<%BANNER%>
The San Mateo item
ALL ISSUES CITATION SEARCH THUMBNAILS MAP IT! DOWNLOADS PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00075913/00034
 Material Information
Title: The San Mateo item
Alternate Title: Item
Physical Description: v. : ill. ; 29 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: John A. Crosby
Place of Publication: San Mateo City Putnam County Fla
Creation Date: June 5, 1909
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- San Mateo (Putnam County, Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Putnam County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Putnam -- San Mateo
Coordinates: 29.6 x -81.583333 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
General Note: F.A. Bailey, editor.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 4, no. 15 (Feb. 16, 1895).
 Record Information
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 - 31217909
lccn - sn 95047348
System ID: UF00075913:00034

Downloads
Full Text






-~
'
~ ~4i~wJ~ 9


VoL 18. No. 33. SAN MATEO. FLA., JUNE 5. 1909. hMblds Il, $t.M a Ter.


Loal Weather Report.

TaxMPNRATURKR:


May ,--Mln.... .2.
80,-- ... 4.
81.- "' .... W.,
June 1,- . 71.
2,-- . .74.
8,- ....76.
S" 4,- .... 78.


Mr. A Bailey left for
Y., Thursday afternoon.


Max.....92.
66 ....89.
t t . . 9 S .
"t . .9 o.

" .... 90.
6" . .86.


Albany, N.


L. B. Bailey and faosly will leave
next week for Salom MNs.

Mrs.Til.e Solaa retemed T.



Ll tang etruck Mrs. E. W.
Clarks chicken eoop last Sunday
killing twenty chblekenus.

Most of the bean growers In this
section have lot money this season.
The Express Company taking all
there was in it.

Severe ba storm Sunday p. m.n,
in the east end which ruled the
croRs. No hall at the West end at
all but a good rain.

Mrs. Crawford, of -iast Palatka,
died very suddenly last Tuesday.
The burial was It the San Mateo
cemetary Wednesday morning.

Miss Agnes Kerr who has been a
guest of Mrs. J. A. Crosby left Sun-
day for Kawakes. She was accom-
Spanled to St. Augustine by Mrs.
Crosby who returned home Monday.

Capt. H. R. Lyle and Mrs. J. P.
Chester sailed from Jacksonville via
Clyde Line Wednesday. They go to
Saybrook, C. The Captalu expects
later on to get down Into eastern
Canada.

Sbhe Femroeide Clothiug Co., of
Pa. ka have moved Into the Old
Loeb 9oe where they will be located
an il the completion of their new
1,dlt4o ee oeoer of Lemon and


H PlteaSgles from the lower eoast
'e Cuba are rolling north not by
SWar load but by train loads.
ag l"ke 110 oe Went north
pw day "e"mtly the gbt toma
4Mg thee iseeeom. 9lfty to eoe


liy


l,Ii !


News of the Week


Death of John L. Beauchain.
John L. Beauchain, secretary and
superintendent of the Moxie Nerve
Food Company, 69 Haverhill at. Bos-
ton, died at the Bessey hospital, 866
Beacon St., yesterday morning. The
deceased was born in Three Rivers,
Quebec, in 1868. When but a child
his parents moved to Lowell, where
Mr. Beauchain attended the public
schools. In 1886 he entered the em-
ploy of the Moxie company as a
salesman, and steadily advanced to
the post of superintendent. In 1H496
he secured an interest itn the corn.
pany and became one of the directors
of the concern.
Mr. Beauchain was a member of
St. John's lodge, J. F. and A. M., St.
Paul's Royal Arch Chapter, Boston
Commandery, K. T., and the Massa-
chusetts Conistory. His home was
ea0P9Mtt, AlbteoL He lsa*e
i lA W AM, met ithoemr and
a stterw.
Bostea1 Ommandery will have
charge of the funeral services. The
Interment wVll be at Mt. Auburn
cemetery at S tomorrow afternoon.

The above notice of the death of
Mr. Beauchain, which occurred in
Boston on the 26th, though not un.-
expected, will cause sincere regret to
his many friends here. He came to
Ban Mateo three winters ago tor his
health and purchased the Webb
-property where he had planted a 12
acre orange grove.. He came again
this past winter but his health did
not improve and he gradually failed
till the first of April when he return-
ed to Boston. Mr. Beauchain was a
quite unassuming man but a true
friend, ever ready to do a kind act,
public spirited and held in the high-
east respect and esteem by hisle bus-
lness associates and friends.

The rates given by the F. E. C. Ry.,
on pineapples from Cub iin conm.
potion with the Mallory and Ward
lines are kicking up a rumpus from
the Florida growers and with mighty
good cause. It is reported that the
rate on Cuban pines to Cincinnati,
for Instance from Miami Is 81c per
crate while the rate on a crate of
Miami pines Is 79c. If there is ino
remedy for the Florida pineapple
grower its all up with the business.
As at the p-st time the difference
in rate 47c is Just about what tbe
grower will net. Its about time the
Indian River Pineapple Urowers,
Assoosation was heard from. If
these Assoelatioeu pineapple or or-

apge, are to be of any us. at all to
VIPeeW grower it is eertaialy up to
them to take the steps neeesary to
better Ju- esih eeond~itism.,


MEN AND WOMEN AGENTS
WANTED
to handle remarkable money-getter.
Easy to sell. Repeat orders at al-
most every house. Write quickly.
PUTNAM MtXoANTILB CO.,
-.22-4t Box 166, Palatka,'Fla.

Big Money In Grapefruit.
A. Bailey and son are still ship-
ping grapefruit. We were shown an
acedunt sale last week of 2.4 boxes
sold in New York twelve of them
selling at $6.76 per box the balance
of the lot at $6.50 per box.

The Rural New Yorker gives the
cost of laying a box of oranges from
(fuba down in New York, including
all expenses from the tree, cartage
and commission In New York at
$1.78 per box. As Cuban oranges ell
from $1.60 to $3A0 per box in New
York, so is leaves the grower nothing
for growing them. The moral is
plain. If you want to grow citrus
fruits come to San Mateo, that's the
place.


Plank's Chill Tonice for Ma-
laria, Chills. Fever. Colds and
LaGrlppe. Guaranteed to cure
or money refunded. Sold by
S. W. Rowley, San Mateo. 4-17
I I.. .


Orange Growers at Tampa.
The Orange Growers Convention
called at Tampa Wednesday and
Thursday this week to hear the re-
ports of the California Committee
and to take action as to the for-
imation of a Union through which to
market our citrus fruit, was certain-
ly an enthusiastic assembly with
about 800 of the Florida Orange
Growers present. These 800 men
must have represented the past sea-
son an out-put of two million boxes
of fruit and millions of capital.
The Item will publish some of the
more important reports in later is-
sues. About $4,600.00 was raised in
a few minutes In the convention to-
ward expenses of organization of a
Florida Citrus Growers Union to be
as near along the lines of ,the Cali-
fornia organisation as is practicable
Ito appIy n Florida. A committee
ofO was appointed by the chair to
appoint a committee of 84 to perfect
this organisation. All citrus grow.
Ing counties with possibly the ex-
ception of St. Johns was represented
on this committee.
This committee, of 84 will per-
fect by-laws rules etc., regarding tihe
organization of the Florida Citrus
Union and Its sub or local Unions.
The report of this committee is ex-
pected in about two weeks and until
then Florida growers will not know
on exactly what terms or conditions
they may join or organize the local
Unions except as before stated these
rules will be practically as near as
possible like those of the California
exchange.

Mr. W. H. Cook, of Pomona, was
appointed as Putnam's represent-
ative on the Committee of 84 of the
Florida Citrus Union at Tampa. Mr.
Frank Sampson was the Marion
County member. The other mem-
bers are also all such prominent and
successful business men and orange
growers in their sections and results
are bound to come of the organ-
isations with such men at the head.
They .mean business.

What the people of St. Petersburg
side of Hillsboro Couuty are saying
about their State Senator and the
balance of the Florida senate who
voted "as a matter of courtesy" within
the Senator from Hillsburo In the
County division matter, is good and
plenty. There are many local bills
that come up where it may be alright
for members of the legislature to
vote "am a 6agtter of courtesy" with
the representative from the county
interested in the bill then agJain they
should investigate more carefully
and perhaps vote otherwise.


p '


4


*~ 4,'I


t. '.fi


I,',
AP


-S.,,


5- *


- 4


%,*


at Prices never before heard of. Ful-
ly Warranted. Genuine Elgin or
Waltham Watches, solid nickel, dust
p roof case, stem wind, stem set, open
face, sent by mnail, post paid. for


Money returned if not as represent-
ed. ISupply limited at this price.
8NI) ORDIJRiS TO

CHAS8 E. ROWTON
Palatka, Florida
elpresnc s: MaR t Florlda Sa avin a Trus Co.,
Sor Putnam Natlinal B ank, Pslalka.


Cypress Shingles for

Weather Boarding
Every House in Florida
should be weather boarded
with "Tilghman's" 6xzo Cy-
press Shingles. Needs no
paint. Not Expensive. Al-
ways Looks Well. For par-
ticulars, write to
N. J. TILGHMAN & SONS
Box L, Palatka, Fla.


