Group Title: Fernandina news (Fernandina, Fla. : 1891)
Title: Fernandina news
Full Citation
Permanent Link:
 Material Information
Title: Fernandina news
Uniform Title: Fernandina news
Fernandina news (Fernandina, Fla. 1891)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: H.P. Trimble
Place of Publication: Fernandina Beach, Fla.
Fernandina Fla
Publication Date: September 26, 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: VID00055
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







Fernandina News-Record. Est. 1396 # Cor~aolifatcd
Naauau County Leader. Ru~t. 1912 i Pee. 1;'. 19!P







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' '

9 -0

The earliest mention in history of
our Island is in 1564, when we are High and low tides predicted for
told that an expedition commanded the Port of Fernandina at the foot of
by Rene de Laudonniere, sailed from DeSoto street for the week beginning
Havre on the 22nd of April, 1564, SaItuIrdy. September 27th and end-
and, arrived on the coast of Florida ain Friday September 3rd, 1930.
the following June. "Laudonniere Saturday, September 27th-High
coasted as far as the Nassau and St. -- 12:07 p. m.; Low 5:41
Mary's Rivers, which he named the a. n m.. 6:29 p. m.
Seine and St. Mary's rivers and Sunday. September 28th-Hligh
landed on Amelia Island, then called ;0:22 a. m., 12:56 p. m.; Low 6:31
Guai hby the Indians"-(Fairbanks). i. mi., 7:25 p. m.
Satouriara was the most powerful Monday, September 29thl-High
chief of the Indians of all this sec- 1 :1'2 a. m., 1:51 p. m.; Low 7:26 a.
tion and had his Council house at In., 8:25 p. m.
Guale. In 1566 Mendenez visited the! Tuesday. September :1oth-lligh
island making overtures of peace to 2:11 a m., 2:51 p. m.; Low 8:27 a.
the Indians causing the Cross to be m., 9:2.1 p. m.
erected on the shores and leaving dnesday. October lst---Hih 3:14
religious teachers to instruct the na-: a m., 3:56 p. m.; Low 19:29 a. m.,
tives, who were mainly friendly. 10:22 p. mi.
Satouriara however always stood Thursday, October 2nd-High 4:-
aloof and showed no good will to the 0 a. I., 4:56 p. mi.; L[.w 10:28 a.
Spaniards. The visit of Menendez oc- in.. 11:1.1 p. m.
cured at a time of great drought and Friday. October 3rd- Ilih 5:17
after the planting of the Cross on the a. in., 5:17 p. m.; Low 11:23 a. m..
Council house the chief Menendez
should cause rain to fall upon their There are usually two high and
fields. That night a severe storm visit- two low tides each day. Tides fol-
ed the island which greatly streng- low the moon more closely than they
thened the faith of the Indians.- (10 the sun, and the lunar or tidal
(Fairbanks). day is nearly an hour longer than the
In 1547 DeCourges entered the solar lay. This causes the tides to
harbor of Guale; the Indians led y advance frpm (lday to day, and atid(
Satouriara were ready in hostile ar- one wh eh nar w be follothe end of
ray to prevent their landing, but the a tide that may skip the next day and
trumpeter on DeGorges' vessel, be- occur in the early morning of the
ing acquainted with the language, third day. Thus on certain days only
was sent ashore to assure the Indians a single high or a single low tide oc-
of friendly intentions. They wert, curs. In such cases it will be noted
then welcomed by the Indians as that vacancies occur in the tide
friends of Laudonniere. table.
Complaints against the Spaniards
were at this time very bitter, and nsib act and its proximity to
Indians thirsted for revenge. the S uth affornd its proximity to
atouriara brought with hijp a youtth th, South affor, d the refreshing
he had escaped from the massacre conurag.. lthe growing Indigo,
of Fort Caroline, by name Peter de then a valuable product and ahav i
Bri. The Spaniards had made many Indigo plantation was established by
attempts to get possession of de Bri, Lord Egmont, on what is now known
but the Indians had faithfully pro- as Citrona Tract. It is stated that
tested him and now allowed him to "Florida Indigo brought the largest
join DeGourges, to whom de Bri ren- price of any sod in the London
dered valuable assistance as an in- Markets". After many years of wars.
terpreter. There are many references and unrest, Florida was needed back
to a history of Florida written by one! to Spain in 17. The British Gov
de Bri, who was in all probability Iernment sent a flt-t of transports to
this youth who was for so long a Amelia Island to remove the inhabi-
time with the Indians on the Island tans of E Florida.
of Guale. So far as is known this In 1812 the island was a depot of
history was never translated into
English. There is a most satisfactory td and many a 150
book for boys written by Kirk Mon- square riged vessels could be count-
ed at one time in the harbor, and tht
roe called the "FhaminP F,'.nthr" T.
I Town contained a population of 600
which de Bri, although by another Town contane a population of 600
name, is made the hero. p
In 1593,:. twelve priests of the! In I1 Florida was needed by
Franciscian order was sent to con- Spain to the U. S. The changing of
Franciscian order was sent to con- 'Flags taking pla:e at St. Augustine
tinue the Mission among the Indians. F s taking place at St. Augustine
July 10. 1821
The most important of which was on 1
the island of Guale. Several years l)urin the unsettled years of its
after the son of Satouriara, being history Amelia I incensed by the reproof of the Priests. i dezv"s for bold and lawless spirits.
led a conspiracy for the destruction Adventurers of the Seas made it:
of the Missionaries; after killing the Port their gathering place, and many
priest at St. Augustine, they pro- interesting tales of these days are
ceeded to Guale. the Indian town of handed down by tradition.
Assopo. and there killed two friars Various tales of hurled treasurers
Fathers Aunon and Babajoz. their have led to many midnight excava-
bodies being afterwards buried at the tions. but so far as is known have
foot ,if a Cross which Father Aunon not resulted in golden rewards.
had himself erected. With them were A number of prominent families
killed all the inmates of the Mission. established their homes on the Island,
(Fairbanks) A small Coquina rem- Fatios. Seatons. Fernandez, etc. The
nant which appears to have been last need was the holder of large

some part of a furnace, still remains
on what is supposed to have been the
site of the Monastery. Anna Averith
is the author of a most interesting
compilation of the original letters
whi,- passed between Philip II of
Spain and Peter Menendez concern-
ing this massacre.
In 1734 Ogelthorpe visited our
Island and was so struck by the
beauty of its shores that he called
it Amelia in honor by the daughter
of George II of England, which it
has retained since. (Antonio Se-
After playing a most important
part during the early days of Spanish
settlement, Florida was deeded to
Great Britain. This was most dis-
tasteful to the Spaniards, whose flag
had floated over the City of St.
Augustine for 190 years.
General James Grant was the first
English Governor of East Florida in
1763. He proceeded to promote its
settlement and to develop its re-
.....--- ... ._-ta aain fn tothe

Spanish Grants part of which was af-
terwards sold to the Government for
a Lighthouse Re-ervation, and a por-
tion reserved ftr a family burying
ground, now the site of St. Joseph's
Convent and Villalonga Park The
homes were nit-tly built on the
Northern end of the island and the
hills near. McClures Hills was the
site of an extensive estate owned by
a family of that name. A disastrous
fever, probably Yellow Fever, swept
away almost the entire population of
that time. Daniel G. Brenton, author
of "Florida Peninsular and Indian
Tribes and Antiquities" writes of In-
dian Mounds on Amelia Island in
which he and other preceding and
following him made excavations,
finding human bones, stone axes,
pottery etc., some species of which
are now in Smithsonian Institute at
From time to time interesting
travelers from other countries have
resided for a time on our Island. In
1878 a Frenchman came whose fam-
A .P

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''' '

Suggest an Appropriate and Us
We have many of them fr
75 cents each and u1

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eful Gift
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In announcing tlha:t the apportion-
aent for the state public School sys- In the years that are before the
tern for the mn nth amounted to Theodore Hernandez Post Auxiliary
5381,500.64, otric2i:- of the state de- ( nit. No. 54, of Fernandina, the
apartment of public instruction ex- inlme of Mrs. Hattie H. Hernandez
plained Monday tIl:it the apport ion- will always linger near, with so many
ments are based on average daily at -i hristian traits, that stand out pre-
tendance in th. schooll of each j eminent her untiring devotion and
county. tr adfast principles in the way of
The rate per pupil is 13 cents of truth. her loyalty to her friends, her
the one mill tax. :'.; rents of the in- :> tive work in her church, her un-
lerest on common hool fund. ', ,ii,:i unselfish and deep love for her
:.ents of the one ,.t gasoline fund ,hihilren.
03 cents of the -.,, fourth mill tax In the passing away of this much
01 cent of the of hank dv- ul.,vd member to a better world
positt, and 41 ce-nt. .i the fourth ga. Ifove, the Theodore Hernandez Aux-
tax. dliary form the following memorial.
The amount :. lable fur th< That they bow in humble submis-
schools of the st:;t ( determined bI, son to the Divine Will of God in the
the state comptrol.!-. wvho advi-es the< taking unto Himself one who gave
departmentt of ,i'ic in traction iup willingly her son Theodore H. Her-
Each county's --1 :-e .f the '':dal for niandez, to enter into the ranks of
the month is d m.te. ,md on a basis hlie American Army to do his part in
.>f average daily :"<,. the World's War, and who died short-
-- 'y after entering. In his honor the
LEONARD D. DOVER Fernandina Post No. 54 American
Legion was named, "The Theodore
Leonard D. il ,\r. 21. .f 2312 Hlernandez Post."
Franklin Street, di..i last i'riilay eve- In the loss to the auxiliary in the
ning after a short N'lns. Mr. Dover death of Mrs. Hattie H. Hernandez
came to Jacksonvilloe f mn, allahan, who was three times elected Presi-
Fla., three years z. '1lo 0-. aent of the Auxiliary who satisfact
He was.. Pif- t .ri orlm d all l JU in.aalaein,
Church. iHe t by this office, the Auxiliary will try
terms, Mrs. Beatrice(4. hA Mis' hard to keep her work alive, as she
Tressie Dover, of Jackson',. Mis old desire it to be.
Eliner Dover, of Arcadi:i. a!ni, Mis In her passing away to the Life
Agnes Dover, also of Ar,. ,i,:, Fla.. Beyond, our loss is her gain,
and one brother, Elgin D., 1*. of Ar Committee,
eadia. Emma P. Mallinckrodt,
Funeral services were h,. Eliza K. Brady,
at one p .m. from the ch:Li., of Ih. Nettie L. Cone.
Seashole Funeral l'arlors. ,.:h v\ Fernandina, September 24th, 1930.
E. C. Saunders pastor of '* l.,weor n
Memorial Baptist Church. -i:ti, ATTENTION 0. E. S.
assisted by Rev. W. L. llH u. p,: A 0
tor. Interment was i *, .o.. -
Cemetery near Callahan. A School of Instruction for this
District will be held in Hilliard on
BIRTH ANNOUNCEMENTS Saturday, September 27th at 10 a.
m., by the Grand Instructress, Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs. John R. 1!i.i ., ar< Irene Oliver. All officers and mem-
receiving congratulation- ,th l. hers are invited and urged to attend:
birth of a son Iorn on 'i'mier Important changes were made at
18th at Riverside lluspit:i ,l, ,n- Randnd Chapter that will be interest-
ville. ing to all. Lunch will be served by
w--- Hlilliard Chapter. Let's go.
Mr. and Mrs. Owen I: ,ut,.r- Mrs. Edna Weimer,
-nnounce the birth of te.r. Worthy Matron.

lieen Margaret, born on .\
in Fernandina.


Mr. and Mrs. Tato I', .Ir. The Amaryllis Garden Circle will
announce the birth of a -, ,t with Mrs. Russell A. Smith on
St. Luke's Hospital. Jack- .. .
September 24th. The youa. ''Thursday evening, October 2, at 8
September 24th. Th you'll. 'clock. Assistant hostess will be Mrs.
e is. B. Stewart. This is the first meet-
Mr. and Mrs. William ng of the fall and all members are
Mr. and Mrs. William rtho, r 'rg4ently requested to attend.
nounce the birth of a dau r Mrs. W. J. Counter,
at their home on South .v n Secretary.
Street on the afternoon ,.f -. ,,. m
ber 24th. Pay your subscription now.

t f -





WAA T 1D I To Torr 'im i

I N ADV qp
^ 0


Volume 43-Numnber '1




The Senior Class of Fernandinia
High School held it's first meeting on
Thursday, September 18th, for the
purpose of electing officers and mak-
ing plans for the coming year.
The officers elected were: Eliza-
beth M. AI'an, president; William
Griffin, vice-president; Bill Jones
secretary and news reporter; Frances
Jackson, treasurer.
The class hopes to have a success-
ful year.

0 0


Accompanied by former District
Governor R. T. Arnold and Charles
McCubbin, Secretary of the Jackson-
ville Club. Frank Irving Holmes, of
Fort Myers, Fla., District Governor
of Rotary Internatilo'al for the
District arrived Wednesday morning
to meet with local Rotarians.
Promptly at 10:30 a. m. as
scheduled the District Governor met
with the officers, directors and com-
mittee chairmen in the parlors of
the Community House for a two hour
conference for the purpose of dis-
cussing and outlining a program of
activity to conform as nearly as is
possible as adopted at the recent In-
ternational Convention, held in Chi-
cago, the birth place of Rotary, and
which was also celebrated as the
jubilee meeting, with representatives
from 65 nations, totaling 60,000
delegates. Gov. Holmes,. after makint-
a careful survey of the club activities
for the past year and acquainting
himself with the general conditions
and local jurisdictional limits en-
deavored to sum up Rotary's possi-
bilities from a local stand point.
Gov. Holmes whose classilieation is6
banking and closely associated with
Barron Collier interests, major de-
velopers of our state and particular
ly through the entire southern sec-
tion urged a careful survey of such
limits designated by Rotary and with
some effort and above all sound
judgement, Rotary as well as the
community in general would profit
Immediately following this con-
ference the regular weekly luncheon
was announced and the officers.
members and visiting Rotarians rep-
resenting a 100 per cent attendance
filed into the adjoining room where
'ae macv w aa vw. I
President Raymund V. Nolan pre-
siding, who called on Rev. Harris
Millinckrodt for the Invocation fol-
lowed by one verse of America.
Following the luncheon President
Raymund V. Nolan presented the past
District Governor "Bert" Arnold, of
Jacksonville who in turn introduced
Governor Holmes to the club. G(ov.
Holmes asked for thirty minutes to
present Rotary to the club from his
own view point. Gov. Holmes review-
ed the history of Rotary since its
birth, discussing its code of ethics
and ideals, which is gradually dis-
solving the prejudices between in-
dividuals, as well as communities.
states, and nations. "Rotary has d in
onstrated that a world program cain
be carried out, that neither language"
nor race can set up a barrier to uni
versal fellowship" said the <-akTr.
Gov. Holmes presented 4. v e r y
phase of Rotary in a pleasing and
most convincing manner.

Mr. and Mrs. George J. I'.
cordially invite their frien
pre-sen at the marriage
Lucile Hortense


Mr. Harold Merton llar-,
Friday morning, October :rd a'
At the National Convention to ,.- nin Michael's (Ch N.-
held in Boston, Massachusetts. next Cards.
week, of the American Legion. many
battleships will take part in the va- Don't Miss The Treasure Hunt
rious ceremonies.
The U. S. S. Raleigh is ment,,ned Be at the Post Office oi Fril a
among them. Lieutenant Anthony R. evening October 3rd with y,,ur Fiay
Brady is stationed on the Raleigh ,uggy and two-bits. Please dln't for
and he writes that he looking for- et it because we're going to have.
ward with pleasure to meeting some lots of fun all evening.
of his Fernandina friends at the Con- The treasure will be worth while.
vention. Benefit Junior Class.

WOMAN'S CLUB WILL iMr. and Mrs. Frank Oilvi and
RESUME MEETINGS daughter, Inez, of Callahan, and Ml
:- Vi\rgie Jones spent last Wed nes
The Fernandina Woman's Club f here with M Wedneda
will hold the first meeting of the Fall iginbotham.ere thede
next Wednesday afternoon, October
1st, at the Yulee Community Hioue Setting up eercia are fine f
at 3:30 o'clock, the health, but settling.. r

N. C.

Fernandina, Fla., ,
The regular meetiii ,:
Commission was held i i t,
on this date at 8 p. ni.
Present: Mayor-Ctnan
C. Kelly, Commissioner-. \\
and L. G. Ilirth. City Mu:. ,
sell A. Smith and City 0 .,\:.
J. Baker.
The City Manager ret:ui r,
dence with the Lighit :..
relative to the poss.ibhl fi t.t,
in connection with the Il: :
age owned by the g )overnt i.. ',
was received as informa:iti,,:
The City Manager thn ti.:,
briefly on the status ,f th.- ..
to secure industries, andl ih.
tion of Fernandina as ; -n t., .
home for Disabled Vtluin*r .'-
of America, which wait ;i .....
as information.
A report was al:o naiti- v i.
guard to the spending f ot i : i,
the convention o>f thli Atl:tni I
al Inland Waterways A>s. :
be held in Wilm.iington, N. .
7th to 10th inclu ive. Tih t' ., ': 1 .' .
eager stated that he h:li ri ,.1 ..
delegate's credential card :t .i ti,
resentativo of the Fl'orida Stat.i (,:nitt
Commission, and read c Iorr, ;t'
ence with the secretary )f thlat
mission, in which he vxprl.v tancy in acting as their s.h. rn i'i-
sentative when other memil.r ,,r
their body had been more cl,,.- i int
touch with the canal situationi. .\ift
considerable thscussion, and an v \
pression of thie fact that ntattl-r tI
be discussed in the convention \il1I
be vitally important to Fernii;uiidi:t.
the Commis on decided to svnd iir
E. W. Bailey and Mr. R. A. Snmithl
Wilmington as delegates to th< .ii
Th. ity M niPgr reported Ithl:t
Tentative plans had been made to en-
tertain members of the Florida 1:it chamber r of Commerce and the i(.
S. IDepartment of Commerce at l cr
uiandina. and asked permission of t he
Commission to make a small exp. nid
iture from the city funds to assi irn
their entertainment. The Coninmii-ii
.ranted this request.
The City Manager then called t he
attention of the Commission i,, I
report issued by the Florida .l iti
Equalizer of Taxes showing Ih..
-tatus of taxation all over the ,tat.,
and comparison of the amounts ,pt ,
by each county for state purpe- .
afterr some discussion on which nii
:t tinn was necessary at this meet iii.
the report was received as info tion.
There being no further minsiro-
lh1 meeting adjourned.
Russell A. Smith.
City Clerk and Auditl,


Sunday night at the Memir1.
Methodist Church the sermon on th.
I.if< (Of Christ will he illustr:t,'
with pictures. These pictures will I,.
from lantern slides reproducing I
htea:utiful colors many of te r :
paintings of Hoffman.




T y-'. J,.

3-11- 0






PaY Te-.

1 0

I 1C


6:,:-:* :

S310031**SU S




ew Fall Frocs



- ~m. IIIOW d -

$1.98 and $5.98

All Silk Full Fashioned Hose $1.00


International Sunday School
for September 28


Devotional Reading Psalm A8
Rev. Samuel D. Price, D. D.
Fourteen outstanding characters
in the Old Testament have been
studied during the quarter. To read
the Scripture content would take
you from Genesis to Jonah. You can
at least read the various Scripture
passages indicated for each lesson
and then summarize the general
teachings by a careful perusal of each
Golden Text. One of these conclu-
sions, supported in recent weeks is
found in today's Golden Text: "The
fear of Jehovah is the beginning of
wisdom; and a good understanding
have they that do his commandments:
his praise endureth forever," Psalm
Since biography involves the study
of history it is possible to trace the
life of a mighty nation from the
very inception when Abraham left
Mesopotamia to become the Father
of the Faithful in Palestine until that
nation, after reaching its summit in
the days of Solomon, was led into
Babylonish captivity. Those were
days of pioneering in building up a
religious faith as well as in establish-
ing the life of a nation.
The Bible is a book for human
to. ,( ju.-'" 'l r< a o. Ili^ l *
find the record of baseness as well
as of goodness. All deeds recorded in
tlis Book of Life are not to be com-
mended. though we can profit from
tlhe experiences of each.
Women always have an essential
)la:tce in ali progress. Deborah and
Ruth are types for careful study.
ie'n seemed to have lost heart when
the nat ion- oppressed Israel in those
pioneer days. It was then that De-
hor:h listened long enough to hear
the commission to act as a delivered.
N:a'ni and Ruth present the fact
that many knew too well: how trag-
edy lies so close to the highway of


'e',ph' :always say that they like to
live in :1 "'live" town, and dislike to
st:t in a deada" one. What consti-
tute: a live town?
A hI.4 t..wn is one where people
are \~il;in to adopt modern ideas.
They, up with the times. If
they blind tlhat other places of simi-
lar size :ind wealth are having cer-
tain ad:tv:art:e.s. they make an effort
to obtain tl le s: n.- things. They push
their ins- with modern ideas, I
and ha~ f.:ath enough in their home
comnniua '- t" invest money and ef-
fort in 1t. town like that is go-
ing to b1 1,n more prosperous, and
rrow in .' dlthi and population.

ill tA% IlS
much tr;
cities, eil
ping tor I
is accotl
by app-':
their h",
appeals :
To h.'
have to
terns of
trade tl
The coi
vice. th:
of busin.
at fair p1
same. wi.-
trade dri
The gi
are sttl
bride, r,,

1i.1tch complaint nowadays
F*. F, nandina, because so
is g,,ing to the larger
r thr,'ugh personal shop-
mail ,rder houses. Much
IAed '..r home town trade
to peoplee to stand by
ent, rprises, and yet such
.<1 w.i not save this bus-

train, business concerns
S ry modern in their
'iy -hiuld study the sys-
t,., (.ncerns that get the
'1 'n re complaint about it.
.rn that gives modern ser-
p'r..vidcs a pleasing place
with an attractive stock
a <. and that advertises the
*'t have to worry about
I ,. away.
1r ho get married this fall
v the fashion magazines
;1 but the prospective
*r ''uld not object if some


;torms Like That Which Wiped Out
Santo Domingo Occur
Every Autumn

Four thousand known dead, with
he back country still to hear from,
,n entire city destroyed, farm crops
Mined a:iid the entire population of a
iatnii plunged from moderate pros-
crity ino, want-that is the record
if the i'.;i hurricane which swept
vwr th. ('Carilbbean Sea on Septem-
er I and struck the eastern end of
he isl:ainl on which are located the
:eputilic If Ilaiti and the Dommnican

Some years ago I voyaged into
Caribbean waters on a ship whose
captain had sailed those seas for forty
years. The month was August, and7
I was impressed by the captain's sol-
icitude over the barometer readings.,
"Too soon for hurricanes," I sug-!
"Not too soon to watch for them,"
he replied. "They usually occur in
Septei,.ber, but they have been known
in August, if the early Summer has
been hot, and sometimes they occur!
in October."
Then he taught nie the rhyming
doggerel which sailors, who like to
put everything into verse, have made
up about the hurricane season:
"June-too soon.
July-be shy.

