratrix af agree d to and shall It. jsullmltt,.! I That ti ll. ,,:
.t. 'mull o owhn m make improvements on the property, present in the sanctuary. said. aind ask for their approval, the of the S.tate at the er rti ix ,,t it, .: .
ilit-it. can usually do so when a chick- lit,.- at Fernanlina. Florida, this .'tElection ,f Rlepresentati..s to hel n iie per i gotten up. which they may not be occupying in Thirty-five sisters of St. Joseph 1o0h day ,f July A. 1i. 11:1. in]930. for approval or rej...-tion. T, i.,nd 'i Fan;.i..... ..
.n l supper is gotten up. KATIE l Ill NlTHAM said Section 6 shal be a i am-'nded -Ilitiinal # .n it
a few months or a year or two. from various cities of Florida came Aninistratrix of the estate of i. S. ti read as fll,\s: ',-,tion I'" "ir-,,,h
One, trouble with road conditions It is human nature for people to to attend the obsequies. The Sisters Ifigginbltham,. deceased. 12 ha tower ."..!'t:'. ., .. ti:t,, ,t,,., .r. ..
014 r u l ih r a o d to s7-11 to 9-i2 h v w rt ro lh .ii-N iis-.".i., l, 1,-4, It, I,1-4 ;,-,1,!
now is that automobile drivers no be slow to make improvements on )f St. Joseph's chapel in St. Augus- ,-Indp ,nly i.)r h. ,,. ..t pr .s 1,iti i |. ...
now, is that automobile drvers no invasion or supprssini l .I*maun,. l..h ,, h H .slal, s o, l.'i,,n ,t,
loner have a horse on whose intelli- Places that belong to someone else. tine had charge of the music. The IM.)FO RNAS AI J i' N T and the C AtPeLs l .r or Mor. ,r re.j., ., a n. ,
AN, f F R NA SAU(N);NTY IkLOR- palities of the state ,,fvl-'hri&l, if. l ot.h,. h,. l ,ith,.t~ tti
ot'>itte they can depend. They say they should worry, and it musicc and singing of the sisters w 14. have ower to issue .l, o is up to the landlords. Meanwhile iweet and heavenly. RIN RE STATR OF: the.Sle shall have been .ttprov .li :1 \1, that is I. -:
m majority of the votes eal,, in ,'t ,, ,.d t,, Artic'le I ,I t},
1 la dod m y ayta itc ssh mPJ][AC-z'11 t4L ,.......asid.(i. Ulm,,n I whish ao nso, Ille t .&t .or
Some of the boys can't see why the he landlord may say that it costs him Mr. John T. Ferreira and Mr 'NO I IS i l IVEN TO holders who are ualife tl l lil ;,,
,,hi man shouldn't put up more money io much to make ordinary repairs, Henry P. Livingston acted as ushers. ALL %IItM Id MiT ,,n h,. t da of S,'p ,.Ilte A. It. Munic.ipalities shall l,:iitn,+,pat, Ifib ,;f s ill r i'. \ i'
or their fun, as he surely must be that he can not afford to do much in Dr. Nunan gave a brief outline oft 1930, at ten o',loek in the forenoon, .I held in the manner ( 1- r,,'ril,.; Ari,% -
al;he to borrow. the way of beautifying his property. the life of the deceased. Taking former s neh last J.S M ornnr Te. tas- haw notbut prl t,,,-l:,,I lill ,r,,r .h h 1..
Consequently we have in most his text: "In those days; I heard a l"ent o'l aiL a,',,, to,,se, d'1ease1 "onds i"sue sh:Lll 11,1t1y t i- th, ll,,n,raltlc 11. V. pose of re-funding 1t,, !inlk ,,r Ith, ,+l~istf, la 1"..r ti, ,,, .
:',m folks think water is an in- town a considerable number of rent- voice from heaven, saying to mt. Burge s. isJudgeof the iv en- interest thereonf1. .tI.. ,. .hi,,^' M. h,
t~ted (',,rt. fir inl"finali dis,'harge a.q tri,-ts. ,,r NMunir'lpa'.t....i,,.ti-,.i h ali, nt -,,, .
,,,rvu.s drink, but those who par- d homes which are kept in a dis- Write, Blessed are the dead, wh', .tntil JS 'u ,,r and t"ru "t tilt- sae .". o;, .,
tk, otf it are usually able to get 'rrly way. or in which nothing lie in the Lord, From henceforth tite trresent to sid l ',urt nry linal A JOINT RESM-A"I' I,, P-',,sing \ ,,.i"r ., ad;;., ,..
tak, of i re u u ly be to g t 't .)UIlt. as s illthl lxe','totr, with all Amendment its, Art,,I.]. t f t t ,ixtr.l a ,s. ,
h,,. .. afe. is done to make the property more now, saith the Spirit, that they may .u r. t: .. an as f th -ir it tin of ,,, ,r: l, r ,h i,.. :, .
attractive. Too many home places are rest from their labours, for their' 1ppro;al. as prov'idhl Ity the statute aI.lative to) T'x:mlti .k Fill:,l
n sucll ,, l |e K now n A 1 l 2 (of "The ,,, ','t II 'Z ';
\\ have condensed milk and other heaps of litter, with rough turf or works follow the." Apoc. 14 chapter ird ay ,F Jlyrnan.din.. Ilorida, this liip i X o. w : l of .,rt l .
llill:.r prod tucts now but the politi- ,ery little grass. Dr. N unan who w as pastor of St. :. "y oO July A I.. "FORNPRF I rAII't.\ l ipi Ti l` *', Sha .itll .t i.e. ..;
,:,l ,,rators are reluctant to give us It would seem as if it would pay Michael's Church, for ten years a mi T tm: n s J ,, l efha std.iland .ltith foIllowin ,I.I yI 11 ;,,
coindensed speeches. landlords and tenants to co-operate ;ome months, spoke very feelingly ,f 7-4 to 9-5 Arti. l- x of tho to. .I t'N TE,,'I,,," "NhY .t,. ,f I ',,,,
bIetter on this proposition. The land- Mother Antonia. as a mother to him, I N THEl: cIIu'I rI co T. FOUIrnIT rion 1E Fl i f a rt ,, a\',,I '': i
Thei people are longing for the ord could tell his tenant that he luring his pastorate here, as a pion- I N'Alll l F R A 1A1"C'1 I N" FfitA. s tan i h rr, -, t ia t.. .
IN D I.OI .% S.AI I"11NTI.-- ~e lbnited t. th ''f, 41,1 Tall,,., t, :
high title of prosperity but when .vould make his place more attractive, ser. how she worked without any ,,f iN ('IuAN"EI:ui. stat, -of f'Fihridla attli-r. rat, .r II, tht ,.fit,,,t ,, .
l~~iiin t-o Ili- held ,,n iti, .. I 1, \ I I :t;:t
that comes ai lot of speculators get if the tenant would do more work to the comforts of today to try an.l i. II. SA'l.S. .fti.rtofth. firstfM.nnA.LI N ov,- \" !
in over their depth, keep it in order. People like to live make the kingdom of God kn,,on.' ,1S plii.nt. it*:2o r ra.ti1e.n ,.r ,i ., ,t : ,,
in attractive homes, and many ten- .nd to strive to teach the way to liv, i F. lrtosure .a'u, r years; llfr-in r the ni,,'',, ,lf '- 'i 1 1
The poets should look out that no *.nts would do more work about their to attain this end. Her many acls ,f Wv. A. JOllNT. A>N .\NI bre in.stalilshpelIn thJ"is 1,. 'i ,r11,101 '11" 'i* i
01,, c.An understand what their writ- places, if the owners would make ..harity to others will never i k ie "m'A II.T 11 1.1A E T 01l-- Iuv, st. 'i.2!.. 1- n tgn ,i N: I i .t.l.H,
i 1 1.- n .an. for if they can it will not them more pleasing, here, for she would not let the !u ft- .lI. l,, I-4' "-I, w,,.I :'.,I, n l:ll"l \I I. -
I,. VEIt .I: tIV'I": l 1i1IV'A- hs. ih ,,., i 1 1-,1 ,!
"F'IllINlot ih, parts. a irc'raft. t'.. t !,. ,. ., ., .l
er value. A neighborhood where those to perfect was her humility. the N tn i ,tll- t .' r, i I-l' e pari a.ryt r .ot I, \ '1. ,'
If the autom obile speeders are de- standards prevail w ill attract people A after the services the long lfin 'r,, In : ISA I.,. .XI' STIN .wifet of f t de- h ,r ni f ifr i 1. ,,:
tinined to get smashed up, they who canll pay higher rents. It is poor f cars followed t osque Belh .i,, h .r s,' ;' 1.t .,y ,, ii- ,. ", l., ,,
If ca solow dth Iqu R '1 4: ist,,Ill I 1:"l. '; l ef, l tia \- ih0vP ~r, lll, l l I., l .: ., ,0, .~