1 11 .1 ," '


r~















1;


Robson & Son,


OI 3 5ir A1 JSi


SSITON s C.
TM LA t RMIvaR F W k. jHAR
TON. SHIP US PEACHES, CANTA LOUPES AND MEIONIS Y .0 U
SWILL PIND IT A PLEAtURK TO DO BUSINUS WITH US, BECAtl
W* ARE RELIABLE AND WILL TRIAT YOU RIWHT.
I BAST AY. AND 2 ATLANTIS WHARF
lIE ] r[ n -- -- i El i ... n r.. . . -


Shippers'


We


Want


A.


E.


Meyer &
COMMISSION IWRCHANTSl.


Co.,


FRUITS AND VEGETABLES,


NEW YORK.


9e PARK PLACE,


uirt-m :-Now York National ExchaUg Bank; Commercial &AenOs;
Transportation Lines.


MINNEAPOLIS MARKET


Wants Lettuce, Tomatoes, Beans,


Oranges, Orae Fruit, Pineapples
nd Al, ora Products.
GET IN TOUCH WITH US. WE HAVE EXCELLENT FACILITIES
FOR HANDLING FANCY FRUIT, VEGETABLU AND PRODUCT .
WRITE OR WIRE FOR MARKET. 4
RUBBER STAMP ON APPLICATION. *@
CHASE. W. APPE L A CO, LTD,
100 POYDRAS STREET. NEW OtLEANS, LA.


Sands, Furber 6 Co.,


Peppers and Egg Plant.


We are the largest Vegetable handlers In the North*
west. We want to make arrangements for

Ilixed Car Lots Vegetables

The Callender=Vanderhoof Co.,
MINNEAPOLIS, MINN.


COMMISSION MERCHANTS


FRUITS and PRODUCE


C. H CUMMINGS,
H. F. RICE,
W. &. GLIDDEN.


FANEUIL HALL MARKET,


BOSTON,


I


MAss.


L1~.~T


OMIP IT T'

rt1


itabUishe 1111


0


B. REDFIELD & CO.
WHOLE 8AU


SFruit and Produce Coomnission Merchants,


v~oniviof Oramngeorsee F ruit, Pinewples MA dall kin& oadButh B
Itd~eW Birst NeUoaal Bank
9~~~" ofS1% atioal Bank 4N. S OWN gaM..
i~'s INt0 k W Corn.k


WILLIAM It O T- uprusumvrn


.311au-aL


Quo WUsI n R @ao


Established


884.


24 Years Experience In Selling Florida Oranges.

Cerrish Brothers


52 and 54
Commercial St.


BOSTON.


COMMISSION MERCHANT&


Members of National Iease 0 ommisslon Merchant
Reftornoez The Item, 4th N .L Bak, BoWtn.
WluIT US F Oia nT fWOtn


If


you wish to keep posted
market prices in


MASS.


tV. a


on


BOSTON

Ask F. M. Leonard & Company
for their regular fruit quotations.
me L m NNNNgNNIN-I


SHIP US


ORANGES, GRAPE FRUIT, TANGERINES,
Vegetables in Season.

(Geo. B. Long & Co.,
149 Michiran Street. Buffalo. N. Y;
WE HAVE BRANCH STORES AT ERIE, PA, AND OIL CITY, PA.
REPERENCES:
Florida Representative: COLUMBIA NAT. BANK of BUFFALO
FRED N. DICKEY. *AN MATEO ITEM.


IMpST WOABUStIED HOUSE IN WASHIINtTON.
'' A
V~'.'~ ~ixt aMwsa"4 uh


W. 0.


XV, & $1,AW
r ww Nw


Ernest


M.


Merrick,


C--IO Y k"I


". *


W ,,K
mar^^:


JN.


mE" .,3;, A


tope Fr a, Om|, FMpph, ER,

J. P. 8AUER L CO.
Produce sad Qummistioa Me aats.
Nit Avno, 400 W.li c9i.
NNW YOBK.
--- - ------- ----- ---M---


Wholesale Fruit and Produei


. 1' -~. .


~pnur~


"


m


-


I


--- -


---


bwo ~ _ ,~~ ~d; -


-


mwlwm


.s v


*L * *>


I i i


.


i


'I ~I~L~~








., "


AT ,
Your Door
IN



Garb.
.p .
Alm -. I l

-00-0 ed r


Pictures of Dame Fortune that
hag on the walls of memory pQrtrSy
'er as a prightly, queenly dame with
radiant smile and garb Of rare beauty
and fantastic brightness.
According to the old adage, For-
tune knocked at erary man's door
once, at least, i his life. She made
her presence known to the sons of
men through her rich, rippling voie,
stately mien and gracious, yet con
descending manner.
Believing that Dame Fortune comes
In that way, many men have kept th-
habitation of their life In order,
trusting that, finding the latchstring
out, she would come In and make her
self quite at home.
But, alas and lack, waiting for a
queenly dame to appear they have
been sadly disappointed, for instead
of a dame courtly anud gracious many
people have seen only sac.alled com-
mon and inferior people coming to
the door of their lives.
This is the twentieth century. Th.'
commonest things of life are tho
greatest things of life. Dame Fortune
no longer goee forth as a state y
dame. but comes Into the busy, bust.
ling, bursting old world in strange
guises. Nowadays when Dame For-
tune goes.visiting she goes in straugd
and unfamiliar clothes:
Who would have believed over iu
the *State of Connecticut just a few
years ago that it was Dame Fortuno
knocking at a poor man's cottage,
rather than an old tramp? Yet it was
Dame Fortune In the garb of 2
tamp.
The facts were these: A man, a
poor man sat In his house wondering
how he could get r money enough to
buy his boy a pair of red-topped boots.
Wondering how, when the boots were
bought, he could keep them from
wearing out under the rugged trea4
of the ragged boy that would be In
them. He held in his hands an old
pair of ,boots. A tramp passed that
way. Asked for food. It was give


I ..m


miUm.
The ramp asked the man whit
he was doing, and In a peculiar burst
of confidence the man told the tramp. "Cynth
'Want to save the boy's boots front young I
belong Maked out at the toes, do you? tress at
Welt, here,." and reaching down to better th
the floor, the tramp picked up a thin to have.'
strip of copper end bent it over tha "Have
toe of the boot the man had been asked oli
holding and aa4d: "There's your Idea:; with a b
out It patented." "IBr--n
Then he disappeared. The man letters ri
thought the thing over. He made d don't ha
meailne for putting copper toes on to read
boys' boots. Thus he made a for- go Newi
tune. Who will say that Dame For-
tune had not started out that morn-
lag dressed In strange garb? Mamm
Last summer a youna man of a take car
Certain city found himself out of suddenly
work. ti commn with many others. evening
One mornnlag be was trimming h's ere an4
bother's lawn, dolog as neat and flSe her erb.
a Job as possible. Across the street "Why,
an automobile ad perfmed one of d.," re
the fastaste stunts that only a viol- Welt,'
a amded automobile ean. "He didn
(Questloa: Do eutomobles have night. I
pgr falMty? By the way they act blankets
tey evidetly have.)
tise youmg man, of seventeen, John I
drifted o0reas to *ee what was the best wor
tambi. He fouad the driver fretUag of *
a md klfhm w-hle as edrly aeteu
as hdf wee msmousy eawl If tas
1WOS time tI S. with a t
Jw ,j


1%,


Accommodating.
isa Brown has such a nice
nan," confided the postmis-
Bacon Ridge. "lie is much
han that other beau she used
you ever met him. dear?"
d Mrs. Scrlbbs, who came in
ucket of eggs.
0o. but he writes all his lovo
Eight on posthl cards, and I
ve the least bit of trouble
e ery word of ther.."-Cbhca-
i.

Had Her DOubts.
a, does God watch over an ,
V of me when I am asleep?"
asked little Marjory one
after she had said her pray.
was ready to be tucked into
ye, dear; of course He
plied her mother.
Said Marjory doubtful'y
't keep very good watcb last
woke up twice and 'found the
all off."-New York Times.
Burns is said to have the
kin&4tbrary of any menaber
allhab House of ParUlamet.


or brosseooshs
MR tof mw Ul1am*
is d 60" so


are worn
them te


50,000 PBCAN TWntS
FOR SALE.
w\\rie mn for one of my new books
on ,ecan (ICulture.
Ity n'mlingi me fifty cents I l
send you a bo)X of Pecans of d6ter.
ent v(arieils. Yours truly,
C. A. YANCEY,
Bunkle, La.


rI. pose *0lag eGo l.
3" i s* seeo."
whisper to the yOas am. "You eIa
ft It" sad tki'welag himself under
the ear. he located the trouble, fixed
it aid he ar went on Its way chug-
ging and rejoicing.
Ptve days afterward Mr. Young
Man received a letter from a business
bouse in town asking him to call on
a matter of personal interest He
went. Found the old gentleman who
hadi wat(ed him as he fixed the oar.
Today toe is n the employ of the
gentleman and taking a nalight course
In one of the big schools at the em.
ployer's expense. Who will say that
Dame Fortune had not started out the
morning the machine broke down and
gave the young mni his chance?
Some years ago a young preacher
had a Sunday afternoon appointment
in a school house some miles from
bis charge. When the day came It
was racing as It probably did at the
time of the flood. Nothing daunted,
the'young man saddled ,his borse and
started through the rain to fill hlT
appninteipent.
When -he reached the schoolhoua'
he found no Bible therein He read
the lessen from memory, preached
his sermon to an audience of fourteen
and started back to fill his evening
appointment.
As he was about to mount his horse
the beast reared and broke the girth
of the saddle. An old man who had
been In the little congregation gare
the young man some assistance an 1
then, because each had been delayed,
they rode away together.
In course of that horsehlrck conver.
station the young man re'clved an in.
vitation to preach in a "town" church
the first Sunday of the following
month. He did so.
Hle received call to the churcli.
There he met the lady who afterward
became his wife.
There he met a "city" man wha
gave him an opportunity of preaching
in a 'ibig city church." to which in
the course of a year he was called.
Who will say on that rainy Sun-
day afternoon in the hills of Kentuckly
Dame Fortune did not go visiting In
a strange garb and call upon the
young preacher.
When Dame Fortune goes visiting
she goes dressed in strange garb oft-
times. She walks up the street c:ill-
ed Duty. She knocks at the house
of Work. She sends her servant Op
portunity In at the door, and if the
occupant of that house is ready for
her and has his eyes open, she turn-
eth his feet in the way of endeavor
and brings 1lim success.--New York
American.