August-you must.
October-all over."
Twice in the past four years parts
of the United States have been swept
by West Indian hurricanes. The great
hurricane of 1926, which struck the
city of Miami, Fiorida, swept across
the Florida peninsula and over the
Gulf of Mexico to Pensacolo. I was
in Miami a few days after the event
and saw the devastation which had
hob n ttrri.,-iht thlIr q nnd n i th u....



W. C. Staats. Pastor.
10 a. m. Sunday School.
11 a. m. Worship Service. Sermon
1iy the pastor and at short talk by the
Superintendent. I). A. P'artin, on the
relation of the Sunday School to the
6:45 p. m. Epw,,rth League Ser-
vice. This will ie the first service of
the reorganized Epworth League.
7:30 p. m. W,,rship Service. Ser-
mon on the Lifte tf Christ illustrated
,vith pictures.
Tuesday 7::;% p. m. Monthly meet-
ing of the Surni:>y School Workers
Wednesday 7 ::1: p. m. Prayer
Thursday 7 :;:1 p. m. Choir Practice.


COVERING THE LOCAL FIELD -iiitrolled. If footl:tl ti.tvyi
lowed to slip throil iih oa a <,:
If a person were to compare the ,ut h-tving gotten the I.. >,I":'
newspapers in almost any city with ,Ior has ,.
the same as other newspapers pub-1
lished in the same c v nmmi cities 5'ida of its students an(t '
years ago, he would find! n mostI mainit:.'.
cases that these newspapers had in- If this st:and;:rd is Ii; 1 .
creased in size. They print much there need not I', ay :,;i;''\'
more general news, they li:have a lot footbal: ll p ayer;. Thcy ar :
more advertising patronage u-ually I notial opportunities d.ii
enables them to report the local do- boys. and giving tl m Il
ings in a more satisfactory way. business openings l:iter li '
Where 25 y1 rs ago a local event taught that they nmis 4i !,, 1
might be reported with only a few fw:ithfully and well, liv, 'o .
lines or perhaps omitted altogether. rnid exerci..e self restraint. r
now it will be well covered !ind all will do them good and nit 1 ,

its interesting features brought out.
Most cities have gone ahead a lot
in 25 years. Improved newspaper ser-
vice has been a most important fac-
tor in that advance. When a news-
paper report thoroughly the proceed-
ings and plans of its local organiza-
tions, the efforts of its people for
community gains, favorable atten-
tion is excited.

30,000 HOMELESS PEOI':.-

People without home- :I.
thetic class of folks. VI I:
see their dwellings dlev.-a-, i.
wind, or flood. and notli .
the shelter that gai rdiil :'
storm. cold and heatt. I'
clen o j ir m *f i i f I 'i 1. -

People get interested in these ac- I thoughsi tn to i,.-
tivities. They attend communitytheirthuht turn to
meetings, they join the organizations In Ip-,,r stri.-ken i.t,
formed for public and social pur- victim (of a terrific wind .
poses. The community life becomes :are :;0.0o00 people, now i,,r, t ,
more activU and int; erestin. I ..,le ttr. T'heseO1 poor folks hal;tv :,

n ,ee, Ulg,,L -e i- Un il su- ,. erixth and Alachua n u oStreets.0 I nr ..... a .... .1.v
The city of Santo Domingi, capi- rounding country. The modern build- ixth and A hu Streets.tor like the city better, they make more much of the prolsprity tl: ;
.l of the Dominican Republic, re- ings of sound construction were not Sunday school, 9:45 a. m M. friends, the town seems more of a ur country, which is prt!
ei\e the full force of the hurricane, materially damaged except for the Askins, supt. live center, and its progies: is accel- their own fault, but mn1ir. t t
whichh b.lew at a rate estimated at loss of window glass, but in the en- Regular services on Sundays at 11 crated. and mul gy climate in w l
S;i niil s an hour. The property dam- virons of the city piles of what looked a. m. and 7:30 p. m. It is extremely difficult for a town live. They now lie ie phi.
ge in this city of 40,000 people is ike kindling-wood were all that re- Prayer meeting Wednesday night. to go ahead unless it has a good live their ruins, and in dan.-r t;
estimatedd at more than $50,000,000. mained of thousands of homes and A kind invitation is given to come newspaper. And the influence which etases that are apt to e.i ..v
.ot one lwrson in four escaped with- :ther buildings. The greatest dam- .vith us to any of these services. the newspaper exerts does not con- h''struction. They need 1.r;.-
aut physical injury, and complete age here, as in most other places, was sist merely in any P!e;>- :,i >rI and our country should n.t -t
numerationn of the dead is expected by water, the wind having rolled the ST. PETER'S CHURCH ments that it may ,'r.'ent. 1 r'5n-g gifts.
) show that in the city alone one ocean up into the city streets. In the people to take hold ef community
.uit of every eight inhabitants per- low-lying country around Lak e Rev. llarre- Mallinckrodt, Rector. movements. The mere printing a the
hhed. Okeechobee, where the flood water Fifte,,nth Sunday after Trinity. news about things going on in that ..i'it
The hurricane hazard is one which rose ten or twelve feel, whole villages i Ce'tlao th he Hol Eucharist, place is a tremendous force. It wiake:
,very Inhabitant of the islands whiei were wiped out and no accurate count es ., people &p to the impon e and in-
,rinare the, (arilAban Sa ib r -an .-..r --.6.-.. cl"f the nurnm r o' iunf9 ool and meeting oJ terest f local movements. : nd In-
, every September, and which .ftett )ersons who were drowned. '; apt has rre's Bible Clas, duces th'lm to join an! c)wO.rate.
.enances those living on the main- Porto Rico has not yet recovered 10 a n.
.'id along the cthe Gulf of from the effects of the hurricane of MtIing Srice and Sermon, 11 FOOTBALL ENTHUSIASM
fre the China Sea and the tornadocteeec98soreth an er-f' Ma
Miexico. LikV the typhoons which rav- September, 1928. More than 255 per- m. _
e thelhina Sea and the tornadoes ;ons were killed, almost half a mil- Evening Ser\xe and Sermon, 8 Baseball is called our national o.
r "'yelones" which have dnneMso lion left homeless and property los .. m. game, and yet it does n,,t seem to '
uch dathmagehighwinds of the Weissippi f more than $100,000,000 was su Monday, St. Michael's and All arouse the intense enthusiasm that
'allndes arthe high wipreventableds of the Weough taned. I ngel' Day, Cv'.ration of the Holy s created by football. Possibly this
noderns are unpreentable, teporugh In September, 192), another hurr- IEucharist, 10 a. in. may he because there are many more .
modern methods of weather report-
,ng, especially by radio from ships at cane swept the island of New Provi- Wednesday. litany and Lecture on baseball games, so that sport has he-
.ea, usually give ample warning of dence, in the Bahamas, damaging he Holy Scrilptures. 8 p. m. come an old story to some extent.
eir approach, practically every building on the Pews Free. All are cordially in- But if it was possible to provide W hnl
eir approach. island and wrecking many vessels in cited to attend. seats for all applicants where the
The most serious damage done by the harbor of Nassau, the chief Brit- game could be seen to good advan-
.ny hurricane of which there is a ish port in the Bahamas, besides caus- FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH tage, some of the leading football
cord was in 1900, thirty years ago ing great loss of life. cont-sts would probably draw crowd
Ahis month, when the city of Galves- wonders whe liv ---- ralhundred thousand people
.on, Texas, stood directly in the path on wonders e T. J. Herring. Pastor. piece. It i doubundred ifth s b ll Upset
If a wind which rolled the Gulf of a region which is subject to the an-]i Upset
fMexico before it in a great tida wave nual peril of the hurricane, it might Preaching s.r ices 11 a. m. and could do that. Something in footth.:ll
exico before t in a great tid whoav be inquired why they live in Califor- 7:30 p. m. thrills the hearts of the people. It AIRY ills and ailments seem twice
Suhich drowned thousands who had ndr Japan where eay Schl :45 a. m., P. G. is full of dramatic surprises. it has as serious at night. A sudden cry
mma or Jaan w e u r meanii colic. Or a sudden attack he
cappede d the direct fury of the storm nia or Japan, where earthquakes are addck, Supt. asset e for all ages. the clash and conflict of a real tight, dy mean colic. Oro a y sudden attack
or than ,.000 sons rushed in frequent, or in Italy, where Vesuvius, -t Pdlv t.drrhea. How wo l you meet ths
thore Galveston disast er and, contrary is often in eruption, or in our own Prayer Meeting Wednesday 7:30 so that people love it. emergency -tonightHave you a bottle
to the general rule of such storms, 'cyclone belt" with the catastrophes m. Educator think that the stunt of Csto ready?
is the rneraln sul orthhardm an.d f Omaha, St. Louis and Oak Park in' B. Y. P. U. (:3, each Sunday eve- devote too much time and energy a1d For the protection of yur wee on--
h G t Lak mind. The answer seems to be that ing, Mrs. D. C. Schwe, Prs. thought to this sport. t the ile for your own peace of nind-keep this
easterly. crossing rea es come of them live there cause they Wec extend a crdial invitation to alumni keei demanding that their old, reliable preparation always on hand.
nd Newfoundland and across Ice- of them live therirends and visitors to attd any or alma mater strength.-n its footlali But don't keep it just for emergencies:
hand, doing great damage all along like it and the rest because they cant the servi will do our best team, and will contribute liall influence will eae an soothe the infant
t th get away. uth
s path. make you feel at home. fcr expensive coaches and eiuip.- who cannot sleep. It's mild regulation
Like all of the other hurricanes, the ment. Producing a winning football will help an older child whose tongue i-
';alveston storm started somewhere REVOLUTIONS tem seems to do more to push a coated because of sluggish bowels. Al;
NEW LIFE IN THE AIR tea seems t ,ret push a druggists have Castoria.
n the Atlantic Ocean, between the _.llege ahead in popularity, than pro-
African coast and the Windward The revolution in Russia, against clim t warm it ener- during a superior record for scholar-
'sland. The origin of these storms the Czar, was perfectly understand. .a e -s th lose their ship among its students.
s not definitely known, but they are ible to Americans. We understood aes people so thatoo theold it exer- It would be fish to talk ofs
supposedd to be caused by the equa- well enough the revolutions whereby ises paralyzing influence, and it abolishing football, but sometimes a
orial heat causing a column of heat- the nations of South America liberat- ims th riultural production, thing that can't be aboli4ti- can A -
1 __ -. Aits their agricultural production. thing that can't be abolished can l0.

,d air to rise so rapidly as to start a
.ertical circulation. When the heated
iir encounters cold air at a great
:eight. condensation of water vapor
begins, the falling water starts a
downward circulation over a wide
trea and the whole body of air
affected begins to revolve in a
*counter-clockwise" rotation. The
enter of the disturbance travels
.vestward at a comparatively slow
rate. not more than 10 or 15 miles an
hour, but the outer circumference of
tir revolves around this center at a
speed up to 150 miles an hour or
-nore. There is thus a comparatively
-alm area twenty miles or so in dia-
meter, in the middle of the hurricane,
but for 150 to 200 miles each.side of
the center there is a storm in which
no ship can live.
Experienced sea-captains naviga-
ting hurricane-infested waters in the
hurricane season try to run for the
calmer center of the disturbance as
soon as the falling barometer gives
them warning of the approaching
storm. As the storm always revolves
.- &L "Ai...tnnthu it to name tA mal

-ud themselves from the kings of "
Sings f The temperate cliates have pro-
.spain and Portugal. Our own nation- luced the most achieving races of
al history is based upon just that sorthe s
of revolution. People. The United States as an
Ideal climate. Somni periods are too
What is difficult for us to under- lot and some are too cold, but on the
stand is the sort of revolution they whole there is enough of a balance
are having in South America now. <,o create the most favorable condi-
the former President of Peru is in ions. The autumnal season is com-
prison, with revolutionists in power. only considered the best of the,
The man who ruled Argentir.a for .kear. because it avoids the extremes
many years has been deposed hy rev- ,:f heat and cold. We are stimulated
olutionists. There are rumblings of to activity, yet not inhibited by para-
revolution in southern Brazil. lying cold. We have here in Fernan-
Why a revolution in a republic? 'ina at this tie every incentive to
All of these nations are self-govern- ambition and energy. The bright
ing countries: why don't the people crisp weather of autumn in this lo-
change their government at the polls, cality favors every form of activity.
if they are dissatisfied, as we do? The tang of an autumnal day tells t
The answer is that they can't. us to make the best of the season
There is no such thing as universal and accomplish some things we had
suffrage in these neighbor rebublics. not been able to do before.
Only a privileged few vote, and the
party or group has the unpleasant In former years, trade could be
habit of intrenching itself behind the :irawn a.p far a. people could travel
army and holding on hy force. The comfortably with horse. In these
only effective way of getting it out times it can be drawn as far as they
is by the use of superior force. The .an travel comfortably with an auto-
politicians attend to that and the mobile.
0n.M.n n An- L... *- -- .

2.44 ....*.* -!*:...-->.:--:-:-:.* *. *.



Everything that's good to eat

We specialize in basket '.
meals, delivered anywhere at 50c

Sunday Chicken Dinners

delivered at the same price :

$5.50 Meal Ticket for $5.00 .

Phone 263


mgm &We

0 8 0 0 ..04C*4 1 46"604WH.-N



v V


Friday, September 26, 1930


Page Three



0 I


Years :ago it becaml'e fnecessarly to
dischaarges .1 Man from a ce(rtalin
Conapjalty %Aith which Ih ~I Imfl(.a1 to
be :w'ctte.Ills short-comtings did
noet l'a'ilet't iI w isIl-; character (or
ability ; he 'wai'mjutst telnhetrfnmena'ltly
lhut aef jha 4'.
lE%'s'rvlu,eulv liked haint. Neileoy
iwialtveI toe hutrt his feelings. Hence
flittay e'ieferatialcs wi-rte held.

some 4i iivi ar acuaimpanly tood)trer itm11a
posit ion. O r h1w HFigvdhalea'given :I
y(5;li. k; it-v ifdof tlsenve, in the hope
that fit- would noat come back. Or we

tooi s~lt. j41114. tIitei ine c ia. 4 ele Iigglsp Ak

to hi ciallt a rmindaelalaitotit tay1itt III-
ought, toe rem- ijda.

l'tcin P. Itiweii~grrted teoitem that in
NchlC'iaaecml':11.s111t1dlIIImfind a Way to)
le'Im- teiidtoom c-' HIlatnWV's4'were i' aI mllv

to e le i a a eee.atc afl (bir 'htere 'ItII

.et f' im. lreaI e 4n ':arv atie .dandet

('.'-.'a, m 41'id v.,elee 1at ct-d 14t)etil',alk : sla
it aay ity mi'e*. Lect usti: whare f4 re, sit
daeivi i tio)am.1 'jeeisltmcttssteeat ;tlueeit
y-pur fati tre p;l:i at.lea't':a its eve'ary mnin

i un ti e .1 111an d 1:ti 1Ye wan~". t s 1).''y ( l

114-1114-41 111111 fIiald 01h4' Iropiir CnI-
vareicnient ; lae iIs tuieiay lwei'eItrmea
and tlctoitt'it 4.114-4e andllI beliee' tha t I hIt I.
('(untsItS Uall4a1 :t. killing Ili.very gietic
Thel iit'iclent wans rec~allaed ie iect hwr
day by3 a c.'te~r'nve lan til(if Ili itmi
I)(11'tma itt eli rit V. Till. ( uest :tell W. 'I'
howtoo 4- tee iiti I aiirjtraeleenatjieni fecum
a vert atarich'i'namat. Ali the isitmal .x-
pesdieat s were smTotggsl'e. We mir ila
..apcreeachl im luu ltr'eaii hcIlls hetitkesr..
Itcrltap, ,sqmw"stle iIC ctiti indutce semil'
oneii III e 'v~A'e III ccIll s sie It jilighit
let pi. -clim' Ie h~as'e maieeicilfriviacelIII`

lii< ill IL .Atii eles put ui in tllli'ch
with :i I'rienid of his in ('hicagio.
Finally ;i l;irfg :indl restless nmin-
bher f the cominmittee rse. "This
makes nit' tired." ih' eXlaIini'ed. "I
know this fellow. lIf. g('ts o 1his 4if-
i;** ...- v rv nioraiiting t t 'ighlit o'elmck.
I'll go Il toile rrow ilonr,.cir ,,,,e.I 4.-It
Iiiin I have conie' to ask for a million
d.llairs. Andl I think he'll like it."
S;ail Wait \Whitmaiin, s e:iking of
Slitril:ant, "('ihiiis is ninety Iwr cenrt
directness, anid Phil Slheritlan was a:
It' olte could ga:tliher all the time.
that is w:st-ed annual ly ill scheming
ho\v lto do the clever or polite tfling.
hli w'iould have hourr; ,inoullgh to ri'-
lieve aill thet farmers, kill each fruit
fly indivilduailly, and dig the canal
fr omithea o'ini to the lakes.
Millions of dollars would lhe saved
if every business conference opened
itlli the blint inquiry, "Wh:at is the
il-mplest i lnd moslt direct way by
lihichi this ihintg can he done?"

'I he' peplle who are waiting forl
the "hl e to turn" in business wo i',

Legal Advedisements

I% C t %TV i Ji i cI.:'. *'i lT NAS.L
.SAt I

In r. Ie;st:. i o,,f:
M.lery 1: el i,. -. ..,-,,I
i < I.I. % l;i.;i l ,. -I 1I.Il .;A T lE ..
IilSTl'i 1:1-1I 1:'1i:I .- i.'ml all P,.rs aci.s
Mli ti I l" 'l. ii t, 1 A, ll 1' a It 4 lll
'il '.aa I h ma crc uerl.a
lntti', l i I r .[.e l ,l 's l. iiai. ana d de-
i limlaa ne In. hi i ..i. 'tr laterer eel '..e u.
hi.l\ II a .a ;I.:misi m'* ,f lMary
1": Itli.cle,.. et ..... J I .ili, 1' Nai.s.aU
I '",,i l \ l 'tl,.i ima.i xli,- Nilat i,'=l t"

I I. l" erliet.i. ;It i., .'lmi,. iln het N.Ia-
i ll I ll li l\ I'. ., t l i.'ll. I'. Ill t e ra'il
I* It a c1 ide rmm. I' ste. it tic Ct i'at-
' '" i i' i, el bl-t l c. I i til lis 11 atlu li"
4lI Off-I< K I': 1!