-!.....1! run into some tree ar pole policyy t,, allow a home to grow shab- cemetery where the priests chnti ,,u ;r :* hr, r, niri, apwar ir, aonll:lx;ati,e x,- ,
rather than into some other car. by. the Requiem, as the plain coff inn4,y "Ithe fll. I* o 1 1,ed h v arpt e n th i in,,1t.', t .- l tl n ,,l, :; ., ...
to4 tht bi ll m wa,,f i 1 I' i t ln l -- \Vh,.t h fa e wi prze a ,' losing the body of a Valient W on'iii: .n. ith.,it.l o r i, f. .rI- thi. First tend heynd the Y, ,. i I :
01h--yer the farmer winJpizesaoff I I :- l'.;t. 114. 8san116, The P X(',.iiti,0n11 t0 ,,i ul ,,, lli li, t,
hctherthe farmers wr prIzes at BUSINESS ORGANIZATION who had fought the good fight. w: Iin Rule I,.llr n i, tt. h: no,:i lty ,,, ...,t' "l \ .n .y .
it".. latle shows or not they d"s- Til l I ^ ^.;'< -.^ ." ISl.,YANT" I: ai nd11 sI fil used I ,1 h 1t; ,,,,to., ., \ .,: ,
th.-catle how ornotthe di- -aid in her last resting place aw:l ;I C<' T -'AFr .an uda j
,,l tha:tt the politicians love them a h ,-re t .i g il- d-;t-it, i ij l" i. lXip- ,r ,x,'.lt the real t t ... ,e,,, .. ....
Three is no place in the United from all kindred across the oceanin t,-n whi th. li ,r,-r .-iis.hll i, Ipublishe,! Ilatli,,n reslulred I.-; I -
e a w eel\V 'tk oilr 11i (4) I 1,,li ',Utiv,' ilustriai lil-lnltit n, t lvilllh .. ..
rY much. ates here people attempt to live, France; to await the last trunip.,, .n : a-k r rur 'oq- ;ts,-,ut v ,. WATN1G O R RIH W
states %hee popeati eeks. 'lark f Iwiroerty situat#d ---I
It is to le hoped that the ditches .where they do not feel it necessary when the dead shall rise. Mother | IT NS. Sn: lyh lw!I |rk s" l ,,;f .sa l WAITING FOR RIGHT WORK
Li 4ilirt ani| tO w ,*,:il ,,f :iia sI'4furtl, itl f v i .h ll.,p ,I,.
... n thei roads will not be so chocked to have,,ome kind of an organization Antonia will surely be with the anp .! h (lurt Iti ,lw ,,lltyof h i g fa .lit l i
u, with wreck automobiles, that they for the purpose of government. They ic band that follows the Luan. ri us :t, dv of ,a s.IfJuly A l. 1 )Nh Prs.any you fol .
ovn't carry off the water next winter. have to unite to establish police wheresoever He goeth. o ., c m A n JIn se ,.| 'T, schools s an c i-t .1 .
force<. schools, roads, etc. They "'Great soul: A greater world for yw.,, ;.; ,f a" I ... IX ,f fhie <',,n "'.,. a went to work at ,,.,.. If th.v .1
force-. C~mit. Na"au wen titw rktti
Aq tI'h.rk ,,f I'1r0.uit #ur Ni~au 'f Flo'hridha I ,- it tt. "i l.~ito iii+ xl~ ,f v,1lt ,'V h ,
11tliness men would not complain ,vou!l have anarchy if they didn't. Than this. thou are now in heaven ,,,lunty. Florh Finan .. .ct o ,,ot tinl, I kind of .rk .v
fro.qnuently of errors made by their And. vet in the business affairs of But we who lo ve you humanly. TT i1" Id,, th,..,lt-,in r,. t: Ihey took th.i- ,,,ti .*. .1
h..l(er-, if they would contribute .onintinities, many towns seem to Hope to met you again in the honis -,li,.itrs. io -.,,.i:t o -29 Taxes Unier .r .,, was merely diggi ditch*
aln wtot r f God." -R 1.v11 htninih- h
more generouslyy to the school taxes. think they can get along without or- of God." L ,, IATRtE- :4, '1Tl I1 1 ng hay. E ther- had nr.,, :
gani.:ting the business people and Fernandina, August 20, 1%30. I.1 "co NT I ll i" i' tl''. lA Tt'l oll ., "1 ,d on one i.rt,,ul:.r I,, tu,.,t,.,
ill, many college. boys who have working together. The condition that X se, 'in ,. ri ,n-n, iand are still ,.fihg ;l t ,il l
a;tii.,,, now, make necessary result, comes pretty near commer- TOWN OR COMMUNITY In \larve E 0-ll -, .- ,. ttn!ltan tno Taxati .,', 1 ,h11t until they find that on. ttin,.
I'l' t.. 4 1:0 141, 1 4 S, ;nl h iaPl ,illial H r l i+ h n/ ,.t,.l
niore road repairs on the routes to cial :,narchy. with everyone pulling I ii 'I' al IfTsong:i. is hai Hardly a withie thin4 to d. th. i
lIiS T I t lI I' l'T .E E .S ,, H a r d ly al wrli h a l h + ilfl t h,
th.l-, rIs' colleges. .gain t everyone else, and nothing Here in Fernandina do we live ;r,. lain ,,t., ,,r m...,-nila against teSta so i tr course. Th min ti n r
f t h e v e r o n e s e a nan oe" %f V 1 1 ,t e e u : ~ + i d t n t .
clnoplished for the general good. % community, or merely in a town... .l rt.y h,-f i t,,rn ,t when loafing. Iven the h
..iiv.ay they could stop the acci- Or if they have such organizations, The ideas expressed by the two word, notified hh" ,r-,\, ',- .rt of,,e- >er. A. 1)t.4, 1 in igs .pr; the dtche. learn- so,.
i. ,ts :it railroad crossings by re- they are poorly supported, which is are different. A town means simply :- ',ayh .. .. t f Mar t wAr it, i that ie finds out a t.t abo,,rut m, .0 n u,
firing locomotive engineers to stop, al l.,,k. and listen for automobiles. organized, or poorly organized, for gther. They may be antagnti, "unt ,, ,f ass tN'a :s etio rad as fI. ame :he manual worker. Knor, l,..
its business development, need not u dand non-cooperative, and make little u* % 11,u-#. in the ty nes N upn .' upon hat kind is extremely useful ,. ..
The pessimists ask what we are expect to make progress. progress. t i tirt*n ti, 'rs. pubihan ,pn < Citi7ens ,ft ." thing.
,oar fronm datt,- ,ftl"fr tp b ,a I,, tY the State- if I.'"+" ,al ,
,.ming to? Well. just now, we are The word "community" come her.of. s NNiCKER authority.v and t..' ", r u
froma Fenc wod manig "((,M : ntoAn-itfron taxatio,r,nt.,lo
t ming to the time when the kids !NTH FARMER'S WEEK from a French word meaning "cm. Adnini.trat.,,r r-t Te-tarneno An- mrnil ytaxai ;n t head People do not set -o i;iruv a ...
of Fernandina must be fitted out for NINHFARWS RECORD ATTENDANCE mon." It expresses the idea that t, -x ..rh,- I:, ,r I e. "* .f hands as formerly from har..
valuo 1 -3 : hlo ,t i : +i .-l'|I ,."r.i ",i lt>Ate ,d ha nds as for mierly r, a d m ,
choolHAS RECORD ATTENDANCE people living there have things in lars. prov-'ed. h, -00 al toil. hut the bru-,s ,ttair..l
"-l --- common, that they are all interested .,,NoT. : ":I.I:<(T.ra lature may pr,, ,r ,t t. din ovr ba r ,.
ville Fl--- -I levying and il-. ading over bad ro ds take t .
Th,. merchant who complains about G:aine.vie Fa*. -- Over 1,700 in the same aims, and are workir,, w eiF.KAS T h ,. .,.silhinture of hr-tan,- .,r ..;' tax -hereof.
l.. l 'il order catalogs lying on peo. farners andtfarm wom en from 67 together to accom plish them A c,',- .. und -r h ,. tu ,, l t e ta s n. l il .
e' -- tales. would do better to see Florida counties attended the ninth unity goes ahead where a mer,. Y,,int -s, u,, r. I ... a-nd- n aw-o, ,, th,- -'l you .p,.,t.l tn rIn,:"
!,:,I they are offset by his ad in the annual rmers' and Fruit Growers' town stands still. ,, Florida. t,, .h.- r. ar-d from an' ,tn,.lar ... t;,. i ,,r th1 :>e help, draw ,r n> .l,.lia
l l r iithe m t Week at the Collhge of Agriculture, nr by ,1.., .. 't 'r ''- h-.. ih f >ali the by.r taxes on t.,t,,,.'I" linh, -hil,,e r d l s lr paper on the Sam e table. me .ht 11J nd wa 1r M aionev. n- >rth .l..t- s i t t l -, h u ti. lha |t by th e t ...... ,rt *d ..h i l i ...y ..llar pent el se... r.
hr< August 1-5. Over 160 men The Jiides: "Mrs. Maloney. tt,. ihe rotox on saiui J. *t aK--.,it.,sn- .c ..