* 0


& Son,


Dealers In


Furniture and House Furnishing Goods
M all a4n sraptons. Undertakes and nbalmer.
A t artved oemplet Iae Crookery and China Tableware Hot"
ae T ITlet Sets, Odd PIoe China Olabware. Lamps, et.


106.11 FRONT ST., PALATKA.


* o---m--


EVENTUALLY


YOU WILL USE


Armour Fertilizers.


WHY NOT NOW?


Manufactured In Jacksonville.


Sales Agent,


S. WROWLEY.


Why Stay North and Freeze?


Come to San Mateo and spend the winter out of doors, and you will
come again,
If you want to rent a cottage, write us; we have them furnished, and
ready to move in. Byrlyn Place. (see advertisement In this paper) can-
not be beaten In Florida fur a board ing house. Write-


Real Estate Agency.



WONDERLAND

THEATRE

When in Palatka don't Fall to visit the Wonderland
Theatre. The MOVING PICTURE SHOW of quality.
Entire change of programme each night.


Admission toc.


Children 5c.


KENN ERLgJ HARDWARE e~o
&TO County A $ntgeniMefrte
OUAVMR IIILW DPlIWSB
Ain 9* the
1IAN1W JUNIO0R GUM WAT03
in we senl0vWohfhuis do



VAW mifa "14 n wes S ovelsion 1m fNa%
ftW M 1fesM W&


$1. '.~ .,. ~


* -ir


*" '


F. A. Gerber


a


wo


w


- -


- -,- ----


It w







~.,
'7 A


~sv *e.a .Wow


S F. Lp PIR BaINlSURAtI i


5T~le 0. Loper Bailey Comp'y


, Oupm, VtW r TeDle llcp M hUPl
TIME, TRIED AND


FIRE TESTED.


t W 3 YUR. US I N .


WINU 1 YOUR LIP4 IN

NfW YOup:L


- ~-- w - r--- -- -


Liberal,


Poe"ow Wad Pl ow EE


G. Loper Bailey,


PalqM
Slpai.LM


Prompt


Pale


I 1. .III l .I.




Look for Trade Mark on Crown and Label.
The Most Healthful and Refreshing Drink.


The only authorized bottlers are


The F8ath Coca C0oa lBottling C

EDWARD KUMMER, Prop.,
Manufacturers of Ginger Ale and Soda Waters.


is


PALATKXA, FLL


--Dealers in--


FIRST-CLASS ORANGE BOXES

FRUIT & VEOETABLE CRATES

Of all Kinds, Orange Wraps, Cement-Coated Nails,
Cypress Field Boxes, Spruce Pole Ladders, Etc.


WRITE FOR PRICES.


Ice Factory

RE ICE
I Am A


I


dos. They took him board the old
eatUt lp Victory, yhich was Lord
NelsoI's aa"hip In seveml ofb his
amst mmwsT naval triumphs. An gMW.
lish asaer esorted the Amertcan over
the ve-a l, and. elg to a ralNed
bas taUbts o e deok. he Usald
he rleereUy removed hishat:
"*mr, fr ts the 'pot where oLrd
a01" a sea
Sitr f.e **e AmrOreas
*kJ- 4114~ -^_^^ ^*0 _f~ Mk-hk__--jl --l

P ^406fl^


m air


egtra,
w e..&^~j--------
0 '^^


U
- ~I~Wi A.
.6@ W4~
I -- .~ ,~
. AC a -- L Y .


*'


I


~JFk\ ~


'YI PLI.


A sahry er *' awi
on&"d by a mmg oemtae d-a
tn o o oef he Wetem ooteea. TrP
lag hard to keep to k a sml the
young ma asked:
"Professor, you say you are an e.
pt at solving riddles, dom your?"
"'I claim that I am, my boy."
"Well. thea. m you tell me why a
man who bae seen Londons on a toy
day and a man who bas not seen Lon-
don on a foggy day are like a ham-
sandwlchr?"
The professor studied for a long
time, venturing several answers,
whbki proved to be wrong, Finally,
at his wit's end, he sald:
"I give it up."
"It's easy," said the other.
"Give t up." repeated the profes-
nor. j f
"Wby," was the reply, "one has
seen .the mist and the other has miss-
ed the scene. Ha. sta! Catch on?"
"Of course I do, you lunatic! But
what has the sandwich to do with
It?" "
After the youngster %ad recovered
from a spell of laughter he chuckled:
"Oh. that's what you ,bite on."--
Prom the Circle.
Beggars of Bombay.
The nuisance caused by beggars In
Bombay has assumed unbearable pro-
portions. The orientals practice char-
ity as a religious obligation and re-
lieve poverty where they find it. Re.
citals from Kebit and Marabal never
fall to touch the innermost chords
of the natives with their kinate rev-
erence for spiritualism, and the fakir
baoks up 'his appeal for alms with
profuse quotations from the poets.
Then there are lay beggars and re-
ligious beggars, the ash besmeared as-
ceties who practice mendicancy as a
hereditary profession. Last and not
least are the unfortunate sufferers
whom the loss of limbs or eyes or
some fell disease disables for work
and drives them to beggary as the
leat resource. These latter have a
genuine claim on our charity, but as
there are so few asylums in India
for the halt, the mahn and the blind
the streets and byways of towns are
flooded with beggars, pitiful types of
suffering humanity.-Raoh Gaftar.
Attitude Toward Death.
The normal attitude of men toward
death seems to be one of inattention
or evasion. They do not trouble
about it, and they resent its (being
called to their notice. On this point
the late Frederiok Myers used to tLll
a story which I have always thought
very illuminating. In conversation af-
ter dinner he was pressing on his
host the unwelcome question, what he
thought would happen after death. Af-
ter many evasions and much recalcit-
rancy the reluctant admission was ex-
torted: "Of course. If you press m',
I believe 4hat we shall all enter IntWo
eternal bliss; but I wish you wouldn't
talk about such disagreeable sub,
Jeots." This I believe is typical of the
normal mood 9f most men. They don't
want to be worried; and though prob-
ably, If the question were presse.l
they would *bleot to the idea of ox.
tintlon, they can hardly be said to
desire Immortality. Even at the point
of death, it would seem, this attitude
Is often maintalned.-Atlantie.
Nothing Ixtraerdlnary.
An American tourist hailing from
the West was out sightseeIng In LOa-


W.


Paiatka


TO BUY


property of any kind, any-
where, let us know your
wants, we can fill your
requirements and save you
time and money.


-~--- -- -


MWA


Nertwmtern BSilless AIgcy,
Dept. so, Bank of Commerco
Building, Minneapolls, Mlannota.


CHARLES KUPPERBUSCH,
PALATIKA, FLA.

EUROPEAN







FURNISHED
...ROOMS...


HOT AND COLD
BATHS.


FOUND.
One at the best houses to handle
shipment of orangs and vegetables.
Write them today. 'they are
HEWITT COMPANY,
10 DBst Oamden St., Baltimore, Md.
-

mOWWtAIn O& KtL LOUS VaL.KE
KINDNESS TO ANIMALS.
In tranina any domestic animal
kindness Is the best-indeed, the only
method. Once animals feel that a per-
asd is their friend, a creature to be
trusted, they can be taught according
to their ability; It is Just a matter of
patience and of practice. Wild anl-
mae. Hlons. tigers, leopards must be
treated differently. They have to be
over-awed and made to fear the train-
er before they wlU obey. But with do.
meeto malmala this method would
spoll every chance o suocess.-- ew
York Tribune.
Tooth of Pfehltowle Aalmal J
a MI as a Ho*e.
Chlesao.-The tooth of a urehlo*
torte animal, which must have beeo.
aordoling to seetistat, fty to btf
feet long and as tall as a tall beUs.
la and with a month big eaou to
)te as the top of aa ordsaryrrN.
wa brogtht to Obtese from re
meos. IL. where I was id-
I^.&,^J, f_^k BA*A^^RkM ^^


pr


.