A' l'til.i crsi l.i T r 'i Tln l:i ali'. ll A n-
l' i i, I Ile i C:1.i:, 1. tM .l-" 2,: altgl i .
< .- -.. I | > ti. Ill-3

loti< i: ll 1:1.1:TI1(

\ II 1:|' .1s. IT m i la i.l.titar*e ofi
I'. '. Ialll rl th ll I'. tll l istlllh.,rl a f I.'1la .
I'," thl. S, l,. 1, l I" *ii i. dial tf uro
. lil '**t .-0.1 ill la | iIihei ll :lllllld -

' l'"sle .i tI.I h .I. i l it 0.11 11 v ;Sl t late
S I tI I it 1-1 I ll -hll l i r ll Ihte.
ill I. l. Jet 1 i i I .I lll );it.' l It leri llf

NCai i.' T l.1 1 Im .,i ,i KE imr 1. It A.
.1 ',s i a.\ .,, I- : .I | 'e1C1 t lher '--

i. li l Ih. .C l -l iia. i. lI l l ie t ti
Ii l ,.i :.| .1 l I .,,i ,, i'r th a tli -

,iilt .1 a t Ih,. 0, 'l', mi t%,1 li'" .c ele iaa
a" -i T il l i it 11 I i 1. 1 i ii .la t lt c,
XI .1 it 'l 1 1 .I" I '.I ll \'I lellc.;
I l
N l "1" 2I \V 2 r : 2,', l 1; :. I. A .

;1;\ .e t I S le' I '.'i e t l.l l 1 1f h 1 lcl -ac t
I l'l"t llei, .i l .In T' i,. eel tie, 4'.Iln.r c I tlit .t

;il l : .:l : I .I t I l.! : la t
i m I,,"m I'hlil 111 i .rl C Ii i IN l '2,111 ,ri la

tie ; eta r t sile -1 .me tie. \ llth in
.e l i ; i i l i
l ,t" i l 'tl .*I1 l ,I iI it, |Ili < ,| S th e

i ', m i e, IlS l I .. I' I I I I I .l lit- v n -la I
mles' l r e I ,I'' '' e C I /.
\ .Ia e i \T .:'ii' F i me rt i' ci ,i.ita.iia

.\t e .a li'allllea II III .e ; l, '..t I, I$ .' e .\' -
lme1 l Ime' I' .a .1 1ll I l l ll t AI ct 'll
'"a I le i, I eI' l1. i I, l. tl m It ir, et I I si l. .

.fill mII I, a a'C, in -. m li'tm t e a
' : : iT I l 1 i mi. i '" am ltei : 1,1.'Ie'e ; I -
T I .: ,1.' Tit : S 'l ".\'I'I: < l. i- ih l -

m Ieem l t hi .t' a .' 1. t.1 i- c in ca1 liteI l i'
'''C m"e,11 in, 11,: \:I ePl le i ,le 1 h 1- ,1' e',i ll i -

w ili Il ia1Fe em. .-ii .. ''e, a a me'.l Il r lta ctil" eil'

, I,1 I s .. 1 1m 1 ., t's l'a.t.l il this A 'l. ti\
'.' ,l r I | m, :i il l.i ll m ,ll lhll i rlle id l i-
.,I -I ,I mi I t. 11 1 i C 1 :II11 I l e s c Cn- I li,

.ilea I I I. i'. ; l plla.c lv. I ,. 1 ,. ,l t .l .M alllll.a -
CII .' l il ,. ll l h.'c.l \ ,.,.lmi -ll.le'r,'\.. 1 ) -\ ;

.ri irl "lr .\ liili i< i |;tlll i l r?

\ .1 l\ 'lT 1:1:<< *1.1 I P'li N Pl1rope)'n.Ili!t An
.A lit rn.lli, lir t l ilIh IX of their
'lmi tltielmi, olf l he SIt'iti o Floridta.
I .;rl in e o T:';i \;i o ;a r id i Finance.
It i' li. i'ii A.s Sectii'n a 12 of Ar-
Ie I. IX
ll.: IT Im :S< l|.V I.:i itY' THE l.:(! |S-
ATI' 1:: 1. 'F Till: E STATECK tFP
t*'I e *i a I >A
li1.c1 i e,.. r., iis scs, ..,.,. n-" i,. e.,
Article tX ,,t l' h n '.tslanitlf t" o the
S.;iatel' if Imul,0arl- le Ic e t'.kiv'ow'n faSee-
li l I c' i .a s il A irl' IX l 'imai,.- i m h.irele :mr.'eel eto anld shall
ie sllilli l tled tlo tle e'lectrtr of the
t:mte ollf I" r'ili :at lilt general ele.-
Sli t lie. eldci ..11l th Tuesday
iit. ile, tirast ,ill:i.\ ia N.ovte lber,
I'.i:iee. ltr raliliai' lC in. ,a r re' je'-'tion.
.-,. in.l 1 2 l,'or :a crio,.l i lc Iiftet'l'n
S'..;i a I' F I 1 i,. I.- l e l i le a llml ic o lpera -
ie, 'i .ll i tialls i a il |tl:iilsl wsiih'h l aMi ll
',. I:ilila l'e 1 1 Ill hit.s St jile' i- or a l'.er
.lil\ :l.1. l:"., eilimail, i.i i rpr imarily dur-
siam. ild p riil in lie .111 li tmiueftilure of
le I \ ,- l-.-. :iltl1i. i .l-tei lres. faihries
,iinm i,.xliih .. w oI,, |'mli ti.iper. paper
h'.i; luicas li.,mirla. ;li llll i lh.c Ics. am.litict -
!.l, :(. ";'I rl' r;ila I. a i rrar it parts.
I m.i-- ; ll I'r,,,.lI.c', i\;llj 'llfa c'lrers and
ll i' te''iC i .m F 11s;:1" a n -l oils. and
in ilmai:: 1.\ |i> lecls t .r derivatives
ihF t lit i t lie' ehll :-i a ilt. 'tture lof any of
lhim :ili. .' I'e li l s. sli. ill Iee extellipt
SI.ina :mill tll;llioalt. ex e. t that no ex-
, lllil,,ila \\ lie i s..lia .s.'olli. e elel'etive
i' .n i ml ,f ti li.s lim 'lendt l nt siall ex-
I,'li i ,i.c'clld i le -%el ar I1 st4i.
IThle e c \e loll ", ml'l '-ic li liuthorzied
I,,,11 noi a|>ily to real estate owned
,iil used Iy s. rli' i i ii i .l rial plants
* \, ,1, tih. r i al est lle o, ilpie d as I e
hm .ilo. i r.teiired Ito liiise sueli in-
l I lsimals ai'id hel. l ic iilil .n s and
.. i, t l .,'tl. l t l.rici' cc lie.'I i'r

el'it r hioel with their own caI' ', i; -u X, in ui m n. I,,; ie tiiiri'ed
and .1 41. line rowing toward thel'ir m e h..ii,- .trac e. t ritrackage and
l.l lili:e a i :il'l' l illl, b m i ic i U.sed for
g ,.maI m. h plilt io'.es

S. \ .I IlNT I l':. 1l'T IN P'rioposng An
It will e ps 'ill-1 tli lhtui< work. provided yolI 'call in .l lim,'- aI'ealmitlti II'f til .n tate
~,,f I.el,,r ,l.i I,'hImtna1 to "'i'axmltieen and
d<.inna-lr:ite thait it will help them l.',inmim'. :,: s mi. t, iipro\isle Authority
alr Ihe. SiI ate oel' I.'lorida Ito Lev-.
'\sM 11 1it' lheity cal.ttests.. .ae1 il ,ll ele in ll.erii'tance or Estate
T'aeir s I'id r C rtait. 4 Conditions.
'l: i IT 1: .1 I .r E'l tllI'" 'll i 1i: I.i -: is-
1,\ i1:l: ( IV T I'll : STA.TI." 0
sc;ncm e;, -, .'V ,,,, i,,,,. ,,,,.em nt ",,
l ''Itim c i li' a' ol l A t-s le 11\ of the Con-nt t
'",-i'llili II ee' at'ti' it eef tile' h tC n-
'al 'l a a .' l l li, ,F l oh rida re-
e ariin' to T: lin and financess lie.
l.i t I I"th ii i, It. r. li> agreed to.
a ni., ld sIll nitted., o ti he electors
it' t :i he Sta 'f 'hFl-ril'a at til ,he 'general
4 : t% Is. le'clit te Ice' Ie l l ei the' first Tiles-
; V mt ler lil t- la'-t .11.ilay ill Noeseni-
Ii,' -' ini r. .\ I' I '. f,'r rlatili :'alitac n or re-
!'*':'h'r S "* is lo iin. Iin': tI .:ia. that Sec'tion
k .5.5.. i 11 \i ,le IX 1 o thei. l Constitutiu on
1.& if If It .'. St ,Ic l f I.' h rlcl i. relating to
mI" % I i 1 a aa I m; l '. e e'e a m e n d e d a s o)
-I N-, te .' 1 a '.:es upon inheri-
t 1. i; ,,lI, t ime olitclie residents
Forn.t | in,. e' I Smi.e- 'lmll le levied
Cc toSt' ei s tI l, "i l -,it. or under Its-
(I "I.OtGS ltieat. 'r '. mIiaml tlicre shimll I'e exempt
ACiO STOMAC l init l\: iialon l1 tIe' le e.lad omf the
fART|t ,1 ,,,- s r. sil : i ni" ci thim-; Slate., houise-
I gADelAC"I a i .i '...s tie :tl, pie. rs l iill ffee-ls teo thie
|| |OAS IS-liAUSt ,r.itu t" i l l- Il ta- Ire .1' .il $:0 0l I) tol-
':i p'ilea ci' ac e ,M tr.i ee' Ithit the l ,egis-
hn l I at'-. CiCiIe u Ii' r I ,r' h.. ie Iir the assressnient.
i, s tiB .tcid e'lcl t' ieli n-- I* tax upon in-
W 1 a il..i. Fe,'s. 'Cr f.,r the levyingK of
tI :mte Imastll\es. In.l e1 \'-'e'lhilln. in tlhe' ag-
r ,i tim' .men ntito wlaich rav lF e
Ad 's 'l' e. l" I. 1 o et Ie ila 'el Slate's I1e atllow-
eI I e crerdile'd ifa eor dle<.u'te'd
N|,.,al .mltl s'.mia t.tx ilpoln Inheritances.
m ,,er' c i, e .. mtle'es :as..i~-ssed or levied
I,'l ti,' I'ni .,' Sl :les oni1 the same sub-
I'. I.ut tIie lmp er if the I.el, islaturer
1.m i,, l, \.\ SC' h*i lhlier :ilan e ta\es. or
I'itm alin T"F X in ti t Smlte. shall exist
mat's e". me-,:ie* al' di irilin the' tim e.
1 1 init lar l.ixei i'4 ,enf,,r,'ce.d It l.ihe united
e41.ile.x a.1! 1in1p i .'lorlia Inhe, itan' es or
*i!llAT many people amillt l e' me i a':.t.I Iciind dall In'ly l tie exeristed
W vry often nwans exe ac i in ei I f, ';';: to the ,xtlenltt alist,rtoinK
the stonmeh. The stomach nerves hav 1 hi'h nami\ le ieerinitIed yv the laws
1F-n oveprtimulatei., and foAd sours. r tiic l'.Ii sti tates, nvW texisting or
ThacreirtiveIs analkalk which quickly k ;1.,. ,ftr he'trted f. t as" a iadeduclidn brb
nrletrtlilzes adts. And tho best alkall ,.reii ataiitLzi such similar tax of the
ko.n to neical e I pUU nit l at, plii to Flrida
M ilk aof ia a. Ilr ie'rIac ,'- I.'.r slit-a The legisla-
l toel'e. litmav o '' -xide fo' r Itila appralopriat lon
4 i spc nful f this haz e 1 4f :1i 1 1\. "s ',,I nlecte dl unler this Ar-
Si 'nul of thh hl trmle, t jI..; te .u h I Stilate. t'ounty. Muliicipal
lemR alkil ii'itrnilies InmStantly many ..r IEldiu..iaI,,liml ipuirp,,os-s as it may
t1n1. :n1 much harmful alid. and thie ,d,.at., mis a"ma.'
I lie' imiliatcllis. ileIPar at oDei YOwU elnliNT Il0-.1t'TIt N 'roposing An
's. ill ia,..i'r liln crin le Itietheils whe 0rl .ORatllanelie'l. t. .artIleh.c IX 1 ,f the
V,' Ia on lhe nhi'',iency of thi.. O g t'C nstlmlltail,'i n .1 tile state of Florida
a ',mji.ll balt'h tI Itry. I'\ lil ii tol' At n ai Additilonal See-
.. ... a.. I. ol iS, ac -e I;' ,ction. 13

State of Florida. relmalilW to Taxation
and Jinautpt thereto an
aditi~tlInall s' ic I-' k' n(ownfla,
-:4t--tlifl I:v'1r3, ei 1.-;- the manner
Ill" tAL .ttitll el 1 4.' id s, be and
bte sullieaametet .1 jm's> ied 4*Iee'tl-rs
I,( the Slat. i4,1 'F 1, r ratltae;itiiet
*.r rve ..tji'etcell at [l"-' 1). 'atd Il4tlf
to lie lihld eI'll Oo' II "" ee ys'Iay ftrr
the tir-t .Al .ml oler A. 1j
I"*'e.i.t01m:11t1- 1 lt 0 lie add-
vdis AMt 1.- 4I eins-titUfji,jn
,eI the lie relating tit

AWi '.it lI -~ ll roead as

fletel 's 'tchl. 1. l"t' taXi 'h tll
Ill. ill ,-eal i .i '111i'' I*' tll.r sli.-i,
jourpe..." t 111' ae laa %. %
l~a %%-. 1r'n *''e..1-:igt.a .fcm I
all a l 1 [,1 1 1.ire .upea l't y
Ials~terr 'e e'lm

*I'llTh S\ ~ i .
Ihtrefel. >ili.l! I' '
lregAt 1. le. ,e') .em ,
rai'. n ed I,' l. '' 1
al1 th I"'"
IN TI-:.'STi .\l*l s '\
lal. h2rililll -., i
lh.\'se' lte U l i!
,'i. r ill.I. l i '
Ilim I lim', 1 ,. '
A. I* Ir..,
(.S A1.

I1 I ill: t I1 I

iN T ill:'. ., \'l !.

i :i 'i 11 \ 1 i

lit I.. \\ .
I'. III l 1. ,I
' t .C t i- i
I gU S "I. 1 .
Im'el ll \.1 i .

list-Iit .1 1t. ,1 1m 1

ill.\ li .l I
l':xe. :1 '.' l ,
1111'tII iii io aI I m. i I
-I. I, ,> s In I,

- il-ha tle 's-tjt ,
l. ancd lime

I Its ;as a I.
. ra'I Cecteicm115

Ilt' slatetee
(lia C :alelt;al.

\t; RA Y.
Tair's'ee(if et

.11 ll.l."S ('41 lT.
I I.leliUA.

i 'eall I
a':XI i l r .i ;

I11e Icc hmm 1 .
ci 'Ul s l. l'] i
: ,,lid \ "il, I
loir i ,
\ugu.:l. A\ i

i ltl a nll 'l, -i '\
in ae,''.

.N il'l'l I: is I

Ohw Sl.l F !

rill i. l I, I. ll l I i 1

I .;10. t i .! tl la' .
I 1or 1 1. 1i. i 1 I. l\ tC m Iilt
1 '. i tl .I a i I i .
I o|i* il c ',I m *I ta .' in
' iol .S l- I t 1I : I I 1
I',r T \\ .l l 1ll l i*11
i 'l iiT. l l .l'l"i i i

Pl'or Stal. e i i i i t .' '.4.i l
I ris lr t F i l l c. m I' i
" or i" .\14n l,. ', l l ,i 1i ,
l"or i 'i i i t >i. ,I '. l.
l,'o-r l'"l\e t' ii' iic .: si ,
ee-r Thre.e .\a li l th ', i
l a ird ol I'lh ut t, l.i,
is'o ir Ju.stwie I1 C I II lll I in
the 'aiv loWlin ,e ., i;.
No. 4. I.
o'ur Co' istabl e in l h, i. :'.\\ inig
J.1 staie Dilstra 1
No. 1. 4. A,. ;.
Ill Temtcli l 'i I' I have
he'rtunto di\ i;.] il ead
ail'l' IXe4 Ih l lk .A l it f ilt'
ll'-iXi e. ,,f i "' all o li
.1 1 1 1 i l e ( ,i ^

It A. GjRA# '
Secr. -ry of Stal.
I'o A. J. Iliggilni ,oth:.i, l, .' ,; N.. I
N Cuuliy. l,. -"'

NOT('K" (OF ?1'K'l h AI 41. IA I" A| t1.1'.

NO TICT I I iI.:l:iIV' :
unel r ar a eli I.'y 'll i ll
linal decre-e ilmade it mh el m,!
";lah dai\ i t Al. gin \. i
Illinorabile lIee \ ill I' t.
Lhte 'irtit 'ostrt t F tim
,lii'ila C (ircuit ill -i.'t flr '
ly, Fl-oriedi. in that .'rtail,
in Ie'.,i itig in I e',
Itolelrt II. (iardin. i li .
I'aligs a t ,hey ;i' Il'ri.
ita ig .s lR eal I.:s:l.t r ,
ilailainta"n amull \ i a .i
Ida May Klein. in- '
Tuttle Iand Adlai Ttllh
II. low ili al il t ili
'%ife, are tie
Special Master a '.
.rele will .ft er I, r N.h' 0
public outcry to 0i- lt
biid.ler for ciashl I, lre I,
,if the court lion1i ee N.. i
in the City ol I-'rrilim.: e
w within llthe i. limir"
M o 1nda ucli, l1 I ,,li. .
ies'ie lei nd e a rt iill
how ilig des iil,, ,i l'i',P' 1 '
Ithe C',ounty of N iii.
to wi t:
All that i rt .ii I
Iar el of landi l mmi:c-te. I
Iac'ct irdll i t oi. il'l-a'i:m
i'oulnty o Ni i .iii i ill =i a
Ihe "'Iionalioii ,t, i' ". 0 It
"hrist.,lpher" ir S. lii i
T'Iw ns.hiip Tlir, i..i i
l'weinl -eighlt i .: "
ira 'ct or lare-'l i ti It.ll.l. i,
ind con vecyt.ed, i l .
icnown manla i ilc' 'si
ell.' ;itFEN\\ e 'i" in
lsrvev milde" f,,r .I llia- .
It4 I'v .Iohin M. '"."1k. t'
and 'ls' h i I''l AT i" e .
was fIled in thie til, i'' e e
the 'ircilit ( iirlt. Ill
toil ty o f N.A-;l.l m. I ,
sev'enih 'day (l Mit l'ei. \ !
lollowes All tlait I.1th 1 et I..
designated l. tl' I' ..\ i .'
1\\'tM ltl" (liled a. "ilmrs.ail
ing thirty-oiln ;in. l I .
:t t *1. acres).i' ;in l. ,mri[ ...
I'oiiic ient ing #i 1 't k. ." fc t, *.lar A.X i
t tiwenllty e rt','-, l l i.'
al dih stl:ntle' ol a t .v'.e'' im -i .c .,
lifty-liv'e f-etl il .- tee m
the soat.ilhw' 1 t ..rin. r el r
I.v I_. : H ir ith, llitnc' 't'e i' .
l.Iltiu1 id1 ry lii "f h li .
ilartl '.iuth mi1. tn -!ix ,.
Ihirty fi\m e al li.l .e-tl,.i
. 10 ft ) tol th*' ti ter '
..uth l. ndim:iil. im e i em
ltirth \ il i h, st.,' 1 m
'a road liftt', fe.t in ,
leulth eighl lC i"'e'
'seit .iiilun .l:ii 21 i*. "i f '
i-oa di. one i hl'l. a-ceil ,
(10ldi ) to h', I r* tih' w -
tid road iter,'' v
\ven lt '. thelit.e .1ln'. tl .
Arv line ol -;.lle e Ic 'imt' \ ..
sixty-lise ,hI'ar..-. te,.
t,, stake or i l. i f I,.
Al.o that rtalin t r ;it ; ,1,
'..I of :laflit .tl ll.:li l'. m -
sald Count"y of tNi'isu.,'', '
:eaid levin g a p.rt .-f ti.
Ile iro o f t1 a "r '
ien iFlt" (.-,) i Tlie,. :...

ai l atl k n o w n minm1 "u
:"t of st "nur c c uhl. .
I, "rto n -f nd I. ; '
ifttyv. kn n ri ; .
e the the'oe o the t' ,
itd dourt. in and for, ,
Nassau. t lhierndra. ."', J
the 7.t di i ,.t ln', .
ftIllowI s'. % 1% t,,: l A'ImIt
arres, t h Seven (). then,-e rura .
teade' of said Lot >'
''tS.three hundred f, '

grees. thirt) mlmut ts ..t ,t
feet; thenli,.e so. ul .t .
,,rre', thlirtv minutes ". ,, .

\ lii~lil
*'1 .1 1It1
I.i time
in H.Cm

.' Tin
* ;, I t *,

I. :
,. : l l.,.
'in 1 ,
ti I
mm-. \\
ml e*i lm

tI li

Ii im

in* n m

,t* \
*. ',t

S: l ,i '\
in L

i ~
*' hi .
m l.

I ,' ;

h I :,r

I l

} '- 'tin
mm I .i -
:' r i .i

l '., 1^
*n I H i .t
-, I ,,. "
:, lhril
"*' l'.r-
-nrI. i.f
'F7 ,I
*it lis,
'.* ;..!.n, d
... illl
'. lie'.