wF ou X.t

.a HP. I ,T


Friday, August 22, 1934


S_ P-- --. .age Five

* -

Stocal t C itice

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S WS SPports
VESTA PREWiTT, Soie y Editor

llilliiillllHill ii llll1111111111M- I_ II I_ ^ ^

Club 1Rews
Telephone 40


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1i .k "I .04 U RTAINS

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SA. August 8, 1930
A. ihh President,
*lina, Fra.

M\lrs. Hlanhr.:
h I kn,. lw teo write a real
of apItr4c aton, one that
expr. a:ll of the gratitude
0e fee" ad that our Society
or th. pe.rf-.c.tly wonderful
-lition 'f .$111i AIl) we have just
.I, thru,hi y,,ur kindness and
represent< the proceeds of the
c'ard pairtyv aid tag day put
r the hlenlit ,,t our Society. I
:ly 'a:az .,l ;at your ability to
this aniuit ,f money in these
hen lainl.y ^ .so scarce and
lo ait' '-.u, it- definitely.
i were'e ai Aildrew Carnegie I
l ave -am". ,hl metals struck
Syou il .,i,(lie of our other
lendl '- il l,-riiaondina and pin
1i y"11 ft-r making this won-
-*ontril' iJl,,nl possible.
I a k thi.t yotu will he very
to >;,e tit biggest thank-you
l l*'- >.liil to the members of
omnliitte.. who put on the
; Carld Paty for we eh want
k know I ,w tremendou-ly we ap-
te their hllp.
have< t,.i1 having a mighty
'ime thianta:aiy lately and have
making ; a desperate effort to
moni-e> to keep our great work
and thi, contribution comes to, at a time when we
," appi)':att- it because we need

. 1'. a 1 i a' it i every c,'miniiiity in Florida
I havy. tih- -arne interest in our
that the Fernandina people
had w,,ilhl not ever be in
.,' :.1. Iitt ,e ,1 ,
SaIn. I am -aur-. I have never seen
,ing l.k, thai genuine interests
S.n in our work by the good peo-
i PARTY of your omnmiunity over a long
i.,d of time., but particularly in the
.1;14 several week-. I do not know
Se' l d i. : many of aur children have been
S,.d for in the ho(nim's at Fernandina
a a"at. l. "v B'l* ali at fern ainiLnaa Beach, but 1 know
i tnandiiina ha.a taken many more
n nl n .,i :anvy other teownX in the state. We
a- "r i ,mitihty proutld of all of you, and
Il t tI, tlunk you again in all sin-
e ; rity for the wonderful help given
iour Solct'iety'.
Si wumil be glad if yaou would ask
S' ,.uir newaieaper to puhihh this letter
,, that all who had part in the bridge
,i,, and Tag Day aid all others
,, otributed in any amount will
Mr ~ of our grateful appreciation.
I' .Alar Very sincerely yours,
I'. :llet Marcus ('. Fagg
11. T. State Superintedent.


.* I. Little
.. ry Hal-
i ih andi
a i on, the
i. '. i4 .tr''ea ts.
1* ol.. l tl ih -
* ..i iliich le-
I it ing of

i iil, and
"i\ ln the

ei .re:
I a' :' ; I .. ee .
i '. ,, !'.,- L u -
*,' i ', i .T r and
i: '; ,a \1. :. '. Ilig-
S ., i a i, 1.1,.i.-:.--tone.
S. t ... I I'dward
i I 1 "r a ilier, .Jr..
-a. I i '. L I ..I. Richard
ti.. t :trl Klotz

\I 1 ) i N


41 -n '*a *a t Monday'e tir

0-aI .'tae,.' 4-t North

:4 .1 4 I-a II I jucth' ing

e ~ ~ 'l gao'f.e.t' e'ha'h

1r'. M Carter and
,,i,, re edi Tuesday
,,. (a where they
S1- t pl:-t week.
M- J. I' bert and
Tllri1- h e'('en tjgue
:i r li .-ks with t
i. M .. ;. McArt
pr 'li '-f tBronson.
,.;, in dil .i in. After
S1 I 1 located
nt'r ': W 1 ,l Mick
i1,- a* Il ra id young,
M" B Higginb
.'li' w l were v
thi- k.
AMr I l >lpence an
Jack 4'in "f Jackson
i u.ttf :mi Mrs. A

Mi"- il .,M he'll wh
atn i lg,.r a school i
se int h I 'n.
IM Ir. ', Arthur
t'; i I ,'.kson
]lut '1. G..
'. ^ and
S rttt : .Sum
S ,., c i 1 t.. ha'
thr: Mary,

,t r" t i -i, ks.

% ttr A. Ml .rthur

r IIr. rs'.L 1 enter


. I*,' I t, t h' t f. t 'lltno in-
-' e... a. .. .. '.i -irt jello

I' t iae '.e 1.0. thlitki g about
i ttii g a wlt., r t'.\,-i e r4ias. Austrian
' n 'r a.* a- a::inl I-tir\v eth sown in

Mrs. Leroy
from Val-
have been

children of
ts for the
he former
Fla., 's lo-
repairs are
on the cor-
ler Streets.
g daughter.
>otham and
visitors here

nd son, Mr.
ville were
. M. Daiger

o has been
in Tallahas-

r and Mrs.
ville, spent
Sarah Page
nmer school
ve visiting
of Miccin-

ter on the
.They are
bell and Mr.
pent Sunday

and guests
h last week.
retainedd the

WV ecinesday after-
as ,>d attendance
rt--t After the busi-
st .e-re served.
F Welsch enter-
-l'ht f,,r their little
S-ion being his
l ,: d as his guests
r parents and his
T "I B Wells, Sr.
J. \ P'age, of Yulee,
rth r,. tives.
ahr.a k.... L.1. --

the formurs mother, Mrs. Cora Ogil-!
vie returned last week from their
vacation in the mountains of North


The second picnic of the season
of the Wood and Park Community
Club will be held Thursday the 28th
at Fernendina Beach.
Mr. H. D. Irvin, accompanied by
his mother, Mrs. Nina Irvin motored
to Gainesville Wednesday and return-
ed Thursday evening.
Miss Agness Pace left last Sun-
day for Colorado Springs where she
will teach school. She has been the
house gue.-t of h -r meotti M. Pace for the past two and a half
Mrs. Baii wa:t andi sote f 1 aimll,
is visiting here as the guest olt Mi s
Theodora Pace.
Mrs. Neta Williamston, of J'l- :-
,*onville visited here Sunday as tne
guest of her sister, Mrs. Elliot J-ne-s.
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Loftin :ne-
tored to Jacksonville Sunday v'-'t-
ing relatives.
AMr. .1. Win. Decker and soni i)>iI.-
las, of Jacksonville spent Sun.lay
here with Mrs. Deckt r.
Mr. and Mrs. Petree visited here
Sunday as the guests of their dautii-
ter and son-in-law Mr. and Mrs IlI.
D. Irvin.
Mr. J. Wm. Decker and son Doug-
las motored to Woodland Park Wed-
nesday evening. They were accompan-
ied back by Mrs. Decker and Mr. C.
A. Ostberg.
Mr. nd Mrs. II. 1). Irvin and three
daughters accompanied hy .Mi-s Aela
Petree spend Sunday at Jack-onville
Friends of Mr. and Mr--..1 1.. Irvin
will be pleased to hear th.t they will
be at home about the tir-t of the0
month after a six weeks motor tripll
Mrs. Elsie Harsson and tn..ther
Mrs. Boone motored to Jack,,iu\ilhle
Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Cushinlg mao-
tored to Jacksonville Friday attendl-
ing to business.
Dr. Bush of Jacksonville '.1 ited
here as the guest of her broth,.r ati
sister-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Ellis Sat -
urday and Sunday.