- V


l9v-


*r43 d


fo your REAL ESTATE or
BUIINES8, no matter
where located. If you de-
sire to sell send us de-
moription and prioe.
IF YOU WANT


IAAMW
VWI














A reat oas bel9 wMa for 700
k had beoa lytsg tweao fathom
blow he waves of the shore of Ok.
neM proviUce. Japan, has JIMa been
6alsed through te esforts of a Jap-
neee al-iquarlata and sow, crusted as
t is with the se& waste of centuries,
It stands os ezhbi8hoan pt pKansseakI.
Aooolin to tradtlUon, which Is only
partially borne out by ancient docu.
mees, the King of Oorea decided
eVn centuries ago that he would
ad a fitting token of his respect to
tmort, the powerful leader of the
elke clan, on the west coast of the
boutherm island of Kiuahlu. He order-
ed the royal bell founders, many and
expert In those days, cast a bell.
, The dknenalons were to be these:
in height one Jo, siax shaku; in dl-
hmeter. eight sbaku, nine sun: and a
ircuIference of two Jor eight shaku,
even sun. Tradition says It was a
Teat bell,. and in the absence of
Sranalated proportions tradition must
rule la the abstract in this particu-
lal'.
rThe bell was successfully east and
wase loaded on a mammoth Junk at
the Corean town of Masampeo. The
Ounk and a fleet of convoys sailed for
the coast of Chikuzen In Japan, when
11 of the royal augurs had agreed
upon an auspicious day. The augurs
were not up in their business, for
bout half a mile off the Japanese
aven a heavy sea tipped the junk and
,he gift of the Corean King plungeti
into the sea.
; No attempt was niade either by the
emissaries of the King or the retain-
ers of the Prince of Heike to fish for
t he b6ll. Within a hundred years the
esoendants of the Prince were cross-
Ing over the sunken bell In war for-
ays against the Kings of Corea and.
the Junks of the Coreans ravaging the
coasts of Klushlu.
But among the folks of the Japanese
island there sprang legends and rainy
night tales about the sunken bell of
the Corean King. When the sea rag-
ed the fishermen declared that they
bould hear the booming of the great
6ronse cup on the seaN' bed, and in
time of earthquakes the sea folk along
,the shore listened to hear the mad
tolling of the bell, which they were
bure would sound the signal for a
tidal wave.
i Iast year it was that Yamamote
Klkutaro, a man qf wealth of the
province and devoted to the collec-
tion of ancient art objects, began" to
search for the ancient bell. Through
thea fishermen he succeeded in locat-
ing It after long effort, and last month
divers raised it to the surface.
The bell -has been cleaned of its
corroding mass of barnacles and
found to be still whole. It will soon
Taken to Kyoto, there to be hung
Sthe Hongwanji tearple.

S Testing Age of Poultry.
* Senator W. Murray Crane, at a
Thanksgiving celebration in Dalton,
talked about turkeys.
"From November on through the
Winter season," he said, "It is impor.
nt to know how to tell a good tur-
ey from a bad one-a young and
tender one from an old and tough
bird.
I "A farmer once examined his chore
oy ln this grave manner:


* "'Roger.' he said. 'can you tell to
allably a young from an old turkey?'
"'Yes, indeed I can air, Roger an-
kwered.
. "'How do you tell?' continued the

"'By the teeth,' the boy replied.
"'0, rubbish, nonsense,' replied the
armter. I am ashalumed of you, Roger.
Turkeys have no teeth.'
'No," said Roger grinning, 'but I
have.'"-Baltimore Herald.

Oysters live in water which ooea
sheet one part selt to twenty.
1e water. *


LATEST


IMPROVED



ROTARY


GRADER.

T*e result of 17T year peorlea as buderw of HIGOHORADB FRU IT GRADERS. A perfect Grader. *asy
t epwrate, cannot bruins the rult, cannot clog In the machine, llghtest r running and most up to date machine
an Oe market. Special Packinf House Machlaery built to order, Supplies, Equipment, Etc. Write me Iw
oLAng you want. Nethkla too small to realve my personal attention. All kinds of turned work to ord
Whr price and circulars write the lavestor and manufacturer.

SDW. 1 MAULZ,4 Palaitka, Florida, U. *. A.
.- -_. ---- .


Ldi X23m


aB lTaim lc i Co as
SCHEDULE EFFXTIV'E APRIL 11, 19o(0.
NOTICL- These arrivals and dpartuits are not guaranteeed.


No. 80;No. 22j


;No. 82,


No. ( S No h ,


7.45pI 1:101p...... .9:5abaLv Jacks'nville Ar ."
....... 6:50p;...... ...... Ar .W ay ross. ,v .
10:22p, 8;:3p ...... 1 :31aAr Jes up. .Lv
ll:59p 10:30p ...... ..1:15pAr Savannah Lv
...... ...... ...... 6:50plAr Augusta L .
5:('a ............. 5:29pAr Charleston lv I
8:00< ...... ...... 5: 10aAr Richmond Lv
l1:59p ....... .......: 840a Ar .Washington. .Lv'
1:20a...... ..... 9:57a Ar Baltimore Lv
3:45a ...... ...... 12:18p Ar W phila. L,v
6:30a ...... ...... 2:43p,Ar New York ,v
!Daily except Sunday. *Daily except Monday.


7.AlSa I: 2tp


No. 21

8: Zt'p


..... ... ..... .... G. l l' ,
4: 2'a 10:37a ...... 4 p
2: 30a 9:;() a ...... 21 : 1),
. .. . .. .. .. .. 6 .3f ,ia
1: 51 6:40a ...... ......
8:1 5a, 7:25a ...... ......
4: 20a 3:45a ...... .... .
2:46a 2 :15p ...... ......
2:19a ll : 5a ...... ......
9:25p, 9: 25a ...... ......


No. 92. the Florfda and West
Indiarin Limitd, has in service
Pullman dining cais. Pullman
Iuiiff't Sl le ping and Parlor cars
un other trains.


No. 941Dixie Flyer Rt.INo. 95;No. 94Albany & Ill. (n. R(t.;No. 95. No. 32 South Allanti( Lintiied. No. 33


8: 0sp Lv.
10: l4.)pkAr
6:56a Ar
6:47a'Ar
7:36alAr


Jackg'ville Ari 8:0(Jal 8:05.1,v..
WS3Crogs s :43Cj 2:0&a:Ar
Atlanta Lv!9 :07pl1l:55aAr
Chicago .l~vl1i:05p!10:30aAr
St. Liisis ljv 9:25p, 7:36aAr


No. b31No. V5,No.191 Via Sanford.


9: 30pi1 I351): 9:30a4.v
11:25111 3:191); 1: 25aA r
...................... 5:201 i 1: 35pAr.
2:l1 On;5:40pl 2:415PAr.
3:l3al 6: 501ol 3:201)pAr
5: 27a1 8: 40p 'i :30plAr
6: 65a~l : 00p 7:Oop!Ar.
7:30afl : 301),7.35pIAr.
1: 0 p ... 1 :1 1jA r.


No. 37,No. 39j


..Jat'knon'ilk..
... Albapy.
Birmingham
..Chicago..
*.. St. l..oUi .


Arh
Lv;
l',v
I v
1. %


I: 40ia,
4:1 op,
7:0)4p
9: I4 p'


7:35p Lv ...... Jacksonville ..... At 9:25a
5:58a Ar ........ A lanta ....... Lv11:o05a
8:35'p Ar ...... ilun innati ..A. A: Lv 8:15a
b: lfp Ar ...... .Louisville ..... 1v 8: 15a
8: ioa Ar ..... Chicago . . . 9:50p


No. b2, N. 84 Noo.,No. 56| Via Mointgun.vy. No. 55


Jacksonville Ar| 7:00a, 5:00p 6:501) 8: 'p Iv.
Palatka Lv 4:52a 2: 40)p 5:"1 8: h'50a Ar
Dleland .Lv ...... 12: p; 3: lpo 9: 30a Ar .
Sanford .Lv 2:l a 11:56a 2: 5sp 7:40a Ar
Orlando L,vl2: 5a 10 :3a 1: 3p, 2: lp Ar
Lakeland Lv 10:35p; 8: 25all :45ai 7: 2 . Tampa . Lv 9:00p 7 :0a l 3 Pt. Tampa. Lv, 8:25p 6:25a 9:55a;
Ft. Myers Lvl 3:00(p. ...... 6:00a I


Galnesville Route.


Jll~I4O lvi~e .. . . ..A r';i'I : (IA
Mt u. j'oumey . .. .. vI 7: 4O p
Chlicago 1.......v; 7: Oft
..4. L-ouis .... .... ......Ldv 8:45P
.J4I1IIIIE. . . .1v!12: 4boL
.Cincinnall ..ul. ...ii1:

To Lrom.burg l.a Slinfiord.


h 5-2 ; ally lxe;tSunlday i80-27


INo. 40!No. 3x ---- .- 0


-- 1:351 Lv Jacksonville Ar 6:50p
9.301pj 9:30aLv .. .. .. .. Jacksonville .. .. .. .. ..Ar 6: 30op, 7: 34 W; oSp Ar ... Saunford ... Lv 2: 5p
12:33al12: 45pAr .. .. .. .. .Gaineville .. .... ....Lv: 3:3p' 4: 3a 7:16p Ar.. Mount lora.. Lv 12:41p
2:40a 2:35p.Ar .. .........Ocala .. ......L LIv, 1:05pi 2:40a 7:30p Ar ... Tavaren ... Lvi12:27p
3.45aj 4:15pAr .... .. .. .. ..Leesburg .. .. .. ..Lvill:30a! 1:25a 7:43pAr ..... ustin .... lv 12: up
7.11ai 7:44piAr .. .. .. .. Tarpon Springs .. .. .. ..Lv| 7:58aj 9:5p!) 8: 35pAr ... Lesburg ... Lvl1:30a
9: 4Ga 8:17a'Ar .. .. .. .. .. ellear .. .. .. .. ..Lv 7:25a 9:1pI------
8:30aj 9:00p;Ar .. .. .. ..St. Petersburg.. .. .. ..Lvv 6:45a 8:30p Hloats leave Tampa daily except sun-
days at 7:30 a. m. and 3:20 p. m. for
PULLMAN CARS ON ALL TRAINS. 1.Manatee River.