:. '.,lre


,. :i li'miat certain lot or parcel
ii "in' I inca'. lying and being In
S '" 'imi:in ef Nai.eau. State of Flori-
1 ih-i'.ll as follows: That certain
',* ,' I mi land facing on Lanceford
m* m, .. ',,iinien.tiil>g at the north-east
S' .t Six (6) and running
,m *' i, I ,lty -eone degrees, thirty miln-
,," distance of one hundred
., tm, it',,, running south eighty-six
-,tI tItrlna minutes west for a dis-
., I tharet- hundred feet; thence
nititi i S""tih twenty-one degrees.
mI aliniimte.s east, for a distance of
.' hmmitnre.ll feet; thence running
hli slat\-six degrees, thirty min-
t .i-i. ti point of beginning; Said
m. ,e I I land being known and des-
l.* l ii., 1 ithe plat of survey of
tn 1, lriin'rly owned by Julius Klotz,
ii \'i as a I";t":LINWtOOD"., made by W.
;:m liii, I. 'lvil Engineer. in August
.... as I.uT lumbered SEVEN (7).
,l l:irl t' i Se'tion Fifty (50). In
"nhii-elc Tlhree (3) north. Range
m', ti\ l t2S ) East.
:\I- aill that certain lot or parcel
I ii al sit utae. lying and being in
i *',Cunty of Nassau, State of Florl-
Ci-. ''rithedi as follows: That certain
.,I oilf land designated by metel
,, i'l lnii4ls as commencing at a point
:'eord Creek, on a line running
i tel twnty-one degrees, thirty min-
i. \-'s'se. seen hundred thirty-three
i'1 ein'-iiIalf feet from the center of
e.til.r Averlue; thence running south
:':til V-siX degrees., thirty minutes west
.I a iliaim.ilee of three hundred feet;' niartlh twenty-one degrees.
!;.It 11 Dieeiates west for a distance of
,ii ilinair'dl feet; tlieic'e alone& a line,
Srh.i teo the first line, thrtf hundred
.. i laincefod Creek. aid line
Sini l .l i I n alerth leghitv si gi tirnes.
iml tni ii.inutes east; thencei along sail
'..ili,'-l'i,,oil 'reek, 'ont hi lndroil ftet to
Ila. pot of beginninL" Said. lot or par-
. e. *of I.iad being i iinowr. nand designed
:.e ti, plat our of survey of land f ur-
.1. r c .e,\vined by .iuo:u'i KI)tz, known
. "i;I.iN\\Ol>". ila-, t by w'. L.
,.lgrlient. Civil Einlii ,r Ir. Augusti
r na, :i.s o IA)T ni.iner i SIx te) and
.i. whole heing otrt ef .i2t.b.)e Fifty
;), ill Township T'rhree d(), North
.etllgm' Twenty-eight (2)1, East.
'Tih Iaoits lrac:ts or parcels of land i
!I.'l''la.liiove'd being the same
. r lh.-lie'al aots,. tracts or parcels of
, lid ',o''-ed to the said William W.
1.h.*in. i.c the said Louis G. Hirth and
I:inina A. llirth. his wife by their deed
,I t,-d th. fourth day of January. A. D.
!12l. a:,i recorded in Deed Book No.
I;, :it page 409-413 of the Public
!:.w..orl.ds if said County of Nassau.
I,'lorida.In dc
A1i4l alse all lthe following described
I,',ilaaiainl liroperty. lyinK and being on
llt, land hereinalov'e described:
I I: ti--t k ilot;
S',i/ cif i liarli-wire unused;
1 lieuhltl iron beds.
I l o..W lioat.
;:i I rileller belting;
10 f-e*t i-.atlher belting;
I weii>ketl vith cluthle wringer at-
I licuit-li tok r u
2 .'anllis. wooden bound for gas-
I i'cta. I) gial. for oil. with faucet;
em e.aans. il g galvanized;
I canl. 10 gal. Iron for gasoline.
; Il-at ,' o-l l'kiil chairs;
I s liall ro'kingi chairs;
,i r .Irainht *'Im irs;
:41lraight c1 atir.
I s tragilait arin chair, rustic, rattan
,'.ulti'ators. w 'ith two extra sets
,. ctultivating wings;
I .llivating plow
i1 e.srn sheller;
I1 p ir i f ,,otton sales.
I large, round back chair-hewed
i,lon Ill 0 ;
I <'ut away harrow;
I i- nanio.
1 i;
1 ist.-ribltor. ground;
: of deer hornis (.ver door In
ae1111 Iatuilding I
I d.s.k. wall. in hall behind front
i..-.r ill nailn lt iilding; ln
1 c.nirife. 'airbanks-Morse. gKsole
i. t. with name plate removed,
i ilh .ngine has ipump-attachment;
Sslithll forks.
I fnd rnill
1-. large flower pots.
;; ruliler ril ef io r mats;
s Lairge- jiet ure frames;
I C.orgia: stock plow;
1 six pring garden hoe;
I grind Stallae;
I grit s-niills. s-ialal; ,
I grilts-mill. large wlth pulley
I irden lt 1 dIran harrow;
2 thand hoe's;
i' ;
.t hliarness;
I il l-':ater.
I lrige w wooden fi'e box;
l :irge' I pa rehileoutnge;
I t'.)sea tcnk. roller, lawn swing
i..ll.s hiaek ani e forth ;
i st.p-ladder. 5 feel;
I .lt le tIro I niare);
1 .i mall al ll. ll e;
I dlulsitla' attress.
l s amill lihther, double;
1 il-n el ;
S r. imsiet net.
i 'air Iof oars. 7" feet;
i ltiant r;
1 l'iniai. tlat-l .ol, .id fashion.
1 pi- l nol stoic,
1 pit'h fork.
tiCrt ; Islow- :
h lemiil rake';
1 .th -11 r llt'r;
ll' sh 's'l";
i t|)riait lawn swliiK;
\ oold'-n Settees;
1 uloilell" .iri iiK ;
l \sesde.n kil,.lxiln .afe;
1 ,asline tank. 20 gal. for Fair-
,iilk. M-.M rsrc engine.
l water tank, 20 gal. for Falrbankl-
M. ,rye eIlglI'.
1 small parlor table;
1 MIngle te-ani wagon.
4 w'anh stands;
I 's i.ash lie's l.'1.
l.,liilO. eninioni with small attach-
Special Master in Chancery.
"'' rn:lnidinla. Florida,
.I k'cn\.ill'. Fil rida.
i', hmeeitotrs for Complainants. 5 -

%1 %Al' ('Uo %Ti', STATE OF FLOR-

IN RE: Estate of
Kate Williams. deceased.
IISTRIHI'TEES and all persons hav-
nIc: claims or demands against said
e' ,u. and each of you, are hereby
n.,,tifed and required to present any
. ......... .... Which yOU. or


- AT THE -


The Massey Business College is the
largest, most modernly equipped,
best organized, and the longest es-
tablished business school in Florida.

Why attend an 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 glad to send you litera-
ture and information regarding our
courses .


Main and Monroe Streets


Haile & Ferreira



Fire, Life, and Marine |

Phone 68

'*m'>X,2-1444 -22K-- > > > > > > ::


r F




We serve everything in season


Popular Prices

314 Center St.

Telephone 10

PHONE No. 50

About r



Office First Floor Waas Building

Opposite Post Office



ts '.rt ast..six hundred and Court House. in the Citvi of ra- int andhi ff,.
tilrlti. a. stake, thence north dina Nassau CountV, Florda. of the ',..unty Court Hi ue., an ,th .
lits. es, thirty-five min- twelve months from the dat i.f ernandina. Florid... within
S. ., r hundrd and twenty- first publication hereof. n0.(r date of the first publicai
twr,- A stake; thence north Dated September 2nd. A. 1. ,. t
,*- r s. fifteen minutes Il p. W ILI .IAMS. |ate >.td l AlIzusi "ti. 1:i0o
th,.. %r.. *r feet to a stake; Administrator of the tat" of :a N LIN IIlHNAN
ta' a' ,rty-three degrees. Williams, deceased. Administrator of the. E.tate .
title .. 't'- st. five hundred and rt thn rnlz d
t,"u a stake; thence *-11 "
degreess five miin-
n, '*.' ', ndre( and forty- IN COtRT OF THE COUNTlV J1 IDlG,
.s'.\",, stake; thence north I NAsNAl CUt oNT. TATrF ot F.t-
-t h, ,g-res, telln minutes -- IDA.
I,. :I,'h-d eighty-three feet
I. .. thence south sixty In Re Estate of
i r t'o hundred thirty- Harriet Bethenia Hernandez,
.1 "al feut to a stake; deceased.
I. ,ir hundred and ninety- TO ALL CREDITORS. LEGA1'rl"VS.
t ., takek; thence south DISTRITUTEES and all l'P.r-- lshav-
'.:I,. -". liftv minute- west. Ing Claims and LDeands a .n r Relieves a Headacl, or Neur.ia.a >
:." ,*iht\-.six and one-half Estate. Relieves a Headache or Neur.. 1%i
thien,'e south twelve You, and each of ,,u. ate. 1'. r, h.I
Pa, ,. "tes east three notified and required t.i pre'. nt .:-1 30 minutes, checks a Cold the fir,t
/ t ';s..Ixe ret t point of claims and demands hlsi day, and checks Ml. in the d
S thir t y-twoa cre either of youmatlyeharl.-l lit, day. and checks M. .,h..d
.. -. i,.h tract .f land. estate of Harriet Belhinia
Il it. conveyed. being dez. deceased, lateof '.:t 666 alsO In Tablet
S'e ', said Lots Six and Florida. to the leonei rll. t a, ,.11
S : ltnllation or Section- -
... T, 'an.ihip Three (3) North., -_
,' '0 -,tIht (2S) East, lying
Ssh ,' iown and designated
SM t.. ithned plat, extended as
~ ,. 11mm..*ang at the south- Insure the success of
.. said Lut Six (6) and Insure the success of
.' s straight line south eighty- yOur future a
''" ''I thirty minutes west to a
,'. I lilthv east edge of McGirt's
I'r,.... .I. Ii II ill I IUEll El a






Ir -


Pat* Four,


Friday, September 26, i',



No. 20 North Secod Street


Entered at the Poeofeee at
ieraandlna. Ior*ld o as Second-
claMs Mall Mant,.


Local and Long Distance
Phone, 40

On. Year" $1.i
fix M ontbe .11
Single Copy .6

Fact that a boy starts on a tree
sitting contest, does not prove that
hIe can stick it out past dinner time'.

The higher education is supposed
tc teach people to think, but some
times it teaches them to think wrong.

Millions of people forget to vote*
on election day, but they never for-
get to draw their pay.

The American people are always
hlonging for prosperity so tley car
get deeper in debt than ever before.

The people who think they can't
do any good by voting, must have ia
low opinion of their own intelligence.

One of the principal reasons why
girls leave home in Florida is the-
lack of dates with the boy friends.

(;o,,d work has been done third
year against all forms of insect pests
except wi d automobile drivers.

The indolent boys might be willing
to learn the school lessons that fil
them feor success, if they were pai(i
r1o cents an hour for doing so.

There is said to be plenty of mone.%
in circulation, but it seems to keel
circulating so fast that we can't see

The golf players don't always,
.'eem to be able to hit the ball, but
anyway they manage to hit either the
earth or the air.

)nyw:aiy the folks who hw*v. or..M '
thiUlK ** I i. po sa'vr on othe voters, WI-
wavs respond to the appeal of good
citizens to get out to the polls.

The hunting season begins when
Friend begins to hunt for
his fall clothes which are just where
he left them last spring.

An old timer wrote a song that
legan l here's music in the air", but
he wva n't listening to jazz when he
did s,.

'l'he girls believe in physical ex-
anminations, at least to the extent
that they are gazing into their mir-
rors frequently.

4One reason for automobile
dents. is that many people
s-eni to tell an automobile seat
a hammock.


T "'h man wiho gets all "het up"
cus mli the< politicians, may lack the
en"egy to walk to the polls and vote
agails-t S nime of them.

T'li'e pI-h sitters and tree sitter
will com(ie Iown as cold weather
Iaks 1on. hut the corner grocery
hitterss wn- 4c*, at it all winter.

So far no ,ne has mentioned the
increased a1anunts of paper litter
thrown around the streets in most
towns, as soon as school begins, as
one of the benefits of education.

Many parents are anxious for
fear the college students will study
too hard. but it would seem as if they
could tindel more menacing perils to
worry about.

-'-%e Ipeoiele Ywho listen to the poll.-
tical speeches over the ardio, don't
get any inmmnediate chance to answer
them. tlut they will have a chance to
talk back on Election Day.

SIf' school teachers insist that the
l' ns ie learned, it is claimed they
t :",,verworking the children, and if
on ''t so insist, then it is claimed
6fI tl!*.-li.,uld be replaced.

Soeme people claim that bachelors
shoiuhl pay taxes, but it might be
more appropriate to pass around a
paper for contributions to assuage
th-ir -utffering.
The folks who thought that after
all the spirit of service and sacrifice
brought out by the Wnorl -....

(Continued from Page 1)

Napoleon. lie himself fought under
Napoleon III, and after the disastrous
ending of the Franco-Prussian War
would no longer remain in his own
.:ountry. Hle came to America, finding
his way to our Island, where he
found soil and climate highly favor-
able to the grape industry with which
he was thoroughly familiar. He set-
tled on a portion of the land, now a
thicket, between the beach hammock
-ind the Ocean and started a vineyard,
drafting many of the native grapes.
While his vineyard was yet too young
tf, show the results of his efforts, he
was taken ill and died. His last re-
quest that he might be buried on the
highest Sand Dune looking across the
Ocean toward his beloved France.
For many years a rough wooden
Cross marked his grave. Had his life
been prolonged no doubt his venture
would have been successful as grapes
flourish in such profusion here.
The many resources of our island
:.o far have been poorly developed.
Although figs, grapes, peaches and
strawberrys have been grown with
rrevat success. Nuts also grow readily.
The generally received opinion
conferes the honor of being the dis-
-ov'rer of Florida upon Juan Ponce
1, [Leon in the year 1513. The origin
if the expedition, and the romantic(
Abject for which it was undertaken.
have associated Florida as the Land
if Flowers, with the Fountain ot
Youth. so long written in ancient
fables. Ponce de Leon was a native,
of Leon, as it was then called, anti
while a mere youth, was actively en-
,aged in the war waged by Ferdi-
nand and Isabelle against the Moor.
if Granada and having heard the
marvelouss reports of the discovery of
'he Indiets by Columbus, he gradly
*mniraced the opportunity of going
With him on his second voyage.


One of the striking changes of
modern times, is the tendency of
people e to move around from place
o place. They do not stay put in
nte town the way they used to. Pop-
dlatiotis are very shifting. The resi-
lents of most towns are quite a dif-
.erent set of people from what they
.vere five years before, and they will
'e quite ditTerent in five years from
To meet these changes in popula-
ions, business concerns have to do
-nuch more to call the attention of
he public to their service. Years ago,
vhen people settled down in one com-a
S.' rn.ity *..*d ived *. .* -" **.* s,
ley Decame more familiar with the
business places of their home towns.
fo-day, when the population of any
,own and its surrounding country in-
ludes a large element of people who
have lived there only a short time,
iong established business reputations
lo not go so far.
When a new family moves into a
ocaiity, the first thing they are in-
erested in is to decide where to go
'for their supplies. They buy the news.
aperss of near by trade centers, to
*et some idea of the business of the
lace. They study the advertising in
hose newspapers, and they are apt
o patronize the places that show the
nost enterprise in their advertising.
The fact that some concern had
ceen in business there for a long
ime would not mean so much to
I hem. If such a concern failed to use
Advertising, while a newly established
*ne advertised freely, their tendency
would be to look at the advertised
'tore as showing the most enterprise
mnd push, and hence they would be
ikely to patronize that store.
A retail store needs to do lot of
advertising to catch the trade of
newcomers, people who have recent-
y moved into the near by and out-
'ying country, and young folks who

ire just setting out to buy things for


Roger W. Babson, noted statisti-
:'ian, referred in a recent address to
:he much discussed question of over-
production. "With only 20 per cent
.f the homes in this country having
bath-tubs", he said, "there certainly
is no over production of bath-tubs".
lie held that the difficulty is not due
to a lack of money, but to a lack of
the circulation of money.
Some observers claim that the
American people have spent so much
money during recent years for auto-
mobiles, radios, and other new fa-
cilities of living, that their wants in
these respects are as near being sup-
plied as they can be, in the present
state of our wealth and prosperity.
But when one considers that only
20 per cent of our people have bath-
tubs, and that every family would
like one, one gets an idea of what
an enormous amount of work yet re-
mains to be done before people are
equipped for modern living. Bath-
tubs are only one of many facilities
that are needed. Millions of people
lack automobiles, radios, refrigera-
& 1-A ... *jA. o aaiment tfo

is to produce the state of prosperity
that will permit every industrious
and thrifty family to obtain these fa-
cilities. In time this ideal will be at-
If we could only stahaliz. the in
dustries so they would run regularly,
millions of people who -till l:cik these
facilities would buy th,.'. While
people can get along with,,ut modern
improvements if they have, t,o yet
She modern devices light(.n toil and
save time, so that they contribute
to the general progress of the com-
The great achievement of the 19th
century was to open up the unsettled
parts of our country and lui:d mod-
ern methods of communication, andI
the great task of the 20th century
is to modernize its homes.


In former years young folks who
attended schools of college grade
were looked on as highly learned
people, climbing heights of scholarly
achievement to which few could as-
pire. Ordinary folks looked at them
with a certain awe. When they re
turned for vacations, they were
gr-eted as distinguished citizens.
To-day going to college has become.
commonplace. So many are doing it,
that many educators say there arte
coo many such students. They feaw
chat many of them who have little
appreciation of scholarship, anu
come for other purposes, are not
getting their money's worth. Some
parents are stinting themselves food
and clothes to give their young folks.
this chance, while these youthful
sports are going in for every kinu
of fun, and making study a secondary
consideration. Such ones need to quit
and put on overalls, or do some real
The young people who this fall are
leaving the homes of Florida to en-
ier upon college courses should real-
ize the meaning of their act. They
are giving the best years of their life
to a certain purpose, to acquire
knowledge, skill, judgement, and
training. Their present opportunity
will never return. The passing hour
never comes back.
If they learn the lessons the
world's wisdom has to teach, if they
make use of the contacts with bril-
liant teachers and students, they may
accomplish more toward fine success
than they would in a life of ordinary
work. But if they undervalue these
opportunities, and go in merely for
a good time, they will be worse .as
~.. ...........-- .... are learning
thingss every day in useful occupa-
College studies will not leave
them where they are to-day. Either
they will be prepared for more suc-
cessful struggle, or they will have
dissipated their energies, and be less
-ompetent than before. Take your
choice young folks!


The Field Day Program to be held
at the Seminole Farms, Donalsonville
Georgia, September 30, 1930, is
commanding the attention of cattle-
men, farmers and owners of cutover
lands throughout the southeast ac-
cording to the State Veterinarian Dr.
I. V. Knapp, whose office is cooperat-
ing in putting on this demonstration.
Indications are that 1500 to 2000 in-
terested people will attend the Cattle
Show and Sale from Florida alone.
The American Hereford Breeders
Association, one of the largest beef
battle associations in the world, is in
!harge of arrangements this year and
have sent out over 3000 invitations
and plan to make this demonstration
in interesting, educational and pleas-
-nt experience for all those who at-
cend. The fact that this organization

is officially putting on the )cattle
show and sale is an indication that
the attention of the livestock world
is being turned to Florida and neigh-
)or states where the cattle fever tick
has recently been eliminated.
The program starts at 9 o'clock
centrall standard time. From 9 until
1:30 opportunity will be made to ob-
serve the different herds of cattle
which will be conveniently placed
that all may see them. From 10:30
until 12 o'clock an exceptional and
interesting program has been ar-
ranged. At 12 o'clock a barbecue of
Hereford cattle will be served and in
the afternoon approximately 50 head
atf purebred registered hereford cattle
will be sold at auction by the associa-
The Governors of Florida. Georgia
and Alamaba are expected to be in
attendance at this show. together
with the Board of Directors of the
American Hereford Breeders Associ-
Every cattleman, farmer and own-
er of cutover land of this county
should take advantage of this op-
portunity to see a practical demon-
stration of what has actually been
accomplished on a large body of cut-
over land in the production of high
rMade beef cattle at a nrfit-

hallatence of ('fCity C ornn Drait..
Ser and Hoare er ( eetio-.
S .ealed lr- will lie received by
Sthe is'it .nil.Fen of ernandina,
Fhrhla ul. I'. "M. October 1st.
19 r" ti. all equipmellt.
material .... .r amt supplies. and for
dinlt eall 11 .. v to put and
ti, k ,p a ll 1. .r iic, i first '(lass order
and rt-pailr i ," 'nil't storm water
nd rai pair .- tti .'\`'eptling o p e n
dithes. ,,: '"". ti re' seeraKe Sys- I
teltl a4i1 l', ," i tl make sutn
l et' 'as %1 1 )l e reqiuirel
dswring tihi' ,I t tsv,} y-ears and on1.
uring ,th. ith ovelmber
30th. 19:14).
1), i ',.: i i .t l It la n k f ir nis o r
spr .,-iisals I, i," Ul'li.sheid the )
e' ive- ilid ,: i teit" ive of thile City
('ash. r ('k in the an,",int
af t.s h u. or I ..h lars. ($200.00) is re-
,luircd with .' i. all n i surety bona
,ur .- rtified t k I,, til' .sum f twenty
(20) perceei ," alult Oi tohe con-
tra ct w ill I ., il c-i c f th e su cce ss-
l hiddr -the faithful per-
Tile right r v.veld t reject any
and all bid-
City Manager.