Mr. Geo. W. IA'veret, of Daytona
Beach, while driving north on the
Dixie Highway on Saturday had the
misfortune to lose control of his car.
It turned over twice and three of the
party with him were painfully in-
Mrs. James Sheppard and daugh-
ters, Cleo and Rhona, are guests of
Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Shepard.
Byron Campbell h a s returned
home from Gainesville. His friends
call him Colonel now.
Mrs. C. R. Matthias has gone to
Junaluska, N. C. for a couple of
Mrs. S. C. Brock is in Jasksonville
and is under the observance of
Mr. J. D. Williams is reported to
have been married to a daughter of
Dave Crews on Saturday.
The P. T. A. is announcing a meet-
ing with a special program on the
first Friday night in September.
Mr. L. E. Wade is installing an
electric light plant for J. I). lagan.
Houser Camp was the scene of a
merry party on Sunday afternoon
consisting of Alex Pascha and family,
Mrs. L. E. Wade and family, Mrs. A.
E. Wade and family and Miss Esla


Crescent City, Fla.-Mallory Rob-
erts, of this city, will represent Flor-
ida at the Southern Regional Future
Farmers of America Speaking Con-
test to be held in Athens, Georgia,
October 25. He will compete with
winners from the other Southern
state for a chance to be one of the
four district speakers who will com-
-. _- --l;^.oi title at Kansas

'rI. and Mrs. Tate Powell, .
'.red to South JIacksonville n
'; nt last Sunday. Mrs. Powell
i n-eJ to spend sonime time with I
" other, Mrs. M. L. Sellers.

n-. John R. Hardee, Sr., and MAl

-inmuflllll aulmilnulll



Nassau County Leader


The More You Tell-The Quicker Youm Sell


I' \. Martin motored to Jacksonville
"'*ineiday and returned accompani-
'.-I my Misses Moilie and Mattie Lou
Srn wn.
'Jr. II. E. Pick. tt and family, of
I :lhan. spent Wednesday here with
lr- :and Mrs. ( .C. Burgess. Miss
1:,arg'arette Pickett who has been here
S,,r:il weeks visiting her grand pa-
rw returned to her home with
It '. L title Miss Shirley Pickett re-
Stiint-l to visit her grand parents.
0- -
Mr. and Mrs. 1). C. Mitchell, of St.
Ao.,n tine spent the past week elnd
t,-. with relatives. Mr. Mitchell re-
t ,in.edl to St. Augustine Monday but
Ali-. Mitchell remained here to visit
lhitri istver, Miss Elsie Steil.
i.'vtrend Harris Mallinckrodt re-
tu'rned Monday from Camp Knox,
Ky where hlie has been encamped
%tili tihe 13N: th F.eld Infantry, of the
hI-iticky National Guard, of which
ih is Captain-C(haplain. Reverend
All lianckrodt reports a very interest-
i.' period of training.
--- .0-- -
AMr. and Mrs. W. T. Mardre and
ci, ilren, who have been spending
.-.'.ral weeks in the Rogers Cottage
ait Fernandina Beach left for their
I,,,nia in Thoniasville. Ga.. last Sun

0 ------ 0




0 C'j
Here is the dressing sack that we
4have found so convenient and that
C':;1 be packed as easily as a large
h::,;lkerchief in one's vacation trunk

,,r '. We suggest making one for
a' -If now, and several more to use
fr 'hristmas presents or bridge
I, ". prizes later on.
i *, material measures a yard and
a i .f the long way and a yard the
,t, r way. You will need five and a
ha-, yards of lace which is applied
fl;A. -6. f -i If

pete for mthe national, i. -- "', ;n miterea at the corners. -
City. ya- not not want lace you can finish
Grey Miley, Plant City. vice-presi- th -dge with feather stitching done
dent for the South, will preside at w;?, "ilk to match the jacket.
the contest in Athens. 1 I.- slit is about nine inches long.
Tur:, the raw edges of the slit back
She-The man I marry must have on he right side a quarter of an inch,
an income running up to at least five running down almost to nothing at
ciphers. the ends, and cover with a strip of
He-Marry me; mine's all ciphers. ro-*, ,bud trimming. Or else don't turn
th. edges back-just bind them with
Mother (in train): "Tommy, a ,i-ce of ribbon, soft, narrow ribbon
you are not a good boy I shall smack not more than three-quarters of an
you.o" p1 t inch wide. And lay the rosebud trim-
Tommy: "You slap me and I'll tell in on over that.
the conductor my real age." If you want you can bind the
whole thing with ribbon, instead of
.. .- ---al. u" .rn;i- s. -. a La

Adircesm all

I 'e'anaanic~alloviae140 Iftl diaeeird Ididcer. %aubmu Iiae
17.[ers~undina. II,. as&W

FOR SALE-Any one wanting a -... ...... ..
cake, any time, any style, can secure FOR RENT- -Two ro..I :
one or more ol the very lb st, no meant compl!vtely furtli-l. 1- .
butter substitutes usud. Madi Iby the 48-W
ladies' Wesley Bible Class nf the
Memorial Methodist Church. Call .
Mrs. J. B. Stewart, chairman. Tele- Health-0 Products. Fur din. .n-
phone 129. istration of products for 11,tilth
-- phone 55-J. t
RELIA..BLE MAN with air wanted
to call on farmnrs in N :i-i:a ('a I Cointy.
Make $ to,, $15 daily. N ,, v..rience
,,r capital needed. WrVitt today. WVEN in id *1 i I"'
F'RUST & TIIHOMAS, IDpt. Flr(.- 'hlon 121. Saimnl:ir ll.,i,,.
port, Illinois. Shop.

RURAL COMMON SENSE WVi',- Whein yi'v had n..
cocktail: yui ,iiu lht t,' \\ i By Spuds Johnson iari-ip:arill:i. ltar.
----- Ilud-iail--Tlroiulh i', ". l Ia 1 .
That "god equillin t niake a had gih c-. kt.ails I ,tn
good farmer be-tter" ha-s tconi. to l I a-parillia.
accepted as true. That it will. if
properly used, make a good fariner "\\1 h ,,tit \ ,u ii;li'rr\ hlii 1. .
out of a poor one i> alii truv. "'l<>c:aiu -. th'n-a I calel na'+ir '
Much of the mni:chiniry and nient needed nil tIh- ;Ia'lrag1te >mall t, trip t, thli >.i hre."
farm is not there becauai. of the high .-
tirst cost, and aI-I ltbecau'-e the Mats: I- it eas>ie.r t. h in .e
-eason in which the imnplnhuente cat n im-tirinit
be used is geniirall\ a: short one. H:al,-: lin' ii :-. lti' iu l it :i.
However, if a nunmbr iof small farm- other. IIn gllf y'u lii t ihrinL. :nrll ti
Irs will go in together and buy somie i ,t..rinig y.u hit trI\'ylliiti
of the iore expetisiv. <4iquipnint -- .-
needed. they will be all., to g.t just FORMER TAX OFFICER
-is good equipment a t,1( larger HAS NEW GRIP ON L IFl
farmers, and to nimtk it p:ay foer it
self many times ,,ver. "Alut a i var g I 'man a
This is coming t, b,. ;, an 't. f I..' i aht anid 1 r. -ugth. 1d
machinery in farinlir a,- t-Il as in '-','p a w- ll and was' w r'eied with .i I
other lines of busi..-.. .' of tipatia ,lu. A ra I- l.roke,. oit ,h ti.x
labor and high wages h::.. hlii the .*.-* -
average farmer pretty har,! Where
formerly the work was (alnm' nan1 a
power it is now being m na-
chine power, or it is being Ib
man power at a high cost.
Gus Weeks and I have a'
tractor together for two \ei ar-
and we find that it is a gr: ..
saver. It helps us to get ::
prepared and our crops pla..
time. We have always arrait-
work so that each could have .
of the tractor half time whr. ,' .
rush seasons, and it has I
great inconvenience to eillt
Yet my farm is not large .a
justify the expense of a trI -,
use only on it, and neitlhi "
Weeks's. Each of us has ti. .'>. ..' -
the tractor at only half thli. -
of buying a tractor.
There are a nunimbr ofl"
badly needed in Florida fair JOHN C. FENN
might well be bought and I,-,t anid l o, n ii '. Il, ;al operatively. Soiile of them I to tii t.i i l >:,r.,r. i' *
ure spreaders, corn harv-ai. ( ii:tleiln it i .r in .,l' i i ,. 0.'. It
huller, spraying outfit, train t: .1 relr.-f. g. i.. i n :i :t.' n, 1;
lime and fertilizer distribute ,. ttle; I en.yV n- i r fr, 1. :, *
to digger, stalk cutter, gi: -,','p; I've gatineld F, .111 unl.1- ;anI *. I
peanut picker, mule clippl er. tk. I Lit.- a i I', ,, n t11' 1 T '11,
tile or block machine, road dla t I ha ent irely i,;i.- pa;irael'.
mill, hay press, concrete noi ".<:r,..,ii Pill- ..', nii.l .i ,a .i' ,,
form s, etc. in ;t>-l'l alnl i \,ie t I the I l *I
This is a considerable li !" ;1 \:iti\4. ftr ',1,--.l.- la .it-'-', i l, I.
every farmer had all of tt I -;." *lhn (' -* en. ::; N. I-:. .5-t
needs, it would be very expen- r .-. Mi;iii, f.. ir- t;i\ ,ill- .r
him to buy them by himself. I.i we.ll kiioe. i ii the turpl itt!i.-
ever, they are not so expen-i l, .1;a-- at ',rd .i-. ;:. li.r -, v
bought and used cooperative.!, i,'g I, aii r l.,,k. l' ... '-1 r .