Steamers leave Port Tampa Sundays, Tuesdays, Thursdays at 11:00 p. m., for Havana.
For reservations and information apply to agents A. C. L., or write,
A. W. FRITOT, Division Passenger Agent, 138 West Bay Street, Jacksonville, Fla.

T NEW CENTuIY IATE A r. H. Schley. 8. It. Schley


10 w4- v- V wm
you, 'er" b M al 01""
No agoem. -40 bi-".. sos-
i. oso Iw~boof. so wo. ,
so owing. 00rogd. so fil 5 *. i .:-
e. Go .esy. so har... ad almost 0-o cblaeuy. mo~ig
twoor ut orbefek. sMaqthi obe eMout of As.
Mot oefectoolby draftiogor op w. sheloim l...aiw@
uuy Use as.ws a hwil m. A oelof uinpi.
.ty.dvuislity u Asod.eeme. It thaw I. a.A tis
ya eilty. ph... intCaolI" a. u.a he ft
111.6"ms, yr. tab seAL'M.... 9


SIIXP


Your fruits and vegetables to the live house,


SCHLEY


BROS.,


In the live market, on a live street:


314 140?T STREWT',


B1AL'TIMORE. MU


Account Sales and Check Daily. Stencils and Stamps furnished on
application.
Refereneee: Merchants' National Hank, Baltimore; Murchison Nation,
a& Bank, Wilmington, N. C.; New York Produce Exchange. *
Wire or write today for quotations. Agents wanted.


~~ __-_ __


I


I


- rr


-.OW


F










o n adW / 1 MDarIt- Vttl lIt t "

N Mt S 1es"lt regartding cetto two fhetls ae parminot-41t
eattom controls the w Mu i a seeo d tlit tom o0 that
asp a prodigal- barvet froa the sale of cotton goods deped
teon America for the raw supply.
The American people wave begun to realise the signicance
nla the fact that alien nations that never saw a cotton plant have
long site entered the kingdom of cotton and now divide doml0Ion
O sme themselves,. excluding the United States, where the cotton to grown.
'The contest among the Powers today Is for trade, and cotton -I some
MM is tisMe chief commodity carried. It Is Inconceivable that other nations
efa go on at the expense of Afnerica, winning .trade triumphs with a Com-
= Odlty which they do not naturally possess. whiob they cannot obtal in Ouf*
fem t quantities outside of the United States and which they could not mants
h bftuere at a profit but for the fact that we sell the product near and at times
e below the cost of raising it.
An analysis of this trade in cotton goods reveals that of our exports
S 1oAre than six million dollars' worth consists of unbleached cloths, while of
d O(r Imports more thal twenty-two million dollars' worth consists of finer
S tfaies, Including embrolderles, laces and curtains
|; Altogether the flSgres show that while we exported In the ten months
S ended with October, 1908. twenty-two million dollars' worth of the output of
|, our cotton mills the nation sold to us almost one hundred pet cent. more
tsen we sold them.
It is a grotesque and almost unbelievable Item In the commerce of this
, age that a resourceful nation like Amerla, the producer of the world's cotton,
should buy back two dollars' worth of cotton goods for every dollar's worth it
ships abroad. Now Is the time for American statesmen, American genius, to
awaken. The dawn of the cotton century Is here.-The Cosmopolitan.


0


0r


U!r


Fraternalism.
By Dr. Lyman Abbott.
rBtATERNALISM Involves mutual respect of class for olass, race
for race, church for church, individual for individual.
It Involves mutual Interest, regard for the welfare of others,
looking not upon one's own things only, but on the things of
one's neighbor, a desire for his prosperity, a regret for misfor-
tune.
It involves rejoicing with those who rejoice and weeping
with those who weep. It involves pity for their sorrow, mercy for their er-
rors and their sins. sharing wilt 'hem their misfortunes, bearing for them
their burdens. It Involves helping the lame, the halt and blind, and endeav-
oring to redeem and recover from their wrong-doing the criminal.
Fraternalism Is co-operation, combination, fellowship, uniting with one's
fellows In government, in philanthropy, In industry, in order to promote the
common welfare.
Fraternalism Is the parable of the Faithful ,Steward, the parable of the
Good Samaritan, the parable of the Prodigal Ron-for fraternalism is Illus-
trated in that parable, antithetically, by the spirit of the elder ,brother.
Fraternalism is to do unto others as we would have others do unto us.
It is to love one's neighbor as one's self. It is to give 'with simplicity, to
rule with diligence, to show mercy with cheerfulness, to be Inspired with a
love that Is without false pretense, to be kindly affectionate one to another
with brotherly love, in honor prefer ring one another. It is to be of the same
mind one toward another; to mind not higher things, but to condescend to
men of low estate.


0!


w!


Grasses As Soil Builderx..
By R. B. Rushing.
1 tASSIDS are the agents employed by nature to cover bare spots,
o| | protect the lands from the washing of torrential rains, and
from the baking, burning and sterilizing sun, and finally to make
the land fertile. Wherever the natural conditions arc sufficiently fa-
[J vorable to atkmlt of the growth of any green plant, the surface soil
is first covered and protected by grasses. They are the agents
that serve to build up fertile 'beds of loam. They gradually form
turf, and the rotting turf makes humus, which is, from an agricultural stand-
point, the most important and most valuable constituent of the soil.
The presence of humus In a soil is a necessity. The richest soils, those
that can sustain continued cropping the longest without the addition of art-
ficial manures, are always those that are rich in humus.
Solla containing a high percentage of humus will absorb or so.k up more
S water and will hold it longer than soils sufcient in organic matter. It
changes the physical condition and gives that fineness and tilth so characteris-
tic of rich soils. It makes the soil less susceptible to abrupt bcanges of tem-
perature, absorbing aald radiating heat more slowly. Humus takes up nitro-
gen, phosphoric add, potash, lime and other organic plant foods, thus retarding
the loss by leaching. Turf is indirectly a valuable reservoir of nitrogen, and
to cover a Geld with tur-forming srasses is one of the best ways of Increasing
the amount of bumus Ia the soil.


Ar


Air


U!r


Woman anB Christianity.
SBy Micbael Corcoran.
U- 9sitin aIn the world given to woman by Christianity is not
one of subordination to man. Theoretically man and woman are
on an equal fooUng nl Christian civilistlon. In practice woman
rules la the hole and in social and state functions. The rant-
h(.t raplns, retless "new woman" need not expect to drag the
mjo fIty of Christan women down to her ow unammlable level.
,o The dragoon woman, the blue stoeklng" woman, tke "know It
of repelsive to her own sex as well as to men.
/tltonl of woman In pagan Rome is graphically debcribe4 by
P Mi, Ia bn. his brief history of Genoassno, which is about Sfve
S flaeetrina. and tthe very spot where the degrading worb of
a T Veems was manually conducted la pagan times. * *
M IS th atte W deat degradation of woman, was conserated as one t
oi t te 0le.* * On that very ipot 5 onow the ibrive
Sto aeeen0ate te tie h of brIlas purity


Wanrt.


NC .L About 44 acres, s.umse ua
bWr, 13 A, fenced and eultivateod. Hutse
al about i rooms, barn, etc., within t.04
0of postoftcs and depot. A baar
at $00.0o. Teamn =K desired.
Cottage, two bed rooms, kiteheo, din-
ing room and large living room, about
two acres land recently set out In or.
ang3 trees, nicely situated n ceter
of town. pottage furnished. For rent
or pale. Photo. "
Mo. 4. 1$,00 acres, river 8 sides, R.
IL one side, fence 1 mile. Would fsn. e
It alk For cattle ranob, oondd8't be
eat. Has 2 million feet pine, 1 1.2
million cypress, 6 million feet f aslh,
gum, hickory, maple, magmtUa, etc.
Good wharf, 8-room house and farm,
About of A. Under fence. The price,
$5.00 an acre. If you mean business
easme and see this.
t 4
Stock for sale in a stock company
that Is growing oranges and grape.
fruit. Started business five years
ago and from 2 per cent paid the 1st
year the stock paid 10 per cent the
4th year. Shares are $100 each. Send
for booklet.

No. 85. Pineapple lands In Dade
county, on railroad. 5 acre lots, $20
per acre. If you want pineapple land
or a pinery already in bearing, write
us.
41. A pretty little grove with fnoe
location for house on river bank,
About five hundred boxes fruit this
season. Wharf on the property and
new packing house.
48-acre tract, one of the best in San
Mateo (or oranges or peaches, about
20 acres cleared, feanes not In best of
shap3, small house and Vaa0iMa0 house.


Steamer "CRESC


BOUTH BOUND.

Tuesday. Thursday and Saturdays.

av Jacksonville . . l:20am
Leave Green Cove Springs.10:30am
ve Palat . . o. 8:00pm
Iedv Se Mate . . 8:00pm
Arrive .romat City 1:. OOpm

J.71TOWNSEND. ANt., Jacksonville.
MRS. J. W. MILLER.