('ity iefla. e 4 ,,le. 'tihn and Dlenpoal.
Sseald pr -, l 1 ill lhi' received by
tilt. a'ity .. -: n" l Fernandina.
Fi, rida. nt !' M ,,n the 1st oi
S",tr'ld r 0:v I Pi.Pi shilig all equip-
'tltlr. I.', t:, t) | i upplie.l ano
Ii'lit. miat. I a 1111 to ies. an.
1,1r dd cing a ', ,.-..- s .arY t l olle te'
it n dIip" llase offered as-
lh.k e allt ,, i 1. lt"rin a periltl
,lat e I .c a ti 'ittl. eegiannilg
*t two Neal- r .ili.
With -Ill. ] t+
li>i t'-' j t. l l:, 1,; fornis (It
? r l tsieal. % I, I li.'i tile pris-
I .i bid V ie' e e o fI th e
'",'rtni t l -ill tthe amourni
-if C3414O.Ilo I tl tI each biad.
.lfd st.rett. i -t i.d cheekk ill
S 1.'s ttt of .' I I I lit' al,>.Ul. t of
hilt sum tr I I ',...e,,ll''d Of thle
.,', I'ssful I i- re" tile faith-
ful lct 'rfeo rlI.I t h ,. ',,ik .
'" h ri gl ... .I t reject any
.til all A s .MITH.
City Manager.

-\ny claiin L:it-it a mticor boat
hull. "Alpha V "122.' will please
I,. tinted ill t i li iifi o ic'er. A. N .
Ja.ks,.n at I i'*<'-t tffi'e' building.

N I l. ] .: s t :r
%N 11 F ll : ,",A ud
TI', AI. e .IT'L.S. LI<;AT +F a.
tilTSI'r1 ltl'TI-:' atill lorsons having
'a i .' ,Ir I' ...,ItIs'.t sid estate:
VN.i1. anti : yiu. are hereby
irtI,.. I alltld T present any
-ai it+. ; ell( '.* l whit'lli you. or
il i .iv against the
-sti: i.r ,f .I .' lliituser. deceased.
late the i tilliarde, Nassau
1 '.h".1 % c I: to raile' ii. V. iB ur-
gle',. '.nillt .'t .J ,, .Nassau 'ount%.
at li,- ,ffi',- ie<,- ('," nty <('urt
1 l1 us-. In tl i.'Vrnlanditia Nas-
aHu "'a unty1. : i. within twelve
minaih from it ,I i f the tlirat pub-
ll.n ;tl -t henro-
1 r.a. i Se ptn ., ** l. .t D. 1930.
OT'"' \' AL.TON.
Ad.l,:nistrat.i i i< Estate of W illis
V. r. d -"l
9-2 to 11-21


Public twicee is hereby given that
L."ither. *aster, oi-wners. Ag-'
%.We Uanish SS.
"DANSBO 0 will be responsible
or debts o1 any character con-
tracted by any officer or member of
the ci -w of said steamer whatsoever,
other than by li ster. Furthermore,
when such bills are contracted, the
underign t di agents will not be re-
sponsiblo for payment of same un-
less debtors have bills properly ap-
proved by Master of vessel and keep
in touch with this office as to vessel's
departure, when they will be notified
time at which their bills must be pre-
sented at our office in order to se-
cure settlement.


The r<.s.tits of the elections in
(;erni:aiy, giving -reaitly increased
power to the more- extreme elements,
tare< not relished in the rest of the
world. The thing expected of the
(;erman>i to-day, i' that they shall
'ay nithiig and saw wood, and make
-a re':al etr,,rt to mniitigate the results
,f the terrible war they started.
Vhen they cast hea'y votes for par-
i.s representing radical thought of
any kind,. it does not help the world
-ittlt down.
The>. elections show heavy gains

'"or hie Fascists, who are extremists
n their opposition to democratic
,)ver(iinment ,and for the Communists
Ahoi are extremists of the opposite
Yiv'. The world's problem' will never
1' 4ttled by such uncompromising
eI',le. hut must be adjusted by
.h,.se of liberal and tolerant views.


A ni>t charming time of year,
1hos, autumnal days when the sun
'hine.. brightly into th' calm peace
cf a lui-t landscape. Such days have
'raditionally been called "Indian
4umnmer". The indolent red man, it
Was s.aid. failed to cultivate their
gardenss as they should through th(
'unmmi-r and depended in an impro-
,ident way ,in warm fall days to
ripen the same.
Indian summer days have a cer-
a'in treacthery, since they may end
with killing frosts. But while they
:last. th'ey rih earth close t, heaven
Iet us forget the coming winter
end enjoy the mellowness of the
*ason, when nature having brought
forth her marvellous product, sinks
hack to rest in quiet triumph. There
is a peace about these soft and sun-
shiny days that the heats of summer
or t a]e.,nhe ambitions of springtime ringn. It is eventide, a kind of


lBlock I Lots .'P- -1. 2. 3. 4. 3 .
Block 1 Lots ,. i
mlock 1 Lo.ts 17. iS
Block I L.ots 2. 27"
Block I Lots 2. 2!t
hKlhe'k 3 Lo.4t 7. .
Block :1 Lot 2!0
IBlock S Lot 1. :14
Block 8 Lot N'-27. 2s. 29. :t,3
Itloc,k s L,, S14 -2". 2'.-. ::I
ItBlock S Loct :11
lock 9 Lots 29.. 30. ":1. 32. .:3
lock 10 L..ts I. 14
,iic.'k t i.'it
Bllhck Iu lots 1,. l
Iloick 14 Ilot *I
1lhc-k 17 Lots 5. ,;
Iloc-k 17 Lot IiI
Illock 17 Lots I6. 17
IBlock 1, Lo,,ts 21, 22 .
Itlii k 1 I4,.I it.
Bleo'k 19 Loits 1;3. h1e
Block 2!2 Lt f.
lIc,'k 2.. Lot :r
Block 25 Lot S
tlhock 21; L ti 1:1
Itllock 26 Lot 14
Bl:hi-k 27 Lot I:
Mlock 27 I.ot 1:
Itelock 30 Loi 15
Lock 3:2 Ii
l,.,k :32 14.,t N '- 12
lilh ck :.::! ;
!;Ici-k :3,3 1 til S
Block :.4 lt N4 .-:13
tlouck ', 4 '-w ,f % -4
IHlok :14 I.-t ;
ilock 35 Lit 4
i.l..- '17 Lo't S'I -:
llock :17 lot ,;, I't .,, I
Ithloc'k 3 S Li.t N-.-:
lh.'k w Ik 3 I. t I':- .', f i. ..
Itlock :39. Loti, \V\ c,-
liluck 41 I.,t N'..-i;
Block 42 oI.t Si-. 2
lotick 42 L t :. *,0;
l'.ock 47 I.ot 7
lBlock 4S I.ot N' .-3
I:lo. k 51 l.,1t 4
Ithloc'k r2 Lt Ni..-t
Lock 54 I.ot I
Block 5;, L1.t I1
Itlocek *65 lt 4
BIlock 6t; L.ot .1
Itleok 72 L.t S-1 3-I
Block 72 Lot S-1 ;-:.. ,;
lill .ck 77 I.a t ': .t -
Ile,,k 79 L. ts N I" t'.,r
Iltock 7 I.oit s
lochk Ni S'-Il
Blhck ,O) 'S :- -.-
i;htock Il S of S' -,f 2
Block 12'> I. At :1
llock 1-_' Io.l I .

BIock 112; .oit r"-.;
Itl,,i'k 124: l.(' t .

tiock 132 LIot Suc .-
hBlock 137 I.ot ';-7 .I
Block I::; L4ot S1I.--,
Itlck 1:2 Lot N1A-1
IBlc k 13;: I.,L t 2 f
Itloc Ik 1#.; ,t .
Bltoc'k 1:17 ,It '2
Itlock 11 7 I..t :1.
1.hock 1!7 L.,,t 11
Mloc'k 1:;7 l...t 12
Block 141 Lots 2. ;.
Block "142.t T o 1
Ilick 147 I.ot N' f s
Itloe'k 14K L.ot N f;cf-
Ihoc'k I:4 lot .12
Block I4,: Lot.s 9. 2I 11
Lock I.1 o1 1 4 111
Block 172I Lotm 5. C. 7".
Bloc,'k 214, l.ot Suel, NI-A Block 211, Lot Sul,. 4. of l
Block 242 4 .,,t .ul,. I of 1
Blok 242 1.,,t Sul. E F. ; II
locl. 242 I.ot S Fh. 1i. 1f 1"
Block 24 Lt I Sult t" of I,

Block 243 I.ot Suli. of
Block 271 L.ots 27. ?%
Block 295 Lts 2:.'. :t0
Impt, on S i 10 ft of 7
southh intr lan zlf r l portion ,.f .: '
ing li' ft on 'chianne'Il awil :. ::
on Xestst Frcnt Street
Ncrth trianKular l,.'rti,n o,f I I
InK 7s 7.5 ft en \\V-st Fro t -F,.
No. ch:tnnel frmntaire.
Lot .38 N' of :;i and -. f ,7
Block 4 L.ots 9. 10. 11
BlIoc'l: 4 Lot 7
Block 5 .oi-t 3. 4. f;
Block S L,,ts 12. 1:;
-hock C. l..,t !4
Block 6 l.ots :t3. 4. ,
Block ; I.,,ts s. 10
Block S .,tIs 11. 12
Block 9 T.,t 1(i-\'"' of .9
ltl -'k 4 l.ots 11. 12. 13. 14
Block 10 1. 2 :.
Bh,4l k 14 T.I-t 1 it 9. 11. 12
Block 17 l:t. s -2. ::. 4 E---
B ohck 17 Lots 9. 10. 11..3i-..-I2
hllock 1 1 L.,t 12
BIloc'k 21 L.ot- I ti, 10
BLlu'k 27, l.ot 4
lo.,'k 31 1 to
ltloik 24 Ilots 1. 4
%l that Blo.. k de.siriatld ,on ..fl..
man as "'LAZA". t,,iinl .',rit '

1 0 c N I I

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-i X~i I:I.In. -'
I *-T I: ti icXX hI

NOTICE OF MASTER*% SALE i: '-A*'H' ,:iIII. c, '

NOTICE is hereby givenl that undcri N-.rt Ii ,th *
and by virtue of the illi'',, i j\ liilI.., A'ci
Forecloscure and qae ah iit*ftr 'i''''i iili.h.1
ed on the l4tb eday of At~Ups, A. It d 1. l
19:30. by the Hoinorablie las~li .~'~ .'~~..ii
Ritter. Judge oif the Distric't '.'Iur~t *I rpLai*h~*a'
the 17nited Sae.for tilS'utt, M, P Id i t l. l
I)istrict of Florida. ill ~t t l't:Hi I.t ;Ia l ist 111.1 .
C'hanceery cause. vhervillI o i, %.1iIi ,.~ IiiIi-.:~l.~.
nance e(Cntlmany. a Florliida (.tpc~t.a Ia iI ,
.and Marcia 4V. Mc'Iadeltl'. his %\ire. ajil.1c I .
the United Statem eof Anic'iica Ill. lit. It\\ Al I
fe'ndants. tCle'rk's XcN eet- .i: alli .Ill. t.i iL' I '
c'omplian'e with ('haii't.r 22 It. t it, Iii 1 .% o l.' l -it, .1
Ac't of C'ongress (if Marchl :i~:
-;tatutes at Large'. Svt'eticln -1i'~ ~H -i .\II II
(LT. S, Annotated I'ode'. 'itl.,' It.i'i'a- .i
lions 847, and 849l). thi'lt- (.riu. :~~,1 .a b .,
as Spee'iai MAL ster. .%*Il. -i t .,11'.ii'it
the 20th (lay of (Octoetlr '% ItI ::ce :eximr'I
lietweefl the htcurm of tA,. "...-\*-n''.\1~':i~ '
sale and selli at public' o.ut, re t" rtit'. i1:'.f i t'. fl i
higliest anti best bidder fi,rcr -:ti l. i. ,
frontt of the County),"Ctort l' i** -_____
F~ernandina. Flo"eridla. tit "- ilcir. .jU it, \01,114 ii liEt 411, ~ ,
sc'ribed in and ccr'ieried it'1)by t II.-
.aforemtentijoned 4dc''re'. .11,lit uatc ;aa'I Till
heing in the County)- tit a ta'- N4' Iq 'I:r I c
cof Florida. toc-wit: a i 4*~
The South HalIf (141r) -f Lil't Tb t-re, 41* c : P4 ..
(3). In Section St'~elKtt-Ii (17). I-:itst ai d
Third (EI/3) Frac'tional 1..,t *i;w II
(2); South Hailf (S!' )of tie'lt ;.i.
-Half of Lot Three' (3). Wtest 11.111'i '.l*i
(Wi-2) of Northeast quarte'tr (NEIi, ea' AIV
and that part of the Past Half I'iiII
the Northwest Qu:irt*er C"'14) I\- S, :. iI~
I ng I'est of tlie Ia NItvir ; aI nid s. Ili 1, TI i
Half (SI.~) oflit Ntrt 'Hlf NI Ailt I
of Frac-tiocnal L~ilt Fl'oir 1 11) and l4 lie.'. .*i* I
South 11.111 (S51..) cof Fr.t''tc'rial I.-.1i ... .
Four (4). and ;all tiiaet Ir 14't tlit,,
Secutieast quarter (Si' It I angI-it '.
of tilt- Ameilia Ili~i'v (ex'. Ift 111; 'I I. 1 -.1I

Town-Ishipi 2 ;North. itltalge' 2,sV:i->i,-t I d~
and conztaininig (mvle I itinlre-i I11- 1 '.. If i i .
(0U.5) avres nmi're isr It-~s. :tec-.crhila)
to United States e'(vtci limtit .4t itr ciI
veys; and. also'. i.~~ I

edge 4-f the waiters (If A.IIria -laa vi ii
(of a lino drawn acjtrael'-1titoand 8 i\ I.
I hundred Feet dista lt fr-,olic tlIt.
Tow nshti p line ct'. 'ii 'T'. ut-lipi~s F'. .I
One andl Two North, ltmvrie2's : lt. ''T
thenve' North, along tlit -esEt,'ra cii' #,.
of AnlidIia Rive'r. tit a p icu lt mltl' ''I".j,
secteel by a line'. elr;IX.IIl-Xa---:. t ad j .1l~..t
West and paerallelIll''said 'J','n lI Nl' 'c'I'
line and distant thert'lr'inooTavent~ 'tl!\I
.six Hundred Eighty-ti\.' ;til t[XIl
Tenth.-;feet No'rtha of satidi T'wiisitilo S, It.I-.N.
line; th nc'i e' E'ast. Ial'.-Ia. ;1.1i I last 1: 1)ii 1: fil -:
mtentiocned line, to the' Atlanite 4 'eatl* nt ill\ -i
tjhene'e South. along said Al lantic'' '' ~cII--cI
Oe'ean, tit a poiint fi'll iS.1iie1t) Oetaitl AaIiiii .\T'i
'where the sanme is nttersec 'ivic' is iil \ I I'a.
line drawV.n t through t in'p' li4it first
nientionedi and parallel I it.anti elis-
taetnt Six ii unelr'ei i",'e I' l -4. s1 It will bce p lll
Tow~~nshipililt-':: aindhIlictit- Wc,''1'stk .-1-t r iiin wiosewerk, lr
along Said last nte'tia-1'cni'e1l1nt. ill
the point of 'lie'gaitnaii. till, a d.'- elt'iiti'trate'11j:0At 1 x
detsc'ribied htland ii~andi i ltvi'eleII'' .14
be thtt strije cof land T",, 'i %i-iI~iilt,4'ze:i~V e''i

Netie'e is hereby give-n C tiatheii f 'I`4 I-\II-b-r1- Ii
public aut tiacli til At 11NllAY. 'Till: sl\!'il !.''\-l
111111i1' li Ile'ieeil ,as w ill loe't- '''' X-. 1I., 1) it,- j! -Ijfj11 1,ii 1" 1
cPippc09tej 'tile' sallie. t-igi'titt'i' V. it 's$ 'i -ul 111.1id 1 11

Friday, September 26, 1930





VESTA PREWITT, Society Editor

Club 1Rewi
Telephone 40






KINDERGARTEN NOTES ft.eri.,,,,in. Mr. 1D. V. .'.>,- i:.>te a busine .J
Mi.-s M:arg rite l'ickett, who is at- trip to :.:n:i ,. Monday.
I mt.r-arten is on its second! tendl ing. s.hl in IFernandina, spent er. lalI. I .bellofy ^ i
,r: I >.ch improveme seen.;h week- ih hr parents Mr. Ferry ,: rre Sunday.
\\, t, I.iiiy to have two new pupils ,l Mr. I. ickett. Mr al Mr I. lake and sn
'Hi. iy arefPreston P genanhre. r.r,
.;.!. lt are Preston Page and 1i. I '.rt.r :1141 Russell Jones of of Gro -. r ti here M..,,.l.y
I:,i,. II btham. Every one has Wavt.r-s. (i;,.. w ere visitors in Call- afternoo-n.
,. ,, I. making their hobby horses ',i hn Sund:,v. Mr. anti Mr-. :.1. Campbell. of,
S.1 A.i. they were completed a ride l riind(s oif Mr. lDonnie Braddock Wilds F.rr' :*, : reaching h,.,
V. ,n.,vl around the block. The wil; he gla ti l.arn that he was re- Sunday mirt..
v I.. 1.- ic will he held Friday. moved from ihe hospital to his home Mr. :and Ml- \. Swails and little ',',
Personals Saturday. His father who was injured son wer \ -'.' :;itives at Wii, .
t l:iile Iladdock a-companiedl his at the same tlme is reported to be Ferry Sunld:ty. ','
i .it .I.h-ksonville Sunday where implroving. Mr. anl M rhert Wilds, ,f
i it.d St. Lukes Hospital. Duilas Decker, of Jacksonville, Iack-onvill:, :iting hre Sp-
Sl-. Winton motored to Jackson- wa.s a visitor in ('allahan Sunday. Jay after ....
l. iand .Mandarin Sunday with hin : is v OriI McKendrio, Aline and The ni-: f Mrs. Cam
t,,.liNt. .unil.t ll:i!dlock an ii Elizabeth bell will r, arn that -114 i.
Gi. ei-rg, d .- Winona and -eriou-lvy home at Kin li
S link. r h'as ween absent sev- ;ara Port-. itl:y. err.
i.. i week and we hoie t., Ms .Jn:ta St tkes spent the Mr. II. I.. I If Wilds F.rrv.
S t ,:k with us soon. w .k nd in T:l'l :iha- s. was a -,. : .r here 1lm!,i;y.
S- -- -i---- s-s. J. I. a. nd Vilt.>n Braddock Mr. 1. \ '" !lI w:Is a v i' r
HILLIARD NOTES ind iF. Swails *f Yullee were in t the h' .. -and Mr>. II. I
S(';ll:aii;n Suinday afternoon. olland '
SBy S. C. Brock .lr. l:and M.r-. R. Anderon motored Mr. R ,- I., of St. :rl-'
rocto .h .J-:i (;a.. Sunday. They were Ga., wa*- -"' '. Sunday mir1-
* tt mi pa tniitdt hy Mrs. Anderson's ing.