"They say bread contain' :-.
"Then let's during a little t4.:,

Sell out and move to Fernandina.


In Coolness and Comfort

Nothing hut the best
foods served efficiently
and courteously.

Come and enjoy a Good Meal

and keep coOl with us.

1 '711 qITT r fff t--


t I


om W


I .:


I i I ; \ ; I .% p 'I y

t24 t04

A t

Page Six




St ,11-'InV "11 a New York street cor-
,',i .1 ..iung a&woman suddenly dis
.. .t sli does not know hei
iii,. nor how she got there
;., 't.. ng ian her past is a blank. She
i ,... oly that her name is "Eve.'
*,i. Ia.'t' a vyoung man who lives ai
,,I..,:.I where she ts registered as
,,uyv of Nowhere. which she had
tlt. ia in French. Eric Hamilton calls
i r .i specialists, hut Eve slips
111 .t ti, hotel., goes to a little apart-
i. i.t h.u r'. where she meets a pro-
u i-.,IJ;l ailncer who gets her a Job in
A-.. a.1 .iliret hostess she meets many
i t ,,U .i-pe'le. Then. one night, a man
u 1.inis to recognize her comes in.
i ;. iraiil of him and runs away.
.. t ti.he hotel to Eric Hamilton.
ta.i. i -r hair dyed and changes
i. P .i,.,ti Tr of dress, so that the stran-
I.,' o h,.r old life will not recog-
-.a. h-r Then Hamilton persuades her
ir, liouKh ai marriage ceremony
tii tihim As they return to the hotel
i' riaia -1 lie fears is waiting. Hamilton
iil -hr i, stairs and turns to the
!'. i ii .it. % ho says his name is Sam-
a. I ll'lje -'ra. of Chicago.
l,.',l,.r-,i Jidentifies Eve to Hamll-
i, Sh- i, E:ve Carrington ,a famous
-.. i "li'r and Henderson was not
..,' Ih..r ,,,i;n:ager hut had hoped to
it, I li. r Site. had collapsed after
it t, Ic., i ltour children ,tf a friend
,ii., a.i .1 *\ returned r,wiJlat in lake
ill h!.,i. two s' t then drowning be-
;.,i. li'r ,' She htas slipped away
", ., h ir on I uarol in Chicago
.,,, ..i t'l. vanished. The shock
i i ,i.h.;tii of thi. tw- little boys
,. ,I !ihi lt ,-r fear ,,f Henderson
I. l ii er 4I s if nienlory.
II iiltliii t,'ll I,"th we ile story to his
i i-. l I r t ':,r 'k. who is able to as-
,t. I',.. t i i there is 4 noihing in her
..11, lit.- thlit he needs to fear, while
S.. i,.l. I liv to bring here memory
"I %l'11 try to but I have a
.-,r f horror ."
1 kinow you have. Mr. Hamilton
I:,- tll me. about it. But there's
,ni*liii' now to justify it. Will you
0- li-\< that?.'"

"(;..l... And you must remember
;ait,.,1l.-r thing. We're morally but not
;ti. a t 1t.l certain that the man who
:111u' t,- iiight is what he says he is
'.iel thtl the story he tells is true.
lie ,a1.av have stolen the proofs he
-al4r'. or le passing himself off as
-,'.n one el4e, but there seems a hun-
1-i.1d tto one chance that he's not a
fral.l. VWe're going to learn all about
hai. a- ,quickly as we can, but it may
take ;a few days. In the meantime
I'll give you a bare hint of his story
,n1 .e-vif it stimulates memory. How
;ale' ut lh' name Carrington-Eve
Carrington. Does it seem familiar?"
"I don't know," she faltered. "Is it
il ji1' ".
"'Ilid it seem natural when I called
yau lyv it?"
"I can't be sure, I was so excited
v.l, i, you came it. You know what
tl. 1ia>sibility may mean to me .
if Iin are's nothing to dread ."
Oif curse I do. How about the
11:1ii6e, lHenderson? Does that suggest
St. reflected, while both men
'A ;it ld tensely.
"No." she said at last, in a hope-
it-' toin,. "I'm afraid it doesn't."
"II li-an. Well, this man Hender-
son who was here to-night and
\N\ht frightened you at the cabaret,
.1r ililioilton tells me says that
;i :ir', a musician."
\ musician?" She tried the word
v i, teadler lips and a sudden smile.
*'Are 'you?"
"I good Heavens, Doctors! I
i.,i.,'t know!"''
"l,,n't get nervous. I won't ask
imai;i\ lue.istions. But what sort of a
imi, i, ji do you think you are?-a
I" iag: .
S. I don't know!"
"'1.a v-au think you can sing?"
.S !,. hook her head.
"If -,,me one rolled a piano in here,
oauhld that interest you? Would you
:;,iit tea l:iay on it?"
"I don't know. Oh, I don't know!"
It w\; .tt .ioan was too much for her. To
lI,.tilton's horror, she collapsed ab-
rui. y in a spasm of sobbing, her face
i1 La r hands, her body shaking. He
'tairt',t toward her, the psychiatrist
.'1v.,eil him back while he himself ap-
I'r. :, h.ed the girl and laid a quieting
b, ail ,n her shoulder.
"Yeo ll.* how it is, Miss Carring-
tti." h' s:aid, w'ery gently. "You're

ni, ,il>iite upll to these tests yet, and in
,i. \ay they may do you more harm
than reood. Don't let that frighten
you. I'm certain that you're coming
through this all right, and very soon
at that. In the meantime you mustn't
in mld if we don't talk any more of this
ia:ti and his story till we know what
'.,"re alout. We can't risk getting
Sii stirred'up on false clues, can

She wiped her eyes and pulled her-
self together.
"N,,." she steadily agreed. "But if
they're real clues--"
"If they're real clues you can trust
us to tell you. In the meantime,
the .se names are in your mind and
they may start some subconscious
v.ork. Will you be patient and leave

.You needn't be. You're going
Ithr.,igl this wonderfully; and you're
-; c(,lnjiji out of it wonderfully, too.
Io think you will sleep to-
night ...
e "I hol|e so."
t ..* y ought to, for I think you're
i on the road home. Good night, Miss