I

I


No. 109. 30-room houe. Cost over
$3,500.00 to build. 36 acres land,
peach trees, 200 youne orange
trees. Barn. Nice location; shelled
street and sidewalk on front. Price
$4,500.00. A good opening for some
e i to 6&e xpes by takluag
boarders whie frait treeare comtin
InTo bearing. asy terms. Photo.
No. 2-4,800 eares land suitable lot
cattle ranch; some of the nest gar
daN land, small orange grove, Sowing
wels of pure water, fronting on St
&beas river with Florids East Coast
palway running through the property.
Ask the price.
Do you want an Interet In bearing
eganeo grove? No better Investment
ja Florld. Write for particulars, e
Umate of profits, et;ense, etc.
Buy your ticket to Ban Matb5 aee
what we have to offer. It cost less
Jhan to go farther south and then come
back.

Building lots it good location, $100
to $500; 100x200 fbet to 6 acres in
extent.

We have properties running from
a few hundred to $18,000. Write us
about price you would want to pay
for a place and we will write you
abo-t, what we have around your fig-
ure.
There are orange groves here that
are paying from $100 to $1,000 per
acre.
A Boston gentleman came down in
December for his health, bought 10
acres of land for $600, had it set out
to oranges and grapefruit; and before
he left In" spring could have sold at
enough profit to have paid all his ex-
penses for the winter. He refused to
sell.


EXT."


NORTH BOUND.

Monday, Wedaeedays and FWiday.

Leave crescent City . . :
Leave san Matee . . :
Leave Palatka . . .. 9:C m
Lave Green Core *Spria. 1:0
Arrve Jashtvovtle . . 5:N00


R. J. ADAMS. At., Wlatku.
Gen. Msr., Oresoent City.


quick srsvioe nd low prisem. S a
p"les of .
RUM ER STAMPS ANDO *TSWe,

BENNETT RUBBER STAMP & SEALCO.
4TIEAITAL w-il


I ,f


^. y a


2'.


*fl I


If You Don't PFind WtMt


tfYouWaAt a Hoio t. Ptfta, Co to Si Mats
and me what Wo Have to Oftr. You Will
riake a a Itta tVf You Do't.




Real Estate Agency,

SAN MATQI PLA.

BEACH & MILLER LINE.


THE ST. JOHNS RIVER BY DAYLIGHT.


7.


--- ---- ---- ---


' '' *"""'


JP


Writel


















.P (-Trhey pay for the <
home, for preserving,
for canning, for local
Sand distant markets if
Sm season.
rey frm dhodk have some. qWe have the right
vanities, the right trees. They Growl They Bear!
They are Griffinfs Qali y They are Good! They
arT RUEto NAME q of of PEACHES and
other Fruit, Nut and Ornament Trees free.
The Griffi Bros. Co., Jacksonville, Fla
Griff's-m-I-&


..- -o_---


TI

Sci




r

*ad Wa~sbzngt




S.0Q DOYLS2


iABO A.RD
R LINZ RAILWAY
ah, Columbla, Camdpn, Sa thern
SRaWlIbI Richmond, Washltoh,
timnork Philadelphia, Now Yerk.
HREER LBOANT TRAINS DAILY.

aboard Florida Limitod
Seaboard Express a
Seaboard Mall g

MODERN PULLMAN EQUIPMENT I
JLD FLORIDA LIMITWD. Solid Pullman Vestibuleo
gustine and Jack sovilleU to New York via Richmond
on. Dining car (a sl carte service), double Drawing
an Cars, State Room and Observation Car. Leave St.
:60 a. m. and Jacksonville 1I:68 p. a. daily, Inciuding

rmation and deeper reservations, call on any agent,
Seaboard, or write:
FON, JR., Assistant General Passenger Agent,
JACKSONVILLB, FLORIDA.

*lowe0 f0 SON 0008a


ARE THE VERY BEST I1ADE FOR


Citrus Fruits and All Crops.

THUY ARB AS GOOD AS THE BEST MATERIALS AND MOST APPROVE.
ED METHODS OF MANUFACTURE CAN MAKE THEM. WRITE = PO
OUR BOOKLETS AND PRICE LIST.


SANDERS FERTILIZER CO.


OPPIC AND FACTORY ON VIADUCT,


JACKSONVILLE, LA.


Dealer la Fertilizlng Materiali Iasetl ide en" Peell Ooot


AKERMAN &


STEWART


WKOLABALU AND TAEIL


WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DRUGGISTS.


CIGARS, TOILET ARTIOLEZ ETC.
T ihman's Condition Powders, for Cattle, Horses and Sheep.
As xzoellent appetizer for domestic animals, lattening, and gives
a fne appearance and glossiness of coat it is a infallible cure for
Sick" In eattle, and is also specially recommended for hog cholera,
eto.


Sle
rI"


Vents. AOK3D.MAN
direetleus em backo
PALATICAv


& SBTWART,
box.
0 0 a


then
"Sali
oto,


Palatka, Fla.
FLORIDA.


FLORIDA

r. WLO
AT THESIS
And conside
vMy o aer oINetrn
bese wh le o-elme me
Iated*r v arsemI The
*, de2e weven efon '
$2O -**e *** -Wilm bn


.1


'Silo.


* PEOPLE

OK J 2


E PRICES
r the quality
wed hee Is ano od *Ofa
ek and fidihed natural
e ses are boat oemode
* oheap ph.
de o*f Obt t the peopSe o-


a" $t"to, La"d ,el eokges sebru~s weman~bs.Whyl
5w.. w s.ee or ff* n.w-third bSewsOHMt e so pemibw
I f t h e rfat owes t o@@ NoeUse l t esam e gam d e eh ehi S
4 baloo of ANY am Twrite be sow
UN UAS!ILITUATE BTALSIN3

mug ItkE USU KUmS 0 I Han"I

FLORIDA* OHAIR PAOTORY


$229


-A.
2~
hi
U
a.


THE SOMMER-HART ORANGE CLIPPER
The clipper is made after a de slain furnished by Mr. W. 8. Hart of
lawks Park. It contains all the es sentials of a first class clipper, being
made of the best steel, and rounded tips to prevent clipper cutting. When
you oace use this clipper, you will use no other. The best is the cheap-
eat. Price by mail i1.35 each, poet paid, price per dozen $12.00, express
l w. 0. PAINTER FERTILIZER COMPANY,
.- Jaekeenvllle, PFlrida, oIe Agents


.;>. ,*


fL1iuL~ ~ ,4. -


v'


uldw,


Lie


- -


- ---


,'v.
hi *'


*.,. A


--















r r,.am MPr. ..




WbI tor dmef tll s are we
lia t l s advemrtlt_ ula- this
the iemt las the3 -o*l

t.I it T s O I
O 9w i owy. Oe . .. .
e 0op, sli me t .otb . . .

S- .apb- w-a se llettod bm adie
oIe* iItems raPrdlM aswr =t
oss t all e oetou f that rm






SOr rVders Will Ulmai kas
!rt to partly ad.rttfbla to t.
paper IteY Will state that tey saw
the adverdmenast a TH See Mako
I s. This is little trouble ad a
th- & but it helps ^ ai to I
tom>N woemd hj, no Mywosi.


t

A act to smaad am act, entitled.
"A act to protect the fresh watet
fshes In the freh water lakes, ponds
and other fresh water streams ain the
county of Alaseba," approved May 17,
A. D. 10M.
An act changing the name of the
Institute for the Illnd, Deaf and
Dunmb."
An act changing the name of the
University of the State of Florida.
An act changing the name of the
Colored Normal school.
An act changing the name of the
Florida Female college.
A. W. GILOHRIST. Governor.

HOW'S THIS?
We offer one hundred dollars re-
ward for any case of Catarrh that
cannot be cured -by Hall's Catarrh
Cure.
F. J. CIIENKY & CO., Toledo. 0.
We, the undersigned, have known
F. J. Cheney for the last 15 years,
and believe, him perfectly honorable
in all business transactions and finan-
cially able to carry out any obliga-
tions made by his frm.
Walding, Kinnan A Marvin,
Wholesale Druggists, Toledo, 0.
Hall's Catarrh Cure sl taken inter-
nally, acting directly upon the blood
and mucous surfaces of the system.
Testimonials sent free. Price 75 cents
per bottle. Sold by all druggists.
Take HIall's Family Pills for conn.
stipation. tf