'i. h l.- Blake-Murrhee build -it1hr "i1h sister who have been ---
in. i lro.gre-sing ngice.y. Mir. L E. icnll m llll inle with them. WOODLAND
Ih Mr. I-n .hi. if .rn:indin-, visited
\Wade< is doing the wiring, and it will 4 of l*ernandina, visited
I-* readyv for occupancy soon. I ts parent-, Mr. and Mrs. C. C. The \\ ..!d ,
A revival meeting is in progress ,les the past week-end. Club Nw.":t- d, .-:
at the Ephesus Baptist Church with 1r. and .Mrs. C. L. C. Burner and Friday nivLh' .
am thh good being done. The meeting laughter, Miss Virgiana and Mr. and Lillian .I.:,,.
iill gcose Sunday. IrThe .Mc('t-nnll, Mr. .I. C. Walton of Jacksonville. tendimt lhe Sunday School training quite a iiit...
it4d l ii. two daughters joined Mr. anti ''ass at the Metholdist church ing pr.glr .-
.Mrs. J.1. HI. Hippisley in a Sunday r. .- R-. Smitth was a visitor in uiharacte*-i
;-It t1b F-rnandina Beach. l:icksonville uturday. business
Cortell Brewster sent the week- MIr. and M1rs. Broward liggin- by the P'r
ie1d at home with his parents, Mr. lttlham of Ilyal were in Callahan, Minutes ,,f .
and Mrs. llart'ey Brewster. "visiting Saturday. and appr,>. "
Mr. Sherman Campbell and son ('liford Boyles spent the week-end meeting th,. *
\\ere visitors in Hilliard Monday. with his parents. Mr and Mrs. L. 0. was given ,
Mr. and Mrs. II. V. Handley have Ilysv. i The spaci;:-
arri-ed from Chicago and are stopp- Mr. Wiltiin lDraddthck has returned porch wer !
me a:t the home of Mrs. Ilandley's tl his jo.b teaching in the school this zinnias. rost-.
father. Mr. S. C. Brock. week after living absent last week hostess ser,. I .
Mrs. B. F. Scott and son Benny, of ,n ac'milt of the serious illness of consisting ',i
Folkston. were week-end guests at his father. Mr. ;. C. Braddock. Mrs. punch. The i i,
the home of Mrs. Scott's parents J. C. Ogilvie supplied for him in his the home of ""

Mr. and Mrs. J. V. Cowan.
LeRoy, son of Mr. and Mrs. Roy
Haddock is reported on his way to
recovery from a severe sick spell.
'... ..... ^.. Fqua motored
to Jacksonville on a business ainu
pleasure trip Saturday.
While the many friends of Mr. J.
P. Turkelson are congratulating him
4-n Ihis recent successful operation.
they are advised that he must make
a second trip for a more serious one
* oill.
A very interesting contest for
i.-.veral weeks Ibetween the seventh
.1n14 eighth grade pupils and the
1i t hi. tenth and eleventh, to secure
i...k> for the school library was won
!,v thl-e raimmar grades. The contest
I r,,-hlt tlhe total up to nearly 600.
I i., 4.;ltners will receive a picture
r their room from the P. T. A.
It1-'. I. R. Kennan appears to have
:ir. ;,--d especial interest locally, by
Ll.i Ir- nl*' f the subject, "The future state-
, t ILhiead.-
I. .. VWalton is reported as hav-
Sli,-,n appointedd to serve the
'. ;,,pal church locally beginning
* '7 Sunday. Rev. Walton will give
.Sutiienl:y morning and one Sun-
iril-ti service a month in Hill-
..1 fr a hotrt time, his services
.jlitldld between St. Andrew,:
l* ,, in .I: ksonviile, Orange Park
Hi lliard. A more favorable ar-
in-nt fr Hilliard is contempla-

ir \\Wilon o f the State Board of
i!i i'iterd the local schools giv-
S" lit-'" for prevention of typhoill
S:i lirre number of pupils ann
t<:I r.T

Mlr :ndi Mrs. Willie Jones, of Jack-
S.,* pe'nt Sunday with the for-
t. ,'- .iuii1t Mr<. N. E. Monroe and
t.ili ,i .
li .1,and Mr.. E. C. Brown motored
.. ,Iih. l Thursdayy night.
Mr. \. I'. Thomas. 4f Baldwin.
i' it thi' wet'k-t-nd within his wif'
i -iting lit r parnt tits .Mr. and
i L. l.onnit iligginbiotih:ini.
Mr. and Mrs. Ry tBradliock,. of
lt. :l. we-re in 'Callahali S:aturdoiv.
Mr. Edwin Brad:hlik :inl s. n El-
Xii i eret in (C':illharin Saturdl:tvy.
Mr. Ntolle A. Armntr-in:t.i fa. rnimet
,. :ach lt,. \\' .k t nd. Iit \.-,- .i r.',ite to
lDiiket I'niv rity ;t I';:raln. N. C..
u\l>it re li ti ',., rk fr .!- M aster's
th -grn<. this y'.:tr.
Mi-'. F'v: Stit,. :i:t ir, htt-r Car'
S button \-r' \-'i-,,r- ir c'allahan
: ti.rd ty..
Mr. T. i. W\l,.-. Jr.. ,,:,,.i, a busi-
it,-- trip to F,rni:indi, \t.,.i..


i' rk Cniiiunil y
entertaiitned ('i
' home of Miis,
\ though \\eatlihr
J ling other, wv,.r,.
it and ti ,h m t
he ilitn r---t thl!t
S meet'liii. Tht.
pre-idl,-d over
Ir. E. C. Meek.
eating w'.r', r,';:lI
* a slihort ilnin-est
:.,r of tilh evening.
*ial ilii rcor .r- * room and sun.
JI with .Ises ,of
tnd .li.tno. The
*Ius r4' fr-hnments
Ssand.\ichles and


absence. Irvin the tl,'. ,-dnt
Mrs. T. B. Wells, Jr., and children member.
visited her brother. J. W. Page, Jr., Miss Lillial '.'. I tch
and family in Yulee Monday. ed with a birth dir
The ladies of the Woman's Mission- day the 16th, A'.-. le]
;tr. -,i -..,- t, i tl., t.,/ ..,t 4.... i iiljinPd, t hot r
ment at the home of Mrs. A. M. the dinner wer P
Daiger on Wednesday afternoon. The Irvin, Mrs. Smith 9r../
I ... -...-- --- .- I .. .. L .: q il h K t h fr..... ITi;;

ng wi'l be at
I Mrs. .1. L.
eslday in De-

.vy entertain-
iner Wednes-
nry Sinth of
hT. i i.r

h L

ie' vI ional was coniiuctedu y Mrs. iltl U l II l i .... ot 1 I rI e
Daiger after which the new mission honored guest. 1rs. 11 .-ni.
tludy course was l egun. They are Mr. and Mrs. 11. D. i, d tliree
tuidying "Trailing the Conquista- daughters, Bar :ira. 1' .. :Marinl
,lores" which is very interesting and accompanied I,> Mis i irt'in-
the Irutldy is looked forward to with Petree have r -'tmrne- r :t tw,
much enthusi-asm. After the business weeks at Atla:: "- w t,
-ession . ervt'tI. the Andrew J. k-on li,,,i it
Mr. aind Mrs. Presley. Miss Hazel Jacksonville snl. i th ,. trtl, \\i: t
.Stover and Rev. Ray. of Dinsmore his parents, MI' and Er t lr-
are aiinong thosee attending the Sun- Cushing.
:lay School training class this week. The many fri'n. ds -,-. W\lt,.r |-
Richard Farmer is at home again Loftin extend ,i.-ir -: ,. t l.
ifter spending the sunimmer in Ohio. recent loss of i.'-r si'. \ i,.-t
Mr. and Mrs. T. B. Wells. Jr., Mead.
Nlrs. F. L. Jones and Mr. J. W. Wells Mrs. Waltr' I.oftin .v,,ra l
vere visitors in Jacksonville last days in Jai. -.nvillh '' ,- -la-
\Wedne-d;lay. tives.
Mr. and Mrs. C. 0. Edwards visited Mr. E. C(. M, .k ni .:
n Yulee Sundlay afternoon. sonville and v.s acc-r ,,m,
Harry Camplbll of ILessie was in by Mrs. E. C. MIeek aI M r
'allahian Saturday. Zeigler and l1-. -. .
llubert Blouint visited relatives in Mr. and Mr-. J. II .. tw =
('allahan last week. sons motored t' .TaIl .1:,tir-
Mr. and Mrs. A. G. McArthur spent day and was :cComnil ; \ ,.
Wednesday in Jacksonville shopping. Mr. and Mrs. leck-er.
___ Mr. and .Mr1 J. I.. I- ,,:,n-
VIYULEE NnOTES Tied by Mr-. Nina Ir t, i

By Mrs. D. W. Terrell Mrs. J. I.. Irvin t lg.
a farewell dinner T. ; :,r Mrs.
Edwin Brown at her h e i ,. n
Rev. A. M. Daiger conducted a joying the ,tinter '.
t'oklesbury training school at the Long. Mrs. L. ('ampI!. *h.', ,iiah 1g
q.l.holdi t C'hurch here last week. ter, Dorothy. Mrs. S i .' .. n-
Mr. N. G. May. of Yulee and Mr. the honored gu9i-t, Mr 1..r, lr.,,jn
nlI Mrs. Ula Bennett, of Fernan- and daughter.
lila: were visiting relatives in Jessup. Mr. and Mrs. llenr .:.; ,,. Mr.
(;:I.. the past week-end,. and Mrs. I'Pashu anuti : ,a iiii *-
Mr. and Mrs. II. Bennett and son iard, were recent .,, .,f
,f Wihlwood were visiting Mr. and Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Ir
Mrs. D. M. Thomas Sunday. Mr. and 1Mrs. J. A ",,.r m,t- g
Mr. Andrew Swails and sister Miss tored from I -Leni .i-'in
\'er;Ia Lea Swails were visiting friends in Callahani. \\ r.,. Mr-.
Ifriends and relatives in Savannah. Carpenter ntorel r,..
(;a.. the past week-end. to visit Mr. and Mr :- Ir.. -1
Mr. Sherman Campl4ell. of Fernan- Mr. and Mrs. -" n.
lil anti Miss G(ladys Terrell, of Danny a,.ct-npanei, ,- Wili-
Yulee. were visiting at Kings Ferry fred Pace spent tl. ., :, ith
Sunday afternoon., their another and -., '. M.
Mr. Rolbert lee Thomas was visit- Pace and Mi's Th,..,i e .. i
ing in Fernandina Sunday afternoon. Dr. Ida rFis Ba-I WVt.dnes-
Mr. 0. T. Weaver was visiting here day for a three w.-,.k- ..r trip to
Sunday afternoon. Ohio.
DunIop-Winlate Mr. and Mrs. I.-'. and
Mr. J. A. Dunlap. of Jacksonville, daughter \ir nia. ksnville
'ind Miss Maggie Lee Wingate, of have moved t, Pine Ir. -, _
Evergreen. were united in marriage Mr. Ellis is eml, y, rv n & -
by Rev. Saford at the home of the Sons.
bride at four o'clock. Relatives and Mr. HI. D. Irvin % k m
a few friends were present, tor Tuesday for Ch: 1 ,, _
...." "h fon_
Miss Wingate is the daughter of test chickens fr p :n Breeze
Mr. and Mrs. P. G. Wingate, of Farm for the egg .t... for
Evergreen. Immediately after the the coming season,. I. he ac-
ceremony the couple left by motor companies by his rn r .Mrs. Nina -
.- _,TnAonville where they will make Irvin and aunt Nl, I.ilan Mc-


~umu.,l~h..l~h~~lflin NOWfl

S 1I



Tr i- no need to hesitate about
',! il,,re sleeveless blouses and'
nt :;- many more yourself, be-
Stlhir usefulness is sure to out-
Sthe summer. During the warmer


O -


lays of autumn they will be useful
under the cloth suit jacket, and in
-,Iler weather they may be worn con-
veniently under the lightweight car-
,lihan type of packet to make a useful
indoor costume. Once you have cut
ouit a pattern for a plain slip-on
Mlouse that fits you, there is an al-
most endless variety to be gained by
different arrangement of the collar,
and the addition of various sorts of
frills and jabot trimming.
The blouse or blousette shown to-
day was made of fine handkerchief
linen-a soft shade of blue to be
worn with a dark linen suit. Of pale
. yellow or green, it would be a smart
-ompletement to the popular black
pique suit. Parallel tucks trim the
front and tabs give the becoming
neck finish.

We print visiting cards
!'otintv TIMadrn




Nassau County Leader


The More You Tell-The Quicker You Sell

Addrem all commml fleEnC a to Fermasedlna. FlorIda

REO-Used Cars-Trucks. we -f-
for unusually good buys in thoroug.h-
ly r, conditioned passenger cars :and
trucks. We will appreciate yiur visit
to our used car department or a hltter
letting us know about what you are
interested in and we will leI phi1-ao-d
to give you full information. RFO(
SALES & SERVICE CO., :36.5 Park
St., Jacksonville, Fla. '9-2(

FOR SALE-Model AA ton and
half Ford Truck open cab and stake
body only run 7,000 miles. Priced
reasonably. Apply Box 498. Fernan-
lina, Fla. tf.

WILL TRADE-3 room cottage in
Jacksonville between 2nd and 3rd
Streets for cottage in Fernandina.-
Mrs. Ben Acosta, Cashen Curve.

TENT FOR SALE-Almost new.
Complete with camp stoois. Only
$15.00. Ben Acosta's Filling Station
Cashen Curve. It.

WANTED-first class prawn boat
fully rigged for fishing, with twentyv
four horsepower lathorp oil enzinle.
will only consider a first class outtit
and must be reasonable for cash. \V.
E. Thompson, P. 0. Box, 15.53, S:-
vannah. Ga. It.

The typesetter who made a mistake

FOR SALE --Cat iron uil ,,:
coal heatt.r, in good corii!m t,,n
Capalble of hlitling .two) rotinl 1' ,
$10.00. Apply tN Mrs. F. II. II.'!,,.,,.
FO(R R N T -" 2 large r...
furnished, u;,>tairs with lari ,, i: .i
and porch, \aiter, bath. $15 0 .11
monnth. Mrs. .S. .1. Black. ,
TO CAR OWN\\ RS- D ,,, ,,,
to save 2'. 3 ,, in y,,lr
lil;:s If so see 111- :i.,|ut the \"'l ,"i
wind" illsli giv. -. I.ettcr pick ;up
no carbon.-N. 1.. Blirden. ,Ir. .
WHEN in nfeid of i .
Phone 121. Sanitary 1i'tnliii.

I-'( NI)- .A r-w\ bl)oat. < i, ,l .,i.
1,'14 1:-nn by t;uiniike at tIh t i .. nd
i ,l-iit:ly n> it ;iina l payiling fIr ., ,. I
t i- n-lillll. i

.Mit IN Y To I. AN---f.,r il11t, I,
!,,:ii Set' A. kiii- Nt'ality Co. It

FOR SALE-Any one wanting a
cake, any time, any style, can sectlur
one' or mort of the very best, li"
butter substitutes used. Made by tit-
latldis' Wesh-y Bible Class of the
Memorial Methodist Church. Call
Mrs. J. B. Stewart, chairman. Telt-
phone 129.

It i- iiinediithe Americani~4~l

on the expression "martial law". antil d i't ;.'.w hollw to play, but ,, o -I
made it "marital law", was not pe'r- v:>lii -of the college student n11l,1I
haps so far from the truth aI some :tI. tli;it they arc making a sin, r.

readers may have thought.

i ',,rt t., learn.

6. -

in Fernandina

if we did not

right prices.

have the

Social Rctivitiesa
Telephone 40

- I... h~ImyeiuanMgnim.~



-A/jt -


Everything you need

for the Children to

go to School.


By Mrs.


T. B. Wells, Jr.

We could not have done

the past twenty eight years



I Pace rive


ed 4, e C4,

c 64 4 4

en -

Page Six

ih s 'hittenham distressed oer tpoleon
sii de vi' ,, hsi Younger haif-br,,tl,., "l-(vm. Napoleon
S1.Y. reLthurn to Europe from .r -r 'ittenham
-.i. whier, he had made an unhal oi ith
Sie rciage. iRodney had killed hii :,.i Mlid ovr (one of h
,,' se *a lnotlorious woman, Julia ';r-el.
i*,, ithre ivw himn over. (aies is tiii r i' t ir; -w he 'l.
,'d t oi Jilie Parrow by hi s fr,.i di-
.barl in Switzerland ie re' .li. di not ans
i.. ake her fall in lhve with h' tmimg. Her tho
Soin throw her over as she threw iCi-
n,,. She tteli him she has made it i- v'i. a;id she wa
%%til t hir friend Him Lennox that 1i ha
';ll drive her ar to the top of t ., ey them an
-,rn ar, I s. and back. Giles h nore to sane
it mies her to take him with her l e,,
". ac'elp-.s They Mart out in the i ., had not been
,f a gath.rin snowstorm. r hal e Julie
N(W (;I- )WITH THE STOtRY di. Jalfi v
"lIe must have been unbalanced l little afraid be
to take his life as he did." le-pitrately to ki
.She shivered a little. .e "You don't think then don't aid quietly:
you think it was an accident?" "Vl what is t,
Cl(ittenham looked steadily at her. "wh:t do you m
"Do you?" he asked. "lia\i. you made
She shook her head. .. whithier I am in
"I'm afraid not but oh, wasn't "I k"I 'w you are
it dreadful?" ( .itti.inhmam laug
The deep sincerity of her voice "Y10i nie:n you
surprised him. She almost sounded "" .1! tllt' s:ueam y
distressed instead of being utterly ". ( hittenhan
heartless and callous about the trag- i'ire was ange
edy as he knew she was. I h( r ''ice,' and
"It seems rather pitiable," he an- ,'ill t'rlht.
sw She did not answer for a moment ing.'' hitt'nham s
or two, then she said with a note of :am mi-t:ken I apo
exasperation in her voice: i,.iI at his watch. "I
"It would interest me exceedingly, 1airtihny in haf a
Mr. Chittenham, to know the real il h amnther skid
reason why you wanted to come with ide lown in the di
me." 'W\V. will be
"I told you. To see if you are; 'niiiutes." .lulie sait
re you pret-rual." .Juli, iri',loight tih
'-lie shook her head. till within a little
"That's not the real reason,. ,a.,id him xith h
though yesterday I pretended to be- mid waiakid into th
lie\e you. There isn't anything at all iThey fa-ced one
dreadful in you and I taking this mall tabi. and
drive together. I've often done more 'hittenham .said wi
risky things. We're doing a perfectly "otn'l quarrel I
harmless and ordinary trip which l'i' lf-w:ay there
plenty of other people have done be- e' fo,re us." She laughed. "Oh no, that's kid not your real reason for wishing to hat will Ie, ;ian en
come, I know. "I'm not angry,
Chittenham sat staring before him !,ose I am., ut it's

with frowning brows. This woman
was more than a match for him and
he knew it.
"If I told you the real reason you
would not believe that either," he
said deliberately after a long pause.
in some strange way he felt an ir
Jt'dney were close to him at his el-
how, prompting him, whispering the
words of that last tragic letter.
". I'd like to think you were
making her pay. I believe I could
even manage to laugh in Hell, or
wherever I shall go, if I knew that
you were making her suffer as she's
made me suffer-"
And he thought of Rodney as a
bliy-a little cheery fellow whom he
had adored of Rodney in his first
Eton suit, shy and a little awkward.
trying to feel older than he was .
of Rodney oh, the pictures came
crowding fast and thick, leading up
to that ,one last picture which he had
never seen save in his bitter imagin-
at ion--Rodney dead!
Amnd it was the fault of this woman
%%who sat beside him, speaking of Rod-
n-y with that little note of pretended
distress in her voice. Hlie shrank a
little from her with a feeling of re-
pulsion. Women were all the same,

lid you talk such n
"You ni';an whe
1 loved youn? lHa
nonsensee, when m(
"- ou talk as if
i1n eve'lydlny ,ccurr
.1 horrid kind of
lbout collecting ses
Suddenly she lau
,:r her shoulders. "
to be angry with
Know better."
lie made no ans
4an to pour out th
It wsa a very
,hone upon them
iway, and great
tept drifting up t
,oad grew steeper
.,nce they passed
villagee of St. Pierr
She glanced do
.-n their left and ga
-xclamation. They
for the clouds wh
out everywhere li
"It will make i
hack," said Chiti
these mountains r
know iust what u

heartless and selfish. van play on the o0
He fe it her eyes upon him. I should slow dowr
"Tell me the real reason?" she you, Miss Farrow,
said. corner It turns
Chittenhani turned his gaze from the left and there
the wet road and looked at her. There ,ne side.
was a little lush in her cheeks and Shei only just pu
her eyes were ,l,'ep and unfathomable in time, and her fa
behind their thick dark lashes. "Would you like
She looked so young-hardly more asked quitely. She
than a girl-and yet Chittenham with an effort.
knew that she had been through the "I am not tired,"
divorce court, and through experi- "Nor going to
ences of which no woman need be with irony.
proud. "It gave me a
"Please tell me'!" she said again expect to find sue
and now there was a little breathless ner."
catch in her voice that seemed to "I warned you,"
speak of a deep sincerity and interest "I know you did
which she was trying in vain to con- such a way-it onl
ceal Chittenham asked an apparently to defy you. I hi
irrelevant question. man quite like you
"Do you believe in love at first "In what way ai
sight?" Julie hesitated, bi
"Love at ." She caught his she told him.
wrds up, then broke off to ask al- "One moment yo
.i,,t in a whisper; "Oh why?" love to me. and th
"Because," add Chittenham de- at me-"
t.lwrately, "that is my real reason."i "And which do y