"(C;od night, Doctor."
n Their eyes and hands met.
The next morning, in the night
of a sparkling day, the problems
seemed simpler.
**I want you to make me a prom-
ise," Eve said to Hamilton.
"Ahlm-t anything, Eve. You know
"Then promise me you won't let
the mn: who calls himself Henderson
know Ab*ut my condition until I say
you may."
Eric hesitated.
"Doctor Carrick and I agree that
it would be wise not to confide in
him for a time," he told her. "Won't
that do?"
"No. Even if you find he's all
right, 1 don't want him to know
about my amnesia or whatever it is,"
she persisted. "There's something
deep down-Oh, I can't explain it.
Perhaps it's instinct. Perhaps it's
memory stirring a little. Whatever
it is, I don't want him to know."
Eric, of course, understood and
shared her feeling, but he hesitated
to give a blanket promise.
"Something may happen," he poin-
ted out. "News may come-"
"Then tell me about it before you
give him any details. Consult me.
You owe me that. Will you prom-
"Of course I will." She was right,
he was sure; and he himself was
anxious to keep the truth from Hen-
derson as long as he dared. More-
over, right or wrong, the important
thing was to have her mind as free
from anxiety as possible.
"It' stoo fine to stay in," he sug-
gested. Suppose I get a roadster
and we go off for the day?"
She hesitated, but her quick glance
at the outer radiance showed him
that she was tempted.
"It does sound nice," she admitted.
"Then let's go. Can you be ready
in half an hour?"
"In half a minute. I've got on
everything I own, you know."
"We'll split the difference. I'll try
to be at the front entrance with a car
in fifteen minutes."
lie was exacting about the roads-
ter when it was offered for his in-
spection at the hotel garage. He
insisted on having it cleaned and he
also ordered an overworked tire
changed. But it was not more than
twenty minutes before he helped Eve
into the car at the Garland's entrance
Her mood was serene but severely
"I oughtn't to let you spend money
on me this way," she murmured as
she took her place beside him. The
matter of money was increasingly on
her mind. He gave the wheel a care-
free whirl and started the roadster
The roadster was approaching the
turn that led to White Plains. She
glanced down at her black pumps and
her face sobered.
"I had a shock this morning when
I looked at myself in the glass and
got the full effect of my dyed hair in
a bright light," she abruptly announ-
"I can imagine it. I'm glad, my
self, when you wear your hat. Talk-
ing of food has made me hungry,"
Hamilton added, for the dyed hair
was not a topic to dwell on. "How
about lunching very soon at some
picturesque place along here? You
ate hardly any breakfast."
"I'll be ready for my luncheon."
She was not only ready for it, but
_k^ ..t,. it to his imm,,n>.- rli f Thi ..

courage in youth as my young
friend. They did not know where they
were going, but they did not quit.
They simply plugged ahead and,
usually to their own surprise, won
I said, in the second place, that all
men are crude and all men are won-
derful. The purest saint has secrets
in his heart that make him blush, the
worst man has moments of splendor.
Man is the noblest of all the creat-

up the subject," she broke out. "That ures, and the most tragic---& little
wasn't plucky-to spoil even a min- higher than the animals, a little
ute of our beautiful day." lower than the angels. With all his
The last words would have made crudeness, he does his work, sacri-
up for anything. This restored Hani- fices for his young, and faces blind
ilton to a mental state in which tht' fate with courage.
universe belonged to him and hi- "Don't criticize men or judge
companion; and this condition of; them," I said to the lad. "Like them.
beautitude lasted through a rather: Sympathize with them. Laugh with
silent dinner and an evening in which !them. God will do the pudging."
she left him at eight on the plea of; Finally I said that, while it might
being tired. ido the younger man good to change
"But it has been a good day." she!his job, I doubted whether it would.

told him, and added with her en-
chanting smile, "I have felt actually
He had sent off his instructions to
the Chicago agency the previous
night, before he slept, and from the
time he wired them he subsconscioun-
ly began to watch for the report. In-
cidently he dropped a note to Hen-
derson, postponing their next talk
for a few days.
No doubt Henderson was equally
busy with investigations covering
Hamilton's life and present standing
Certainly Henderson revealed no
more urge toward another meeting
than Hamilton did.
He had also wired to Chicago, ex-
tending his own vacation and he
killed time for five and himself dur-
ing the rest of the week by arrang-
' ing several motor jaunts, a matinee
or two, and some bus and steamer
sight-seeing expeditions. There waw
no doubt that Eve played up wonder-
fully. She asked no questions and
betrayed only occasional moments of
The third day Eve made an unex-
pected suggestion.
"Do you think it would be all right
if we dropped into Jake's to-night for
an hour?" she asked.
"We'll do anything you like," he
-aid at once, but she saw that the
prospect of the expedition was in-
tensely distasteful to him. She was
not surprised From the first he had
shown an unwillingness to discuss
her experience at Jake's or even to
idmit that it had occurred.
"I'd like to go," she amplified,
ignoring his manner. "They were all
amazinglyy good to me; I've told you
that. And I left them under a cloud.
In fact, they say Jake never forgives
any one who "quits him cold,' as they
put it. So I really ought to show up.
merely as an apology."
"Of course," he restlessly agreed.
'But you could write, you
"I've done that." She gave him au.
dd look. "You don't want me to .go
back there, do you?"
"No, frankly I don't. But we'll go,
just the same, if you're really keen
for it. However, I'll ask you to in-
-ulge me in one detail. Introduce mec
is your husband. I don't want ths',e
people to think you're drifting
around alone."
"As you like," she agreed. "But
there's no danger in the visit. The
man Henderson isn't likely to iC.
there again, and even if he were--'
"Theres' no danger at all. Tha;-
lot what I'm thinking about."
He spoke so curtly that she look-.1
it him in mock alarm.
"Do you realize," she said teasii.g
ly, "that at moments you're beg-ng
ning to talk and act like a re:,
husband? The proprietary air you're,
wearing this minute would decte..
*he closest observer."
He flushed.
"I beg your pardon."
She relented.
"You don't need to .. Eric!" A,
lie turned an illumined face to her
he added hastily, "I know just htw
you feel."
"You don't know anything of tt,,

.Aind," he said unsteadily. "But son.,
lay I hope you will."
(Continued Next Week
T 0
T rP hay orp I iPP

had a table on a hotel veranda com-I Il WI OF Lit
manding a superb view of river and1 60
hills and meadow-. and after the meal
they lingered to enjoy the vista while By Bruce Barton
Hamilton smoked a rigar. WHERE TO START
When they resumed their ride she
deliberately led him, for the first One morning a vevy unhap; .
time, to talk about him-elf. He was young man waylaid me outside I.w,
glad to have her know something of front door.
his family and traditions, of his lie is twenty-tow years old, ar1,j
school and college life. his interests an idealist. The men in the plaf,
and his friendships. Perhaps she had where he works use coarse language.
wearied of their marriage game, but their crudeness grates on him. Alk,
this did not hurt him. She was an his job is dull.
inspiring listener. He knew he had "I read biographies." he said.
never talked better. 'Great men have all had an aim. I
."How would you feel," she adbupt- seem to be headed nowhere. I haven't
ly demanded, "if a black curtain sud- found myself."
denly fell between you and all that? Reader, what would you have -"aid
if you had absolutely no knowledge to that boy:
of yourself as you were before you I said that most of the men whnm
came here'' we read about in biographies did not
,t'a feel just the wa. ....... a ,'L. .. ...- .. ... A .A .. L

lie is in a fast-growing industry
which has made fortunes and will
make many others.
I told him about a friend of mine
who was driving through the Ken-
tucky mountains. Wanting to get to
Cincinnati for the night, he asked
directions of a native.
"Go down this road about ten
miles, and take your right turn," the
native began. Then he stopped, and
-pat. "No, I think you'd better to go
the other way and take your first
left." He spat again, thought deep-
ly, and then, in a sudden burst of
confidence, exclaimed: "Tell you
what, neighbor. If I was aiming to
go to Cincinnati I wouldn't start
from here."
Most of us want to arrive, but
we'd like to start from eomewhere
else. Maybe I'm wrong, but I have
come to the conclusion that it doesn't
make much difference where one
starts, that all businesses are good
and all are bad, all are dull and all
are thrilling.
And that the important thing
about getting somewhere is not study-
ing maps or wondering about other
roads. But starting, right here, where
we are.


By John Joseph Gaines, M. R.
There is no doubting that this
earth was designed for the occupancy
oif man and for the lower animals,
#ad everything needed for health and
long life was placed within their
reach and for their benefit.
"Civilization," has brought with it
many diseases unknown to the cave-
dweller, the primitive man. The old-
est man I ever saw was 101; he had
lived next to nature all his long life;
he had not tried to turn night into
day, and had lived the way God in-
tended him to live; long life was his
reward. It was no accident, no freak
of nature that he did this; he simply
obeyed nature's laws.
I saw a man this very day, tubbed
md togged in the very latest-on his
way to the golf links. Apoplexy was
written all over him. He wore a fan-
ner suit, soft cap, knee breeches, flat
.hoes, and was smoking furiously to
keep his internal machinery "hitting
in all six." He had probably never
had his toes or fingers in the dirt i.
his life-nor had he likely ever done
a lick of manual labor.
Here he was out seeking health,
breathing like a porpoise. He was,
:oubtless worth plenty of money,
,nan's goal these days, it seems. But
i careful observer wouldn't insure
his LIFE for five dollars! He was ap-
parently between fifty and sixty
years of age-the time when a man
should be at his best; dear reader,
would you be in his condition for
what he has accumulated for his
heirs to squander? Frankly, I would-
n't, nor for a hundred times that
We make a "great game" of this
life of ours,-and call it civilization
and progress. Is the game worth
what it costs? If more people put in
i few hours of actual labor,
and followed it with eight hours of
good, sound sleep, there wouldn't be
;o many youngish widows out in the
social suburbs. I know I'm ancient,
)ut I'm talking sense!