MANY BILLS 81 SIGNED
BY GOVERNOR GILCHRIST FLIIDA NEWS NOTES.
Tallahassee, Fla.-The governor The value of the Florida output I
has approved the following bills, turpentine and rosin for 1908, ba.A
which originated in the lower house on the low prices that prevailed
oA thelegila it the registered throughout the year, was approxi-
An act to permit the registered mately $11,000,009.
voters of election district 8 of Marion m 1, 00, in Florida
The phosphate mnd in lo
county to decide whether hogs shall last year exceeded in value $6,000,000,
be allowed to run at large In said dis- notwithstanding the fact that owing
trict. to the depression in the market a
An act to legalize the assessment number of mines were closed down.
and levks of taxes for the years 1907
and 1909'by the city of Quincy. In the second democratic primary,
An act to amend chapter 5778, laws necessary to nominate certain Jack-
of Florida, relative to fishing in sonville city officers, William S. Jor-
Ocean pond, Baker county. dan defeated Gen. William H. Seb-
An act to protect food fishes in the ring, who was standing for re-elec-
rivers, creeks and bayous in Citrus tion to the office of mayor by 324
county. votes. The total vote polled by Jor-
An act to legalize and confirm the dan in the nine wards of the city
Incorporation of the town of Green. was 1.644, while Sebring's vote was
land in Gadsden county, and to de- 1,320.
clare the same a legally incorporat- With a modern court house, a foot
ed town. and wagon bridge across the river
An act authorizing the town of Pal- at Palatka, and a $100,000 system of
motto to enact an ordinance provid- hard-surfaced roads, Putnam will
Ing for a poll tax for street purposes cause her sister counties not as pro-
on all male citizens between the xressive as she to "sit up and take


ages of 20 and 55 years of age, re-
siding in said town at the time said
tax is due, at the rate of $2 per year,
payable semi-annually on the 1st day
of May and November of each year.
An act to authorize the board of
commissioners of St. Lucie county to
levy a tax of not to exceed 5 mills
on the dollar in addition to other
taxes now authorized by general law,
for grading andb ard-surfacing the
S public roads of said county.
An act for the protection and press .
ervation of game birds and certain
other birds and animals in Levy
county, and to provide that all non-
. eitisens of this state, taking, hunting
or killing game In said county shall
obtain a permit therefore, and to per-
SIt the sale In said county or the
shipment or carrying therefrom of
say deer, deer hides, otter pelts or
Same.
An act to provide for the erection
atO sign posts, with vign boards there-
o, at all important forks and cross-
lags of public roads nla Marion
Sgenty, and mile posts along said
"we by county commisslloners of
county, and to provide penalties
ftalure so to do by the commis-
tof said county, and also pro-
penalties for removing, defac-
-Lalterla or otherwise lajuring the


gowrnor has signed a number
S as the following communica-
te tme s ete allows:
e >de-rl M. ,edeon. Pre-l*
00te Sate: Str-I have the
ltoar you that I have ap-
.at ilged the following
erignated In your honors


notice."
Clay county, immediately mouth of
IDuval county, will have a large bal-
ance on hand when all this year'
taxeq are in and it does not owe a
dollar, it is said. The county recent-
ly voted down the proposed 'bond is-
sue for the building of hard roads.
Green Cove Springs, the county site,
has a balance in its treasury, though
the town levy is only 5 mills on the
dollar.
Probably never before has an en-
gineering work of the extent of the
East Coast railway extension been
conducted with so little loss of life.
There had been none on the work it-
self up to the time of the recent dyn-
amite explosion, and the cause of
that is still a mystery to the surviv-
ors.
Governor Gilchrist contemplates
appointing ten delegates from Florl.
da to the Trans-Misissippi Congress,
which meets in Denver, Colorado, in
August, and would be pleased to have
boards of trade or other organiza-
tions or persons submit the names of
suitable persons who could attend
such congress at their own expense
I The Uve Oak and White Springs
Railroad company will build a line of
railroad from Uve Oak to that pop-
ular Hamilton county resort city,
White Springs, and will put on a reg-
ular passenger and freight train
schedule.
There will be no Sunday baseball
a bill passed granting certain powers
to te municipality of outh'Jacksos-
ville to have or prohibit baseball
gasae oR Sunday having been strick-
S eUt. It
The iltia bill makig it possible


trops to that of te regut army
order to comply with an set of coo*
gret of January, 1 8, which allows
two years in which to comply. passed
by an overwhelming majority.
An interesting account of the oper-
ations of the Florida Agrkcultural Ex
periment Station was given In the
address of Prof. Holgo at tIlh SS'tate
I fortculitural Association convention
at )aytona. Ihe statld that the mail-
ing list now includes 1,0O Inames.
This gives an ido'a of the number of
the really enterpr;.~ing agricultural
and hortihulturlsts of Florida.
A Thrilling Rescue.
fHow Itert R. L'ean of Cheny. Wash..
was saved from a frightful death is a
story to thrill the world. "A hard
cold." he writes, "brought on a des-
pcralo tlung trouble' that baffled an
'xpe't doctor here. Then I paid $10
to $15 a visit 4o a lutg sipeciailst in
Spokane, who did not help me. Then
I went to California, but without hen-
efit. At last I iued )r. King's New
Discovery, which completely cured dre
and now I am as well as ever." For
lung trouble, bronchitis, co()ihs and
colds, asthma, croup and whooping
cough it's supreme. 5(0 and $1.00.
Trial bottle free. (Guaranteed bIy S.
W. Itowl'y. tf

1HOURSFiHOLD HTINTS.
To take out iron rust from white
goods, wet the spots with lemon Jules
and ruob on salt and put in the sun
a few hours to bleach.
If you will rub your hands with
glycerine alter washing them thor-
oug-hly. then wipe dry. you will not be
bothered with rough hands.
Amateur dressmakers will find bet.
ter results if, when pressing seams,
tucks, pleats. etc., a newspaper fold.
ed several times is placed between

the iron and the article to be press-
ed.
If the colored candles used for
guest table and other festive occa.
sons become Foile4l before they are
consumed they can be nicely wash-
ed with a soft brush, castle or any
white soap. and warm water.
Persons troubled with neuralgia
will find this a cure if they try it.
Two drops of laudanum in a half ten.
spoonful of warm water, and dropped
Into the ears, it will give immediate
relief.
A cheap and simple way to disin-
fect a room: Heat a common fire
ahovel hot. but not red hot, pour an
ounce of carbolic acid fluid on it. The
funes will' penetrate the room every-
where, and cleanse the air of its
knpurkties; repeat dally, so )kng as
It is necessary.
Old tablecloths can be turned into
dry cloths and sideboard covers from
the better portions, while the Bnaller
pieces can be used as broadcloths or
soft washrage, and the tiny bits can
be utilized as bandages or to dress
wounds.
Allow from four to six eggs to eadh
IuTart of milk in making custard to
be turned from the mold.
Could Not Be Better.
No one has ever made a salve, oint-
ment, lotion or balm to compare with
Bucklen's Arnica Salve. It's the one
perfect healer of cuts, corns, burns,
bruises, sores, scalds, boils, ulcers,
eczema, salt rheum. For sore eyes,
cold sores, chapped hands its su-
preme. Infallible for piles. Only 25c
at 8. W. Rowley,. tf


A bully is usually a coward at heart
and often -but a calf.

Like angels, wings are penitents'
tears.

Trouble Makers Ousted.
When a sufferer from stomach trou-
ble takes Dr. King's New Life Pills
hb "s minhty glad to see his dyspepsia
nd Indigestion fly, but more he's
tiokled over bis new, fine appeti~.
strong nerves, healthy vigor, all be.
cuse stomach, lUver and kidneys now
work right. 36o at &. W. Rewley's.
I Itf


* 4


*


*


Third baseman 1 eortty hA tty
strengthened the Detroit tale.
nla contour and- style at the bat,
Hoblitsel, of the Reds, recalls Mike
Donlln.
The veteran Jimmy Collins, late of
the Athletics. is showing his old-time
form at third base for Minneapolis.
The Cleveland Club has sold out-
fielapr-Josh Clarke to the Columbus
Club, of the American Association.
Outfielder Dick Harley has been
unconditionally released by the Lou-
isville Club, of the American Associa.
tion.
The New York fans have styled
Clyde Engle, of the Highlanders, the
Hans Wagner of the American
League.
John Heydler, acting president of
the National League, urged baseball
umpires to eliminate rowdy tactics
hb.the players.
War has been declared on the base-
ball gamblers at the National League
grounds at Boston. Several arrests
were made in the bleachers.
Brooklyn fans are congratulating
themselves and II rry Lumley on the
showing the Suplerbas are making,
and are justified in doing so.
Under the handling of George
Stallings the New York American
team is showing up strongly and
promises to make a good showing this
season.
Old-timers who remember the
great pitching of Charles Radbourne
say thrt King Brockett, of the High-.
landers, is a wonderful "ringer" for
the former star boxman.
President Johnson has Instructed
his umpires that during the visiting
team's batting practice the home
team must not be permitted to in-
dulge in batting practice on any part
of the ground, but must confine itself
to Warming up by tossing the ball
only.


CASTORIA
Nor Infants ad Children.
The Kind You Have Always BMght
Bears the
eignaturo of



Gainesville Nurseries

New catalog for the coming season
contains a good list of fruit, forest,
nut and ornamental trees in variety;
shrubs, rosqs, palms, ferns, etc. Send
for it.


H. S. GRAVES,Prop.,


Gainesville,


Florida.


ORCHARb SPRAY PUMPS


SPRAYING SOLUTIONS
IRRIGATING PUMPS


GASOLINE ENGINES
MALLAJtY MILL SUPPLY CO-
MACON, GA.




Very Serious
kIs.atv serious matteweoask
f1 oe modiine and have *e
wog o9e g1ven You. FO thS
rs we urge ye in by
Sto tbea moto get dtM gmeim-





ble ** In &- 1

S il.
"f


. I I I f .1.


~


,*-


: t










ertilizer Costs Nothiag

IDEAL L
i INVESTMENT


Many seem to think that after the
crop Is set, the tree are going to ma.
ture It some way and anything they
can save on fertill.er Is clear gain.
but actual results prove that. a sum-
mer fertilizing costs less than noth.
ing. By making each fruit. a little
larger many boxes are added to thte
crop and the fruit brings a higher
price. Then, a luxuriant growthh ,,f
bearing wood is a necessary found.
tion for a large crop next year, and
still further gain is s(,en in the con-
dition of the trees. If their vitality
has been kept up they are better pr,-
pared for winter and for strong spring
action than trees that have become
thoroughly exhausted and have to hbe
nursed up before they can respond to
the call of spring.