"You should not say sucn hoolisn To his
things." she $sid sharply. j spring to
"I t$ld you you would not believe; "Do
me," he said calmly, either?"
1 **I don't umndatand you," Julie Chitte
s:6id in a jerky liHle voice. denly ar
'hittenham said no more, and it to him 1
she who presently broke the si- wheel.
Ilk I .. "I am
I can't understand you, Mr. Chit- that I co
tensi: in. If it's a--ajoke-I don't made lo\

o her eyes.
you imag
she falter
nham leaned
nd kissed
that rested

would make
ve to," he

fi \' { 1 / DE r \ ,irh'm ple..plh k<

Monticedo., Fla.-Three car loads th_. ii i | ,
of high gradt, lhereford and Angus FDO f *"*< ntead.
c a t t l e h a v e a s t.; t b e n r e c e i v e d h e r e A B O U T Y O U Rn tOD Y
from tile dr ithl stricken Mid-West, ABOUT YOUR BODY
IA D accordingg to FK. 11. Finlaysofl, coun-
tY agent. TEwilllie used as breed- -.
Sg stock on i ing expended It is surprising, come to think otIp.
"t Wn t ay:aIs o on tl Joe Pate. it, how few people know enough L
"Then we may as well g ,, B. Bi about their own bodies, to i:t.liget
met his Water- It took a moment or tw t rtart MARION OUNTY OMEN y describe a pain or distress to t.1
said. He laid a the engine.
ers that held the The road was steeper and wider PLAN SENIOR CLUB WORK physician. For instance, a huh.iand sterns' El e
There was very little veetatin F! la l. 'irtv-four women called me over the phone about lui stri V-I K.
wer; she was not the bleak sides of the mountains. and r)iesenting. .. .active senior wife, who was in bed and( stUring C s ock UachsRATE.! .o *'
ughts were in a what there was was stort and stunt- n lme demoni, :,A c.l.s in Marion severely "with a hurting' in her se. Mice and ..Land Cr..
s trying in vain ed, cowering away from the bl.nak County recently. i.t at the office of hat's all I could get out of hnim. Mi onsd o land Cr .'ve:.
d to reduce them wind that swept down upon them. li.s Tillie Ro,:. honme demonstra- except that I was to come over in the past 52 yar.
stability. As they climbed higher out of tl, \on agent, and formulated plans for a hurry." He could not hav-, givn Sold Everywh re
serious, of course, valley, the wind grew colder and the coming year. The program out- me more information as to the lo.ali- sY BACK I T F
was surprised and "more cutting. lined inclut, .tudymng scientific ty of that pain, if his nm.eck d nl<.d MONEYBCKIFT t
causee she longed "You ought to have brought a Il'thing and :t'4Ig ,'f the family, on it! A man of far more than aver-
now. Chittenham coat," Julie said once. She was very! ,e leautitic:oiti and improvement age intelligence, too. To frewr\vr -
r thoughts for he cold and there was a set, .traim.l ving of strength : ald time, preven- your physician is to forearm him. i. i.
look round her mouth. She had noit i', ,ad curi. ,: ,, s, child wel- he has the faintest inkiinr, of wha:i -
he verdict?" expected the road to be so ial, and far, w.rk. ani ,iiiniunity needs and the trouble is in advance, h.- know,. -':'
lean?" -'ce or twice at a particularly had hw t, meet ', better what to bring with him, and
up your mind as -orned she caught her breath with a hence may give quicker relief. : .
earnest or not?" little gasping sound. NINE CARS JERSEYS I remember a hurry-up call n< i' ,.
not." Chittenham heard her and knew SHIPPED TO FLORIDA dark night, to see a stranr. and old
hed. that she was afraid, but he mad< no FROM DROUHT STATES man, who was "nearly dying' with a
think I am not, .-omn ient. It served her right he -- pain in his stomach." I Ihstily gather-
Du hope I am." thought for being so boastful and ;ii-svillv. i t. No cars of reg- d attitional remedies for Iay imer- [ B
c!" confident. :.strcid and tihi: ,i.i' .lJersey cattle geny bag; put a stomach tube and
r and amazement "I won't say another word," Chit- >ill It..shilpp,-. F'lorida from equipment for lavage-everytling I
her cheeks grew tenham agreed, but there was a milic- right sect.., .; T'iiinnssee and could think of that would !. l ikely
.ous little twinkle in his eyes. KIntuky. a., r::, .t liamlin L. to aid me at that hour. Imagine. iy
liked plain speak The (east wind was like a cutting lrhn',,, ixten.... i,. rymian, who has disgust at this world in geneiral- to
said calmly. "If I knife as Julie brought the car to a u.;: 1 Mit l.d ti ,in.n and helped find that I needed a catheter! Nth- -
logise." He glan'- difficult standstill, and let her hands to schl.ct the ca:i.. 1i< 'pent several ing whatever else. I had to tr:a a hack OLD FOLKS SAY
We ought to be at fall from the wheel. veks looking ...r whrds ,and was to the office and get one, requiring
n hour unless you "I've done so far," she said, and ater joined ly I:. 1. Lawton, Madi- almost an hour of time. thit much DR. CALDWELL
and land us up- leaned back closing her eyes with iEn .iaunty ag, .t. ,.mimers of the more suffering, that much extra loss WAS RIGHT
tch." sudden weakness. North .1arion ( .-.ty Dairy Associa- of sleep. I added the little, i. .triu- L-- .
there in twenty Chittenham uncurled his long legs .in. and other- mient to my equipment aflr that. The basis of treating SiRkno- hs
Swith a little say- .and got stiffly out of the car, then Th cattle v,,,t eight by farmers and carried it devotedly until it wore changed since Dr. Caldwell l.ft M.!
i they were. he came round to Julie's side and .f b1adisini, 1, id M11arion coun- out from disuse in that n,,rg .,,-y Ih n 1r t876 Inr since prhsil, p!
ie car to a stand- took her hands. ,i. M, bag; and all, because a fellow 1i,,i't had ,l e in his practice .
spiteful jerk, and "Come along. We'll get something -- know his latter from his s,..mi;h.i lie treated constipation, li;4.i'
er head in the air hot to drink. By Gad! it's bitterly STATE 4-H BROADCAST I find this same inran headaches. mental daaeprosir indii-, ivit
C safe. ^cold." SET FOR OCTOBER 3RD human body in my mnoh rn. si.- eour stomach and other
another across a lie half led, half lifted her into -huan body n y morn entirely by mus of si '
anos their across the hotel and put her own on .. 'le monthly wise well-informed atint; t' laxatives, her and roots.
es their eyes met the hotell and Put her down on a Gaini>vllc, I -The monthly ni stIll trhe bai of Dr. Ciialdwell'e
ith a smile: bench in the narrow hall. boys' :miid a rl. ii r l .iun broadcast cause they ta e nev.r t l i. v, epsin, a combination of scnna .
ith me before we Chittenham ordered some brandy Irom W\\l'l. t.' .nd Irniversity of the rudiments of the toogr:hy f other mild herbs, with pepsin.
with me before we their bodies. Tho simpler the remedy for coneti
If you go on Pno d d -di, i, tl' If our editor will perlnit, I *: ,<- ion, the safer for the child and for v
this rate you will "Very few people to-day, sir, the 'riday, Oct(ober :. :t ; ). m., accord- And as you can get results in a n
of a recipice and waiter told them. Hi spoke English ing to 1:. W. ... Lk. state boys' in, to offer somv, sitple iifori:.t An a d a y by uhn t Dr. Cain ,
d to both of us." very well. "And we shan't get any lub nt. in mynext twoor three hltiera. :h t Syrup Pepdn, why take chan.
more by the look of the sky." A repre',ntati, ..f the Barnett the landmarks of the human ,.ly: strong drugsP
I-.-h, well, I sup- "What do you mean?" National Bank. .1. ksonville, will things that every one should kh-ow. A ttl will last several months,
[ lall can use it. It is pleasant to
your fault. Why "There's snow coming, air." 'peak on cool.r:m .,n between the [ shall try to make it itersting : tte, gentle i action, and free f
nonsense?" Chittenham went to the door and Bank anid 1-II i. Fred Barber, worth while. Watch this sli(' "xt narcotics. Elderly people flnd It id
n I told you that looked out. "It's snowing already," former club nli-i!er, who has just week. nl r pe thpee rWIbotr
s it always been he said. returned frm :rip to the Moses d oe have the r fbot
en have told you "It is?" she laughed. "How funny! Leadership TrAr,:ng School at Spring- Let ua do your printing.
when it's summer down in Mon- field MaL' .-" -s .1 -
such a thing were n>." C,.; ,-....... -, up and tr4. t- notfL ilt resting speaker on
......-.. t wre =nt to stand behind her. thi' program l. the champion 4-H
woman who went "Now we really are on the top of poultry "ilul nm e:-.r, and winner of
ps---" the world," he said. "Just you and the Quaker Oat> trip to the Inter-
ighed, and shrugg- I alone, Julie-I am sure even you nation I.ive St. k show. .
After all, it's silly have never had an experience like Plhcnt\ t. go.d ui c will be an
you. I ought to Lhis before?" utstandin featu. the program. n Coolness and Co ort
She shook her head.
wer, and Julie be- "No. And I'm not sure that I want BEING A PRESIDENT'S SON
e coffee. it again-"
watery sun that "Why? you are quite safe." It is not all .o a president's
when they started "I know but ."she laugher ner- Jon. .lerblrt loov, r. Jr., who has a Nothing but the best
banks of clouds ously. "I believe I'm afraid." position as a radio '.ineer, has been
hreateningly. The "I thought you were afraid of ordered by the dotr t go to bed, OO s Ved efficiently
and more difficult nothing," Chittenham said. His own d is said t, be in badly run down and courteously.
the little huddled pulses were perking unevenly. There ondition.
e. was something so romantic and IPeople may thought lssly envy the
wn into the valley range in the whole situatilot of such a young man, and think Come and enjoy a Good Meal
ive a little startled looked at with searching eyes. ,vit t hi,,ng wt l could see nothing The woman for whose sake Rod- without (rrrt. But n fact, he has and Keep cool with us.
ich lay spreading ney had gone to his death! Chitten- to work harder tha, ,,hir young
ke an enveloping ham pulled himself together with an mhi. lhi,, a diso iui-h ed father, f
effortt and moved away. he is a distinh..s hed fathers
t difficult driving Hlie tried to open the window a he ls i*il judg inlss he doesi
tenham. "I know little but such a gust of wind and iomthing h and ex..ptional him- T Wf l CO p
father well, and I mnow pelted into the room that he had telf. Prri,**t and n..npie-uous po-
nkind tricks they to close it again. *itins cr-:l, many burdens that
optimistic traveller. "Do you think it's any better?" have tO l,( ',rried... --.- -_-__ -
Sa little if I were Julie asked anxiously Chittenham --
there is a nasty glanced out at the flying blizzard. -4 -. .g.>*.*>+.*.*.:*:. ..-:,:.*.:..:*..:**:.:*:*:-:.*....:.......
very sharply to "I think it's worse," he said briefly. "" K

is a big drop on She turned on him angrily with
flashing eyes. Chittenham looked at ea e I t
lied the car round her silently, and then suddenly, to F 01' iF
ice was white, his utter amazement, she burst into
me to drive?" he tears. *
recovered herself "Julie-" he made a quick move- A assassination Plot
ment towards her, then stopped,. .p. pS- l
she insisted. shrugging his shoulders. "I don't 'F
faint?" he asked know what you're crying for," he
said sharply. M mystery
shock. I did not With a great effort she controlled or Toou
h a dreadful cor- herself. 0ss 'ON K As Told by Fred O. Eberhardt
"I don't know either." she said be- ACiO~S a oMd r
he reminded her. tween little sobs. "It's just nerves. ,,AAACm In a Copyrighted St r Appearing < usi
but you do it in I suppose. This hateful place ." in lt-
ly makes me want "It looks as if we shall have to'
ave never met a 4tay the night." Chittenham answer- (/
before." ed uncompromisingly. OC.. fV?
m I different?" She turned and looked at him, herW
citing her lip, then eyes still wet with tears. Be i gV
"I suppose you think I'm a fool," Beginninf g Sundi Sept. 2.1 /, 19
u pretend to make she submitted in a hard little voice. e | A | .
Ge next you snee (Continued Next Week) t h Get the inside infirmnti i .r ur .
t A cid independent daily pr;ntedl a' l;. -' <,. i|l:.
rou prefer?" LITTLE GIRL, 10, EATS SO SIC stomach, sor stomach and
it he saw the tears MUCH MOTHER AMAZED a nitdinT ustaluy mean m Read the News the State Housc
ac idT he stomach nlaves are movr-
stimulart. Too nm h aid m"k U
ine that I like "My 10-year-old daughter had no tomnach and intestines our. Gang W ants to Suppress
ed. appetite. Then we gave her Vinol. Alkali Lil acid i tanty. The
ed forward asd- and now she eats so much we are harmlm tAll Milkofs esi&;o MAIL SUBSCnKI1 ION RA ,lS
the hand nearest smazed."-Mrs. W. Joosten. many times a olme in aKl,. I-I
on the steering- Vinol supplies the body important years the standaid with phyu-- 3 Months $2.25
mineral elements of iron, calcium everywhe. s
enough to think with cod liver peptone. This is just unhappy inwater 6 Months .
you like being what thin, nervous children or adults in five minutes. I Year.. Y ....... 8.00
said quietly, and need, and the QUICK results are know whatotdo
.A. ,. --.... ;,,; TKhe ver FTIRT k .. l-nethodria T.t --..- L

- 'S





P" IL :_



Page Sev-



By Terry Gilkison

) Wfnca m/ e


A hus('ewif who ihas to ipt uip
three ltinche.- every morning for
three children in.-i-r s that this is the
\rry hardest ihingi abluit keeping
ii, u-e. It seems t,, her as if hous'e-
v. *rk would I,' pleasure were( it
1it for ll io'. <- ImunI h:'.
Il nn tl Iis .t is ih n t i h.ty nusl .'-
I I. I : h I fru 1 : j1 hat -yIust .
|i. l'-tr

thtr rr i nal.y iy <'nr l to do imply
i n i r,.i:irinit tIh,' break:'fast. To 14
> r,. ',,n,' hoius,\iv'v s simplify thI-
t;i I y IputtinI tIhem up the rni;-ht
1, insi'iting th:It if thela sari'
%vi, I ,- ; ra;:pp ,,! I ,! in the refri,.erator the\
II I, i',. fr, -h thO next d;' .
I' i 11 'hi h yiiu do not actually
1.' 'h. :, .l'. ich<> the nighllt lhe
,1. v\,Iry easily get some
. re;i:ly. It is well to
. I. ihaliit when you first go
f,' *- prepare Ireakfast to take
i- in,; -i hutt'-r as you think you
,-41l for the sandwiches and set
wo that it will Ie, warm enough
'adl easily when yon want it.
shoml > ihe rv.shti -. ...,. ,.... .
and filled at once and thell
ptdl securely in waxed p:lper.


.Mr. .hJIams W. (Gerard, once United
"-:4'. .- AIn* hssador to Cermany, I
ni;ih-l p llie ti ;I ment who. he said. were the real
'i, is "f .Anirica. There was not a
jr e politician or office-holder in
lit !i t. It was composed of the men
.h> ,:;>ra '-:k- and newspaper organizations
if th' nation.

S, me, of tlie. nation's richest men
Iv )it many men of great wealth were
,'ot included. The rich men whom
*ie named are men who actively man-
are the investment, anl operation of
heir own wealth., like Henry Ford
;nd John I). Rockefeller, Jr. But the
treat majority of these "Rulers of
\m.ri<.ia" are hired men. They work
r'r othe r laopl ,h''.- money and property for them.
T!.y ru e. or help to rule Ameri-
a, not because they are men of
.vA:ilth but b';caui:e they are men of
*rains and ability. Walter P. Gifford,
,r'.hid<-nt of the- American Telegraph
mna Teli phone Company, does not
wIn as .1Imuch as one percent of the
mi::nyv which he manages. Owen

Two hundred nillan tooks were
bought by readers in the United
States last year. Anotih,.r 200,000,000
probably, were read !h,. persons who
borrowed then from j;. !lhc and pri-
vate lending lihr:r-- 'hat means
that the average .\i :,rican reads
about three books n year. That is
not very many hook...
One reason is tha': I ,.ks are not
easy to buy or b)orri, ;:: most parts
of the United Stat- i- -e American
Library Association r ;-,rts that 83
percent of the rural ., lilation has
no public library ',-:. Only a
very few cities h:ix i.,okstores-
plau'es where books .ir. 'he principal

,,. ,o,,.. airman i0 the tGeneral commodity sold.
:t *.-ic ('ampany', is a hired man lishers are now

Srking for the company's stock-
iholders. Such power as those men
mnd others similarly situated exert
is theirs because they have proved
their ability to build and operate
great organizations of capital and

That is the American wiriciple. to
,iclih we all subscribe; that a man
,: entitled to go as far as his indi-
,ldiial abiilities. will ,trmnitr nrovidedl

iie does not gain power at the ex-
Egg Is Helpful ,e'ise of others. And it is safe to say
\ wide variety (,f sandwiches may 'hat for sheer ability the men whom
made' from egg. ()On e of thie .:ms- AMr. (;ard calls "Rul'ers of Ameri-
i m:ile by letting the eggs loil 'a''" Iihave it all over the general run
S hard then peeling and cutting 4I public officials.
liI a':1id then spre:lading ion lbut-
-.I s ices of bread. Somn peopl'IlA POLITICS
a fried-egg sandwich. Egg with
S naise is delicious.
"As goes Maine, so goes the Na-
:4ied paper is so inex|ensl ie ,, l
p' i,, ae it reaslKn not t h i4. in." is an ancient political aphorism
\ -\il have little reason not to t <
,' nru with it. It is a id vich is no longer true and probably
S pla. in ever v'as. Maine hol'js its state
1 .4 p ofav : .-iections in September; a practice,
S'lin:-. like ak, and ,' vil'd louhtlss, handled down from the
Slikwi h thir in- lays when natives of the Pine Tree
* liumid likewise' l 've their in-
1 ptate wevrre pIretty likely to be snowed
n fr the- Winter by November and
Sminale to get to the polls!
Use Containers 'l." election just held in Maine can
i oum.IU hr-ine'- girl'. who, car- i. inmt.rpreted by political forecasters
:i iul 1-,i:\" ;na''k :, s ':ive tOi o, Liit any partisan point of view.
',1 .iiy!:ig, lunclwhcn at a re- I'. l mpubilicans made a ciean sweep,
.:":I ,,r ifii't<'r.:. ii.';.iliy" \\;n lei<,'lre the Republicans will carry
:1... 'r lunch p,:icka~'e well dlis- .v.ry'lthing in other states in Novem-
'd ..! :Ki small :u-. possible. l ~'r- wr.'So some will argue. But the Re-
,'* l. ,I -'hoiol chilrln h:a" ulil,-ican majority was much less than
hi .;e.iliie and Ihiere'' is nilo ii lot2S, therefore the Republican
'' y u v, you shoun inot provide vote will 1be cut down enough in
., I..-. talt is large Si ri.-ty of ,o,'odl thing's in con- ni:iny l ein'imrats to Congress.
., .. ,. ::, rs. To i'roi tIt ithe' 1 h:at is the either argument. Neither
I :11l to keep li. tlhinh s t "f them iin 'an-s anything.
I I-l l i a tr o 1 :111 t l, .. .. t,-.. I_ l -..

.I x ,r bI,:rket \\ i i "i'-
1 i: '; r I I 1'' b
S" :, pIapvr n:ipkin or two
.!.i\ for actiiail uI ".. Th<'" .'s
S' y:r packing equipn nt youl
.- nm- waxedl p:apelr tip-
y littinig p. telh,,r top-
4*'h1 to |P t soft foods' su Ih a'
-. mixtu-rs, custard. cup-ilup fruit.
*',bi: or s..m thin 4 of the
Sin ttdld weather even gel:htin
ir,:1,itons- such a, .ielliad t-tomato
,iilion or jellied fru:t dess-crts-
'.e included in the lunch when
* iiht'y closed containers are

i lie ii,-:t significant tiring about
S'liet Mi:in-. election, it seems to us, is
,:i;i so ltw voters took the trouble
to vote. According to the political
expertt (s of both parties, the people
*1f the United States are stirred to
Ahe depths of their souls by the issues
f :,i.,uployment. the tariff and pro-
hibit:on. Uh-huh? Mebbe so. But the
'eople of Maine have more than their
,,innal share of unemployment, and
'he new tariff law hits them in a
loz en places, but they don't seem to
ihave been stirred up enough about
liise things to take the trouble to
-xplress themselves at the polls.

Eri' ~riin pub-
Pus+L-x the sale o(f

4 V.- ~---A. .i i-' -

gines, straw and excelsior and they
turn it all into natural gas.
The difficulty with utilizing farm
waste in industry is the expense of
transporting the waste to a central
factory. If every farm could have its
a.wn natural gas plant, that difficulty
would n.w eliminated.