Gainesville, Fla.-Another supply
if Red Aschersonia, principal natural
enemy of the Common Citrus and
Cloudy Winged Whiteflies during the
period of summer rains, is now avail-
able at the State Plant Board here,
Dr. E. W. Berger, entomologist, stat-
A culture, enough to treat one acre
of trees, can be obtained for one
dollar, the cost of production. Di-
rections will be sent with the culture,
and further information is contained
in Experiment Station bulletin 188.
..-.- A..,' .. ,.rs voun sailorss You


ka calling upon the Cl
Commerce of the United
summon the business lear.

Friday, August 22, 1930

r ought to work hand in hand with
ti he Federal Government for the com-
S on welfare, just as local Chambers
r f J Commerce cooperate with their I,,-
1 0 C! governments. Mr. Hoover has put
s t: : in a position to do precisely that.
of thIe This is not injecting politics int.,

nation into conference idet business; Iar Irom it. It is putting
Hoover has given the high resg business into politics, or, rather int.,
nation to the most distinct Amler 0ilitical administration, and that i-
ican type of business o tion. nimething sorely needed.
No previous President co. Every member of every Chamber
pletely understood business n and f Commerce which is affiliated w\;h
business methods. As a bus ma :he Chamber of Commerce of th,
he had made himself in dently Lnited States has a potential vi',,c
wealthy at forty. In his years :w in the administration of national
as Secretary of Commerce gan jtfrairs. The busine-s mian wvho d,.<
the confidence of businea en rup .ut avail himself if this opportunity
gardless of their individ y aif-i joining his local Chamber of Com-
liations, as few men in p office eerce has no just ground for c.nm-
have been able to do. plaint if the relations bett.c-ii ti,
The President knows w a Cha- Government at Washington and thi
ben of Commerce is, what mneaD business interests of the nat,,n i,.
to its community, what it do for rot suit him. And the local Chamul.r
its community. The Chamin of Comr- f Commerce which is not at ihai. ,l
merce of the United Stad, who ith the national organization is i,-
component parts are the li its community and its bun.i,--
bers of Commerce in eve part men an injustice by withholding their
the country, is the represtative of opportunity to make themselves heard
every business interest Unerics in the councils of the nation.

................ ..

Hai Ferreira



Fire, Life, and Marine Y

Phone 68 | A -a.- ..-.*----*- -.

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We specialize in basket
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delivered at the same pri

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Phone 263

S S USES .151~ SIAN ~




Whatever it is vyc rant, our classified columns
put forth a helping ha : :oaid you in attaining your

Whether you want ,,sition or someone to work
for you;whethter you : to buy a home or sell one;

whether you have four.;- thingg you want to return.
or have lost something want returned, the helping

hand of our classified J-nM is always extended to

The expense of in our classified
nmas is very slight; P line. The results
always more than sati:-ry


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~uuummmmmu.m..m...uinumu~fl j~m~1

The Safeguard


WE stand as a happy safeguard between
a loose purse and your independence.

What can compare with the thrill of pride
and security that comes with a substantial
bank balance that has resulted from thrifty

And there is added satisfaction in knowing
that as a Member Bank of the Federal Reserve
System you have what almost might be termed
national protection for your savings.



? ...i c^ I-I

-'~1 i- -




Mrs. 0. 1'. Nag'el and Mrs. W. Leo
;hl, i. motored to Jacksonville and
I" fit last Sunday.
Mr. ('has. Rice, of Jacksonville,
,-p" fi several days this week in Fer-
ii:dinal;i tr:ansacting business.
larry Barker, of Jacksonville,
-plait ,veral days this week here
,itlh lii aunt, Mrs. Geo. Burt.
Air. and Mrs. John C. Bogart, of
(;ii:,insville. arrived here last Satur-
It:i\ to spend their vacation.

Xlis Kathleen Bridier, of Jackson-
!'.. spent Sunday afternoon here
i it ing relatives.
II. S. Harvey, of Starke, spent the
p.i t week-end here visiting Miss
Il;il.,. BHell Kennard.

N.Mi Dorothy Ward, of Jackson-
Sill.-. spent the past week-end here
Sitlh her mother, Mrs. W. E. Ward.
.Ali s Hetty Jones, of Jacksonville,
--'nt this week here visiting her
f i'.oAl. Miss Mary Isabel Harden.
,r:.. Ralph N. Bridier. of Jackson-
ilv,. 'ent the past week-end here
%\ith hher sister, Miss Chrissie Kelly.

Mr. Thos. B. Ogilvie, of Callahan,
... .a lu-iness visitor to the County
.*...t in Wednesday of this week.

Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Combs, of Des
Mi.Uines, Iowa, spent the past week-
endl at the Green Tree Inn.

Miss Bessie Steil, of Jacksonville
is spending this week here with her
sister, Miss Elsie Steil.
Miss Alice Dana returned here late
last week from Waldo where she has
been visiting relatives for some time.
Mr. and Mrs. M. B. Kelly motored

to Jacksonville and spent
last Tuesday.
Second hand Bicycles all
sale cheap at Saylers' Bike
S. 3rd Street.
.;r. E. D). McFarland

the day

sizes for
Shop 10


here Monday after touring the State
to visit Mr. and Mrs. T. W. Brown.
Mr. W. G. Steed and Lindsay A.
Sprague, of Jacksonville, spent last
Sunday evening here with friends.
Mr. J. J. Crews, of the Verdie See-
Aion, spent last Thursday in the Coun-
Ly Seat transacting business.
Mrs. Thos. W. Brown and Mr. E.
D. McFarland motored to Jackson-
vrille and spent the day last Monday.
Mr. W. Io Beugnet motored to
Jacksonvilile and spent last Wednes-
Jay afternoon transacting business.


Iradww miemdsd Irn
dom., camyomi Numeb o- wa
surely to yew rmodo sm~ o
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and ropIn" dibmsmoo.
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ties amyor am a m dili glli
o"040swe of so&As b

Ao.o,,t se AMMON




6 flmE'.~.~ U




The ReIall Store
U .. -

Mr. H. C. Haddock and family no-
tored to Kingsland, Ga., last Sunday

Miss Stella Mae Woods, of Rich-
mond, Va., is here spending a few
weeks with Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Thomp-
Mrs. John J. Cone left last week
for Bartow where she will remain fur
some time with Mrs. Otho Gritfith.
Judge and Mrs. Dewitt T. Gray
and son, Henry, spent several days
here recently at Fernandina Beat.j.
Mr. W. T. Winder, of Chicago, Ill.,
spent last Wednesday here as then.
guest of Mr. Noble A. Hardee.
Mrs. Mazie Brett, left Thursday tor
points in Georgia where she will
spend a ten days vacation.
Mrs. E. T. Rapp and little daugh.-
ter, of Jacksonville, spent several
days this week here with Miss C.e.
Dell Eytchison.
Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Burt left
Wednesday for Waynesville, N. C.,
where they will spend a months va-
Mr. S. H. Swearingen and daugh-
ter, Freida and Miss Doris Higgin-
botham motored to Kingsland, Ga.,
last Sunday.
Send your dyeing and cleaning to
Rogers 6 Jones, 611 Main street,
Jacksonville, Fla. We prepay parcel
postage on returning.

Mr. Nolan Baker and wife and son,
of Charlotte, N. C., arrived here re-
cently to take up their residence in
the Burgess Cottage on S. Sixth St.
Mr. P. G. Haddock and family and
Mr. J. B. Haddock and family mo-
tored to Kingsland, Ga., and spent
last Sunday.
Mr. J. H. Raffo and family, of
Tampa, spent a week here recently
at the home of Mr. Raffo's parents,
Mr. and Mrs. J. U. Raffo, Sr.
Phonographs, Locks, Keys, Sewing
Machines, Guns, Scissors sharpened

Mr. David L. Hodges, of Hilliard,
spent Wednesday in the County Seat
transacting business.
Noble A. Hardee left for Charles-
ton, S. C., where he has been spending
the summer in the interest of his
mother's shrimp business.
Yes-Sir, we're still on the job and
going strong give us the chance to
prove it by giving us your next
plumbing job.-Sanitary Plumbing
Miss Eva Halter returned home re-
cently after spending three weeks
visiting friends and relatives in Holly
Hill and Charleston, S. C.
Miss Ruth C. Morse arrived home
Saturday after spending several days
in Tallahassee as the house guest of
Mrs. Fred H. Davis.
Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Johns left last
Saturday for Sarasota, Bradenton
and St. Petersburg where they will
visit relatives for ten days.
Mr. and Mrs. James A. Reveire re-
turned here Monday from Montgom-
ery, Ala., and other points where they
have been spending their vacation.
Miss Nancy Gray, of Jacksonville,
arrived here last Saturday to spend
a few weeks with her cousin, Miss
Nancy Ozmer.
Miss Laura Bridier left Tuesday
for her home in Jacksonville after
spending several weeks here as the
guest of her aunt, Miss Chrissie Kelly
and of her friend, Miss Elizabeth M.
Your furniture represents what
you are. A home nicely and taste-
fully furnished shows that you are
Avide awake and successful in life, or
that you are ambitious and making an
t tort to go forward. Our business is
to help you. See us for anything you
need.-Hlart Furniture Company.
Messrs. Wilbur Mahoney, of Lake
Wales and his friend Talbot Blalock,
of Jacksonville, spent last week here
with the former's gran'l mother Mrs.
S. Mhainohey Black.

jo igoonds are

Friday, August 22, 1930


Iriljsrml d $sow are ,ust

of e stoxe ado-
pA& ),..5l its 6illiancy, a
dieseAxd gt etis not bril-
lieg / ,, os ihe Iac Amhman
,6eing FwilMout personality.

.C .runwcz/d

Misses Mollie Hardee and Mattie
Lou Brown returned here Wednes-
day from Starke where they have
been visiting relatives of the former.
While there they spent a few days at
Kingsley Lake.
Mr. L A. Davis, of Starke. spent
last Sunday here with Mr. M A ia-
vis and Mrs. John R. Hardee, Sr.
He returned home Sunday afternoon
accompanied by Misses Mollie Hardee
and Mattie Lou Brown.
Billy Jeffreys, of Albany, Ga., ar-
rived here Wednesday to be at the
bed-side of his sister who is serious-

and repairs of all kinds at Saylers' 0o--- ly ill, at Riverside Hospital, Jackson-
Bicycle Shop. 10 S. Third Street- Mr. M. B. Mardre, of Boston, Ga., ville.
Fernandina, Florida. who has been visiting Mrs. Estelle ------ -
o l:agers, left for his home Sunday, Messrs. W. W. HUdg-s, Will O0.l-
John Paul Reveire, of Lake City, :ast, after a very pleasant stay here. vie, John N. Ovfrhuiltz anad Li,,c
after spending several days here o H. Higginbotham. all of Callahan,
visiting relatives returned to his Mliss Sarah Ferreira and Miss Mon- were in Fernandina last Wednesday
home last Monday. tine Kimbrough spent last Monday transacting business.
---- o :i Tuesday in Jacksonville as the o
Mr. and Mrs. Tate Powell, Sr., of guests of Mrs. S. E. Durrance. Mr. and Mrs. A. F. Acosta, of
Macclenny, spent last Friday in Fer- o Arcadia, spent the w, ...,. aere
nandina visiting Mr. and Mrs. Tate Miss Mary Isabel Harden returned meeting old friends and relatnies.
Powell, Jr. here late last week from Waldo, Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Thomas and
o Wildwood and Tampa, where she has daughter, of Macon, Ga., accompanied
Mr. M. R. Wilds, of the Ch<-ter been visiting relatives during the past them making a congenial party.

Section, was among those who wver<
business visitors to Fernandina last

Mr. and Mrs. Purse L. askingu :iad
two children, of Jacksonville .4Int
the past week-end at Feriniiima
Beach in their cottage.
Your furniture represents \hiat
you are. A home nicely and It:-t,-
fully furnished shows that y"u are
wide awake and successful in lt,'r. r
that you are ambitious and making an
effort to go forward. Our buiin,.<, is
to help you. See us for anything v.u
need.-Hart Furniture C('ompai,

Miss Bill Jones is spending a f. w
days this week in DeLand a- the
house guest of her aunt, Mrs. c .i.
Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Kelly. ,f st.
Augustine, spent the past wte.k+nd
here with Mr. and Mrs. Patrick C.
Miss Helen Staats, of St. Auiis_
tine, is spending two weeks v: ,ti,,n
here with her mother, Mrs. \. C.
Mr. and Mrs. Walter S. We,.k :nd
.nfant son and Mr. Weeks' sist-r r 'o-
tored to St. Augustine and S'M t st
Sunday afternoon.
Mrs. Will Allan and son, Kf:,.ne
Allan, of Jacksonville, spent -ist
Monday here visiting friend- and
Miss Haidee Bell Kennard, Mr< S.
J. Kennard, Jr., and Mr. II. s. iiar-
vey motored to Jacksonville ,and
spent last Sunday afternoon.

Mrs. L. L. Owens and three l:t agh-.
ters, Misses Louise, Lucile and
Fronia and two friends, spent last
Tuesday afternoon at Fernmartina
Mr. Morris F. Glascock, of Ru- ville, Ala., arrived here last Sl:tur-
day to spend a few weeks -vc(.tion
with his parents, Mr. and Mr- J. O.

Lewis J. Hardee and Marvin liar-
dee, both of Thunderbolt Ca.. arriv-
ed here .last Saturday to sr.... a

Miss Lora Cope and Miss Clara
Belle Bradley, of Jacksonville, ar-
rived here this week to spend some
time with Judge and Mrs. Herbert
V. Burgess.
Miss Hlarriet Burgess returned to
her homu in Jacksonv' ;l today after
spending several weeks here at the
home of her grand parents, Mr. and
Mrs. G. C. Burgess.

Joe L. Canghrah and wife and
Mrs. W. 1). Easley, of Fayetteville,
Tenn., spent last Thursday and Fri-
day here with Mr. and Mrs. J. M.
Askins. From here they left for a
tour of the state.
0 -
Mr. D. M. Woods and family, of
Richmond, Va., Mr. H. G. Thompson
and family, of High Point, N. C.,
spent the past week here as the
guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Thomp-
Mr. anr: Mrs. T A. Montgomery
have as their guests their sister Miss
Myrtle Weatherford, of Graymount,
Ga., and Miss Ethel Coleman also of
Graymount. They exp.nct to remain
here for several week.

Mrs. H. J. Milliken, of St. Simon's
Island. Ga.. was called to Jackson-
ville last week to be at the bed side
of her sister, Miss laura Belle Jef-
freys, who is critically ill in Rivevide
Hospital there.
Mr. and Mrs. Glyndon H. Wass
left on Tuesday of this week for
Washington. D. C. They left by mo-
tor and will visit all places of in-
terest in that vicinity.
Mrs. J. W. Sinmons and three
grand daughters, of Jacksonville,
pent last Monday here. Mrs. Sim-
mons transacted business and visited
friends here.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry D. Cook left
late last week for their home in
Spring Hill after spending two weeks
here with the latter's parents, Dr.
and Mrs. W. Theo. Waas.
Judge and Mrs. C. L. Sibley, Miss
Nan Sibley and Master Jack Sibley,
11 AIS t O n .. *a. ..L..

Mr. Louis Zelenka, of Jacksonville,
spent the past week-er.d here with
his iunt and cousin, Mrs. Frank
Gorenflo and Miss Mildred Gorentiu,
Rev. J. W. Windham, of South
Jacksonville, spent last Sunday in
Fernandina and delivered a sermon
at the Memorial Methodist Church in
the absence of Rev. W. C. Staats who
is in Junakiska, N. C.

Master Charles Hlardet, return .l-
to his home in Jacksonville Trhur-.l
with Mr. Meggs Mc.ellan. Yuiii:
Hardee has been here for s*. ,ra-l
weeks visiting relatives.
Master D. A. Partin, .Ir., return. i
here Thursday from 16-,. *I I' .*
he has been visiting hi- gr:aiidl lp.
rents, Mr. and Mrs. R. 11. .li I1
A. returned from Jack-,i\i allh- vo,,
Meggs McLellan.

Additional local items on page 5.


A complete 9tock for
Auto, Truck, Marine and
Radio use, in a wide range
- of types and prices.

321 S. 8t0, St. Piou 262



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