One reason why flers like Lind-
iwrgh, Coste and Byrd are acclaimed
as heroes is because everybody ap-
preciates the risk they ran in their
Historical flights. When we think of
their feats we think of the pilots, not
of the planes.
The Graf Zeppelin has flown
.arouiid the world, crossed the At-
,antic four times without mishap. The
K-1lO, British dirigible, was the first
aircraft of any kind to cross the
.wean, eleven years ago. The R-101
recently voyaged from England to
Canada and back. Our own Los
Angeles cruises all over the Ameri-
can hemisphere. Nobody remembers
the names of the pilots of these
ships; we think of the ship, not the
The reason is that we sense the
immensely greater safety of the
dirigible. The latter's passengers
and crew can hardly be said to be

books in drusto rt risking their lives at all. The import-
railroad stations,. stores ant air travel of the future will be
We read more n,,s -apers and done by dirigible rather than by
magazines than any .iher nation, and plane.
that is all to the go-.l. But nobody
can claim to be educat.,l or get the RURAL COMMON SENSE
most out of life unless he ,r she also
r Id~ books. w" l '"di J -- """t

PRESSURE- My boy who's been going to col-
One of the greatest ,discoveries of .ege was home the other day-to
science is that you squeeze anything spend a short while before he went
hard enough it will change into suine- back for another college session. He
thing else. If you put two or three is studying agriculture, and naturally
things into one pressure-chamber and had a lot of suggestions, which he
apply sufficient pressure they will thought were good, to give me con-
combine into something new. earning the operation of the told
Applying this, Dr. Friedrich lMhr- farm. Now I know that, in his en-
gius of Germany discovered that vol thusiasm, some of the suggestions
can get 100 .. gallons of gasoline ..ut he made were not so good, but I am
of 100 gallons of crude oil! You broad enough to realize, at the same
simply put the oil int. a apre-ire ttilme, that some of his suggestions
chamber in company with a quantity did have sense in them.
of heated hydrogen gas and apply a nd one of the things that im-
pressure, of 3,q00 pound- to tl,. pressed me was this: Whenever I
square inch. The hydrogen combines would start talking about cutting ex-
with the oil and you gelt more gas- penses, perhaps getting rid of the
line out than you put i in. ear, and things like that, he would
Too much hydrogen in gasoline say, "Dad, what you need to do is to
S kn n in te i make more money from your farm-
causes knocking in the combustion ing. It's all right to cut expenses in
chamber of your automobih, engine. cultivation, planting, and other farm
Another new application of pressure operations. This will tend to give you
is the "gasoline wringer." which a bigger profit on your work. But
squeezes excess hydrogen 1ut of gas-
squeezes excess hydrogen t of gas- when it comes to cutting out expenses
.,line. One reason for the lower price for gowdl reading matter, the car,
of gasoline most even 1. re is the; ,for good reading matter, the car,!
of gasoline most very re is the household appliances, and things like
adoption of these and other new that, it just won't do.
scientific discoveries by the big oil "As young as I am, I can remem-

Making lemonade out of nothing
but cane sugar is a scientific* achieve-
ment which has actually been put
into commercial practice. ('heimists of
the U. S. Bureau of Chemistry told
a scientific meeting recently of a
fungus which, when placed on cane
sugar in a shallow pan and fed with
the proper amount of nitr.,gen, will
convert the sugar into citric acid,
which is the acid of lemons.
This process is so cheap. they said.
that one manufacturing concern
which uses citric acid in large quan-
tities has adopted the new method
with satisfactory results.
There is no product of nature which
will not some day be nim:d in fac-

More than 260.000 Main voters cast METHANE-
*i -ut much trouble one may .heir ballots in the Presidential elec- Methane is natural gas. Pipe lines
. w. :ays to have some addi- ,ion of 1928; fewer than half that carrying it from the oil fields to the
'ie schld luncheon in the w tay mumlnr. apparently bothered about big citie. for fuel are multiplying so
rI'riTe. This may consist of a ,', ,ting this year. rapidly that it may not be itn ll be-
ndlits wrapped in a piete of Wouldn't it be funny if the politi- fore even the Atlantic seaboard will
iaper. a few salted or shcled -ions were all wrong in believing that be using natural gas.
ollypop. some milk chocolate vrybody is all excited about poli- When the supply gives out. as it
S unexpecte to five cent piece tis this year? will in time, Professor A. M. Bus-
ritlf note to explain th at it is well of the University of Illinois sug-
int fr ome specially ;ked gests that farmers along the routes of
br aker's cake on the way The farmers may be relieved from the pipe lines can manufacture me-
"r.mi school. their difficulties by cutting their thane from farm wastes and pump
v< if possible the school farms up into golf courses, but it is it into the pipes. He has experiment-
,n should contain some sort to be hoped that at least a few of ed with certain bacteria which turn

*,ri wn.n we udidn t need such a great
amountt of cash in a year-enough to
buy fertilizer, pay for pome new
plow stocks, buy a sack of flour oc-
"asionally and other small items. We
lived largely off what we raised on
the farm. Now, however, conditions
are different. When we went to church
the other night, if we had been on
the road in a wagon, we would have
been completely out of place, even
this far out in the country. When we
go to town we can't afford to take
the time to go in a wagon. We must
have better clothes than formerly.
We must buy more improvements for
the farm and also the home. It just
naturally costs more to live now than
it did formerly."
I can see where there's logic in
what he said. However, the next
thing is to figure out how to make
more money. We're both figuring on
that now. If we think of any bright
ideas, we'll tell you.


Inverness. Fla.-Among the pro-
ducts recently canned in Citrus Coun-
ty are ducks, pork. chickens, mullets,
peas. pears, guavas. grapes and other
products. Mrs. Elizabeth W. Moore,
home demonstration agent, stated.
Several thousand cans have been put
up by farm women ,she said.
After the outings of the summer,


The young nu'n \\1 i ;.' r
the country k : :;,,
frequently oveirl.'k ii '* r ..

Trade can bt dr. : i i-
tance now, lbut i t n .,t
its own accord. Th r :,
vertising piullintz i'.

CAr 1 1 vz *i, Qn I

"Afraid of stomacheli!7::-.I1!1%i l 11; I ~tet 1~f~fUNIh~I
-;oUp for 5 months.. 'l'!e-iiI !i6-d \41rete
rally ored
lerik nandI nowv I cait i- .v r
without any gg.'%I!-d A.. .tr
Adlerika rcht-vt- --- 1 :. -. a
TEN Minutes~! Act- 'iiI'll -
and loI wer h o -I. n ~in,,, illlI~hlll~l~Ihl~lHhllllll~i~l!l

ther. Do't i-l I MON HIN COMPANY

Manuscript covers, either 1. .-
printed, on sale at the I.einaer ,,('

which cleans only !'.\ !. .'.. ,
but let Adlerika g i' ', : ,
bowels a REAL che' r,
f all gas!- Ilor.-y' I' .
Lockwood's Store, A.\t'-,'

The Ma&k of



Bayer Aspirin is ike n r.! friend,
tried and true. There i'. n, <.in: .ac-
fory substitute for cith' :. (n-
uine Bayer Aspirin is '" cd
antidote for pain. Its r -v l-
ways be relied on for :'-. ,: .1
Pieadache, to head-,iff a r.!. r :r
piore serious pain from n':r.- :1. ',-
ritis and rheun:atiini. i;, '.r \ ::.
bears the word "gcm:i!' in i,!, .nd
the name Bayer, on the ,x.

iark oftB '- r Nf,-:--lu.rodQ
,etotr of A.S .&

-= Next Door to ('hung l.i
- Sing's Laundry
D= ishes, Vases, Flower Cont:..
Srs, Fans of All Kinds. Sil1..
Teas and Other Goods
Come and See For Yourselt I
ll lll ill it iltlllu i lillUU IIIllllUl Uliilllllllill l llii .. ... ...


Portraits, Groups and \Viks
S (: I %enty-Four-Hour Service 4n 1
Kodak Finishing

I ,rth Street. North of Post o(fh ,-

Send Your Dyeing~
and Cleaning To

611 Main St.. Jacksonville. Fla.
We prepay parcel postage
on returning. Florida's largce.t
and finest equipped french
dry cleaning and steam
i cdyeing plant.

Come unto me all ye
that need plumbing

and learn of me for

my plumbing is guar-

anteed and my prices

are right.

Sanitary Plumbing Shop



Friday, Septem6er 26, 1930

Oistamptri-d -ind

5 AP aw
- -.. 46.



S ...............i Mii)m IB Mr. J. L. Hiinlboti..... -. r v ,n rt

The Safeguard


W E 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 alm< 9t might be termed
national protection for youi savings.




4Wal Happenings

MISS VESTA PR:.WITT, Society Editor







Mr. L. C. Reddish, of Jacksonville
spent several days this week here.
Mr. J. R. Braddock, of Yukle, wa-
a business visitor to Fernandina last

Mr. Richard 11. Jones, Jr., of Call-
ahan spent last Mond"- in this city
attending to business.
Mr. Frank R wAlph. o'y'i
Ga., spent last 5 onday i*e n a
t. ansacting business.

Mr. and Mrs. F. H. Higginbotham,
of Italia, spent last Friday in Fer-
nandina with relatives.
Mr. J. Fred Van Zant, of Hilliard,
spent last Tuesday in Fernandina at-
tending County Judge's Court.

Sheriff A. J. Higginbotham, of
Hilliard, :spent several days this week
here attending to official business.
Edward F. (Ned) Morse, Jr., left
last Sunday afternoon for Belmont
Abbey College. Belmont, N. C.
For Rent-Furnished apartment,
Mrs. W. B. Baker, 204 S. 6th St.
Mrs. E. T. Rapp and little daugh-;
ter, Froda. of Jacksonville accom-.
panied Miss Cue Dell Eytchison here'

M1r'. King l ularkey, of Cleveland,
)liio. arrived here this week to spend
omne turin- with her parents, Dr. and
Ilrs. L. L. Bunker.
For Rent-Furnished apartment,
'Ir.. W. B. Baker, 204 S. 6th St.
Mrs. 11. T. Weimer and Mrs. Es-
:ell Rtog rs motored to Jacksonville
aind spent Thursday afternoon.
Mtis orhace na l teft m.N r k
't. Augustine where she will spend
-ome time visiting friends.
Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Roux, motored
to St. Simon's Island, Ga., and spent
last Sunday.

1Mr. L. L. Owens, of Evergreen,
.;a.s a business visitor to Fernandina
ast Friday.
Yes-Sir, we're still on the job and
..oing strong give us the chance to
;trove it by giving us your next
plumbing job.-Sanitary Plumbing
Mr. Charles Rice, of Jacksonville,
pent several days last week here at-
;endinig to business.
Mrs. D1. G. Humphreys, Miss Ruth
[lumphreys and Mr. John R. Hardet
motored to Jacksonville and spent
last Sunday afternoon.

Phonographs, Locks, Keys, Sewing
Machines, Guns, Scissors sharpened
:md repairs of all kinds at Saylers'
Bicycle Shop. 10 S. Third Street-
Fernandina, Florida.

Mr. Frank Jones, of Callahan,
spent last Monday in Fernandina
transacting business.
Mr. Lewis W. Pickett, of Callahan
.;pent last Tuesday here attending to
Judge and Mrs. DeWitt T. Gray,
of Jacksonville, spent the past week-
end here.
Mr. and Mrs. S. H. Swearingen
motored to Jacksonville and spent
Mrs. J. C. McJunkin and Mrs. V.
Varn and little daughter spent the
past week-end in Jacksonville.
Miss Dorothy Jeffreys spent the
past week-end in Yulee with Mr. and
Mrs. W. Leo Shave.

Look on Page five in the Classified
Ad section for your bargains. You
will find what you've been wanting
there. tt.
Mr. Edwin L. Wolff, of Jackson-
ville, spent last Tuesday in Fernan-
lina with his parents, Mr. and Mrs
Geo. E. Wolff.
Mr. Albert D. Simon, Miss Estelle
H. Simon and Mrs. Elizabeth 0.
Higginbotham motored to Jackson-
ville and spent last Friday afternoon.
Mrs. F. H. Hohein and daughter
Miss Dorothy Hohein, motored t(
Jacksonville and spent last Saturday
afternoon with relatives.
Mr. and Mrs. Russell A. Smith an(m
Daughter, Dorothy. motored to Jack
sonville and spent last Saturday af

Thom.s J. Shave, Jr.. of the Uni
versity of Florida, Gainesville spent
the past week-end here with his pa
rents, Mr. and Mrs. Thos. J. Shave
Mr. and Mrs. Patrick .1. McAleavy
Mrs. S. J. Kennard. Jr., and Miss
Haidee Bell Kennard motored to,,
Jacksonville and spent last Saturday.
Mrs. Patrick J. McAleavy and Mis-
Theodosia Kelly m,,tored to Jackson-
ville with Father Tho,. G. Jones last

Miss Bessie Nam.l and Miss Grace
Nagel returned Saturday from Jack
sonville where they have been spend
ing a week with Mrs. M. E. Morrow.

Look on Page five in the Cla-sifiets
Ad section for y,,ur bargains. You
will find what you've been waiting
there. iU.
Mr. and Mrs. George M. Gresham
motored to Jacks. nville and spent
the pht week-end with Mr. and Mrs.
G. Gbesham.

Mr. and Mrs." 1. McFarland and
little daught.r. Hverly Ann, of
Jacksonvilk.. s iast Sunday af-
ternoon here with Mr. and Mrs. Thos.
W. Brown.TT.__........

Mr. Dennis King ana mr. *,--
Brooks, came Tuesday evening from
Beaufort, S. C., to spend a few days
with their respective families.

Master Fred H. Higginbotham, Jr.,
of Italia, is attending High School in
this city this term, and is located
with Mr. and Mrs P. Freeman.
Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Woodward and
daughter, f l)arian. Ga., were in
Fernandina last Friday visiting their
son, J. J. Woodward. Jr.

Mrs. Isand,.re Asosta left Sunday
for Hender:,,P-vill. N. C., after
spending v *veral days here with rel-
atives and friends.

spent last Friday here visiting rela-
Mrs. Emma Bryan, ,fBryceville,
spent several days here recently tak-
ing Teachers Examinations.0

Mr. Carl Syze, of Ilili ard. was in
Fernandina several day, recently
taking Teachers Examinations.
Mr. M. R. Wilds, of -he Chester
Section, was a business visitor to this
city last Saturday.
----- 0_
Mr. John R. Hardee. of Thunder-I
bolt, Ga., spent several days here and
,n Jacksonville recently with rela-
Miss Dorothy Ward, of Jackson-
ville, spent the past week-end here
with her mother, Mrs. W. F. Ward.
Mr. William N. Galphin. of Jack-
.onville spent the past week-end here
with his parents.
H. S. Harvey, of Starke, spent the
past week-end here with Miss Haidee
Bell Kennard.

Mr. Arthur T. Williams, of Jack-
sonville, spent Monday in Fernan-
,,ina transacting business.

Mrs. A. A. Dixon and A rs Hugh
;'. Dixon, of Kinns Fe-ry. spent last
Monday in Fernandinn.
Mr. T. B. Wells, of Callahan. was
in Fernandina last Monday attend-
ing County Judge's Court.
Mr. Kermit Hodges. of Callahan.
spent last Monday in the County


Mr. and Mrs. Matthew E. Morrow
.and childrr'n. of Jacksonville spent
last Sunday !h,.r Nagel.
Send your eyeing and cleaning to
Stogers & Jones, 611 Main street,
Jacksonville. Fla. We prepay parcel
hostage on returning.

James Cl:trk4, of the University of
Florida, G.inesville, spent last Sun-
lay aftern-"n here with his parents,
Mr. and Mr-. T. B. Clarke.
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Hagan and
children ,f( Callahan, spent last
Monday and Tuesday in Fernandina
attending t, !,uiness.
Mr. L. K lheldner, student of the
!Law Scho.ol i, the University of Mi-
imi, Mianmi,. here spending some
inme with Mi lerbert W. Fisher.
Mr. and -. George Burt return-
'd last Tu, i.y from Saluta, N. C.,
heree the v bcen spending a few
weeks vat:' ,. Mr. Burt left Wed-
,twsday fr \ .idwood.

Don't f i:': that on Fridays and
Saturday always s give a special
lisciount f :s'h on any article in
,ur store. \tything you may pur-
.haste will t a real bargain.-Hart
Furniture ( ..
lienry lla.phreys left last Satur-
:lay eveni: f,,r Jacksonville in the
onipany ,f hi< father. Dr. D. G.
Humphrey; frnm there he took' a
train fore Ntw Orleans, La., where
he will attend Tulane College this

Mr. V.C. Steed-and Mr. Lindsay
A. sprtie ;pent last Sunday after-
noon in Fr'.andina with Miss Vesta
Prewitt airid Miss Caroline C. Van
------ -
Mrs. l:i .:t:th 0. Higginbotham,
Fax Collect',r for Nassau County,
Nassauviltl tendingg to official busi-
Mr. and Mrs. Jim Keene, of the
Crawford Section, were in the Coun-
y Seat la -t Monday and Tuesday
.~here the former attended County
ludge's Court.
Mr. aril Mrs. Clarence Hig-
4inbothawm and children, of Callahan,
,pent last Monday and Tuesday in
!he County Seat where the former
attended county Judge's Court.
Judge :and Mrs. Hinton J. Baker,
Miss Lui i, Noian and Mr. Lewis K.
Nolan nmt-,red to Jacksonville last
Monday ,.vrning and attended the
theatre :miol went to dinner after-

For Mrs. W. B. Baker, 204 S. 6th St.
Mrs. N. B. Bordon arrived home
in Tuesday after a pleasant several
month's visit to relatives and friends
in the northern states. Mrs. Marie
Regan accompanied her home and
will be her guest for several weeks.
Mrs. fdward F. Morse and Mrs
Thomas J. O'Hagan motored to
llawthorne Tuesday and took Miss
Fiiza Mularkey back to her home af-
ter a visit of several weeks to rel-
"ttives here.
Miss Dot Jeffreys spent last Mon-
day in Jacksonville and returned ac-
companiedI by Mr. Gordon Babcock,
assistant manager of the Hotel
George Washington.
Dr. and Mrs. Jas. R. Lynn and
daughter, Mary Isabel, motored to
Jacksonville and spent Wednesday
Mr. Allen Jones motored to Cal'a-
han last Sunday and spent the day
with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. A.

Mr. Edward A. Ogilvie and son.
Jim-Ed. of Tallahassee, arrived here
recent to spend several days with
his sister. Mrs. Meade Higginbotham.
0t __* Uf lIfn

Friday, September 26. 1930

I:e. 5ninwa/d

Mr. J. L. Iligginlotliam. of VYullie.
spent Wednesday and Thursday here
with his daughter, Mrs. Ja.. A. Smiith.

Mrs. W. 1). Brown nli sons., fl
Yulee, spent last Wedneday after-
noon in Fernandina transa.ct ing liis
Mrs. T. W. Brown left \Vednl esdl:
to spend several day, in I.. munvill.
with her niece, Mr. M I. Ml'ar-


A complete 0tock for
Auto, Truck, Marine and
Radiq use, in a wide range
of t-ypes and pt cce*.


321 S. tlk, St. Phone 262





(;.i. J, n J. 'r r.
many greetings on hi r' :
lirt hdlay. Thlie Alniciri a:
n,'ver forget this great i
It has been the hiit,y .
lihtt they provo' ke' i n 'it : ,
1f dispute. While th. r..
irm1'1" us amount of ', i::;.'
; '." i!n: "!. n nt %%; ;r. yet the nmanag4;t>-1'nm.:
irmy in 'rance \'as lr:tr'' i!
i'l-m such attack. G( n1. l'h. i;
tI he army on to lbrilli:int
lOhere our hastily tr.,i. I .,
-istonished the world lv tih:r i"
al courage and skillful sir:,.at-t
force of our armies was exirt :a minimum of friction and!
finding. The man at the hN:Il ,i
smoothly working military mi:.
must have been e.:reat .vnin-i-

T The t(upendous effort o
,It'r A'y. Anewrican aviahtr,
pilot, to m ], th< "OO mi'!
frlmll .I:111:11. t h t 1he l'll, ,l St:li
run up t .i gast st a series oifi :
\t h:i w riting. !he four'ih
h!i;id just proved fruit l.-s. i
mir:ition of the world g,,,e
Vymng men who thus pe'r I

II. -
* I' -
- ml


i!,'niti[t that looks so hlia:.iri .
,,nm, day airplanes will |i, k i;
.Iv' their way daily across. :il imi .1:
'T-" lir : daring pion(-4,r v\' .>t
It.ipted these -4'riio ; :. Ivm it r
xill !. e regarded as \e ti-ul.hy .lo.
.t C'hrl-t'.,ih.r Columhlum ', n i.
t'. irdoiii- v',yage into thle iiy t'i
.. 'i r ll ik m .Vl.

1he World Agrees that

Goodyears are Best!

Every year you see more atnd more
people riding on Goodyears. Good-
year tires overwhelmingly lead in
public preference. Isn't it time YOU,
knew why?

Come in; we'll show you; you'll be dola
lars and miles ahead by using Good-
years. Superior quality at no extra
cost due to their sales leadership.
Now ia the time to get yours-backed
by our Friendly Service.


Aernandi'na JryA

School/ Class

riings 5 yins-

t/We request the pupils of
tAe .ernandina J.%g School
to call at our store and look
at this beautiful selection
of rings and pins.
U&he very latest designs
made by one of/ he leading
7/2anufacturors., we will b6
glad to show them to you
and there is no obligation
to buy, prices aro very

44 04-t a0 0 i0 8

/ i

Pencils, Crayon Blankbooks

Rulers and Erasers

Come to headquarters for school supplies and
choo from the biggest and best stock of
every. -- t
Novelties of all descriptions at very moderate


Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Corbett
infant daughter. Jeanne-Marie
tored to Jacksonville and spent
Sunday afternoon with relatives.


Aii: -MM




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