Wilson & Toomer Fertilizer Company


Jacksonville, Fla.


OUR FOUR CARDINAL PRINIPLESl


Ab te Safety Insured by
Capital
Surplus -
Stockholders Liability
Actual security to depositors


$100,000


$280,000
$100,000
$450),000


NOTE--This Bank is Number One on the "Hllonor Roll" of
National Banks In Florida, and No. .187 in the whole
United States, among over sixty-eight hundred National
Banks.


Gomservatism


Proven by our success and our reputation.


Square Dealing
Ask our patrons.

Courteous Treatment


Open an account with us and we will demonstrate It


FIRST


NATIONAL


BANK,


St. Augustine, Fla.


m Oaa Nre giving greatest satisfaction to our
From N OclawahOa Noursees hundreds of customers In Florida.
They always grow, and they always bear fruit true to name of variety.
ome 3fflacfal0n in this In planting groves now, think of the
8 Sflll dI II10 his future. THE SUCCESS OF YOUR IN-
VESTMENT depends on the trees you plant. MAKE NO MISTAKE, but
come to
a~ilM ersfor0Reliablel TO Trees guaranteed to arrive at destina-
beumuartersforReliabIe Treestion in good order. If they don't, we
replaces them. NO WHITE FLY.
ADDRESS . L
0. W. CONNER, Prop.


w.TANGERINH.


FIA)RIDA.


1ALSBY COMPAN
FORBYTHATRETAr LAN TAJ,- (A
Everyt h ing ; rkNMach iner~y And MiIII Suppi es cexri ed i stock here.
We av te IreS t a mot Coot..
pletN!;Wg H If MACIIE RaY and MILLJSir~r
PLIES IN THEC SOU-T II BUT !L HAVE' O
IBRALH HOUSE-' OUR OWN OFFICE' RECORDS
SHOW _a MaTHO~D$ANts ef f
MG1 TW FICD 'JjIJEk2j-WRITEr
FOR7 TALOOJE AND PRIlCFPr- 190d
PVE YO m*b$. OUR "MAC1mW~y
LIT" WOW 9WPR WMUT.WE CAW L MOS


BYRLYN


PLACE


COMFORTABLE BOARDING HOUSE
OPENS OCTOBER FIRST, 1909.
HEALTHY, high pine woods country. ('onvenieit for ilde flip to St.
Augustine and all East Coabt pointH. Ocklawnliha lind St. .Johns River
steamers s(top at the wharf. (0001) ll'NTING iad fishing; guidei alld
dogs can be had onl short io (ic'.
House lat situated llt 1-acro O()r au); gr.ve, one block froil depot.l 3 1
mile from River. 400 acres Orange (;itu's at Hun .Mateo.
Rates: $8.00 to $12.00 per week; $,.2u0 I.Il tiay. For I'srvtion,
wfite,


,DR. J. I. OCCHRANIE,
Manager,


V alatie,


No Yg,


AFTER OCTQ9IR 1ST, SAN MATEO, FLORIDA.


' -


Manlove


to tOe Deauty.
MANLOV
STETSOr


Self-Opening Cate OF ORDEK
For any driveway or posts. Opel.
ed by any vehicle without asss(-
ance or stopping. Easily opened by
hanl, on foot or horseback, and
neoer stands unfastened. Cannot
be owned by any stock. With full
control of reins and tbams, accl-
dents are avoided. The machin-
ery is all above ground, and so
simple It nev,,r ,.v.ts out of order.
Satisfaction or no sale. It adds
convelmleice, .tiut and Fafety of any home.
27A2 EAST HUlON to
E CATE CO., ,.OgHI ,O. ILL.
N SHOES FOR MEN.


QUEEN QUALITY & AMERICAN
GIRL SHOES FOR LADIES.
A full line of Shoes for Boys, Misses & Childrear

CITY SHOE STORE.

HERBERT CROOK, Prop.

Smith's Home-Made Candy--All Kinds
Chocolates, Bon-Bons, Kisses,
BUTTERCUPS, TAFFY AND MIXTURES.

ICE CREAM PARLOR. HOT and COLD DRINKS.
FRUITS, NUTS, CIGARS, TOBACCO, ETC. ALSO CARRY FULL LINE
OF HUYLER'S CANDIES.


L. A. Smith,


Palatka, Fla.


If Your Business


Isn't Worth Advertising


Advertise It For Sale.


"> *~ ..* I. -


SA


4











iA 4 e0s UU 00W has itow ob v
a stri stlie peeular ad apat. It ehas
two distimt eleae of wkmeun-
OUbM S awakes bhi. ground. and te smelter men, who
SIn from on of experience d r Fur
selentlic training to unskilled day LA -
laborern
More often than 2ot, Says Out
smB West, they form separate camps
S. retty But I UseIe within the eamp--"Drill Town." as the WaCmnbiIE u .
s"slag pushers" Coll the Quarter given
fle old Perkins left the house In slgus
fl01t he ba d lived for forty years, over to the men who "hit the drill." 'sV
,rn' arrived with all his household and "Blag Town" or "Uttle Hades" :
OS and treasures at the home of for the moeltr men. Af g
Mae an, there was trouble. The smelter is the heart of 111 -%
e of e as treasured mily camp. in the comeaunity there is er
aeloomo was tmissing-e big family err variety of camp architecture #A
Shloon d w" mfi t en-dt big n was!y from the test pure and simple and i .
eoolable.o uTn sre f edlit onlf he r oal the "halt breed house," which is th e wo I

ot t for worldwide to the turn of the roo
lost "Neve for worlds." said son, "well with a "sure eno door" that will I was
Swhat can be done about lock to the l"botel" like a hush e 0ak- w ot er
And from that day he commenced lng bok wit rows and rows of little -, d been **
sTing up his money until be had narrow window's set along the sides by Lydl LOW EXCURSION ATVES
suflilient to buy a new album, beau- like polka dotson a shirtwaist and a o'u w --T TIA -
Wtiflly bound in crimson plush, with flat root tat does not reach an Inch erot Tmu W Veaan u
gret brass clasps, which he present- beyond the 'sides, the whole painted S IUtA At Nmhb. I 1 M- M0.
d to h father, naturally expect a faded green and Jaundiced over WI a now I am completely '7.j.4j at,,L!
Outburst of thans But no. with the red dust. ouRpp."-tdn V. Hwr, t MA in t R4o 'tsr.:: e "alts soe
On seeing it the old man's law fell A great copper camp grows slowly. is AdriGa. ('im an, ,"w, s0W
On seeih It the old man's aw fell W 11 women take chances with 1Iass M raiJMGPAL NTA
to an alarming degree. Then he bang- Whenan operation or drag out wi si kly, f
ed his withered fist on the fble with there Is something like t below-tun- half rated existence, mission there ...
a force tat simply staggered young e stations, stores, workings reach fourths of the Joy of living, when they
Perkins. "In the name of goodness, lag out like streets and alleys to fol- can fnd health in Lydia E. Pinrham's
nd. ld strop low the vagaries of the lead. There Yog table Compour [ a e mn.. A fL,
man" he roared, "who could strop Is no gutting of a rich ledge and For thirty oemit has been the, t .
going on, no careless search for hs ured thousands of women who n ,.
WORSE YET. "pockets" to be robbed and left. have been troubled with such all. O ..
In a certain restaurant the electric With soentific *kll and mathe- ments as displacementks inflammation,
Sights were suddenly extinguished, atead precialon each yard of work aloeratton, fbroid tumors, irregular
When tey were turned on again at. Is driven to open up the best road t1, parloado neros bprsroae, t io. gI
Ster a few moments, a lady whispered to ore still beyond and to leave a lo me dnrvous p tro ot doubt
to her companion: sate and convenient way by which it thet d B. Plioa Ve v -e
'S somebodyy kissed me!" may reach the surface. Nature has taie ompound will help ou
S "Yes, and somebody took my veal rooted other wealth of copper deep In write to Mras Piakhas M yan,
auU*tl" replied the other bitterly.-. the earth and no haphazard methods Mass. for aldvio, Your letter
Bohemian. 'will release it profitably. It would Till absolute domte l lyl ,
FE Npl 0 amase or bewilder an old time gold Ad the "avice frelo
OVER Tf l NCe miTer to see the care and economy
Neighbor Says Biomet aig. practised In modern cooder mining-
S- the small savings, the constant search
The front yard fence is a famous for better methods of handling, the S
council place on pleasant days. May- struggle to eliminate waste and util. SHAFTING, PULLYJ, ErLTS
be to chat with some one along the ise all the by-products. LM U IM WM AMSW SA. IL
street, or for friendly gossip with t
next door neighbor. Sometimes it it CHURCH IN A WINDMILL. SACEIFIE SALE OF
only small talk, but other times Clered of Rat It e Very Well
neighbor has something really good Cat a f Rent of 25 Cnt a year.n
to offer. t i'roperiy
An old resident of Baird, Texas, Twelve years ago, when the vil- T w l er t
got some mighty good advice this lagers livi eoff the borders of Re!-
way once. gate Heath, Surrey, England. had AT
"Drinking coffee left me nearly pariah church, a service was held I otWne, GIorgaa. .. e. .y sdoa l slss. mq
dead with dyspepsia, kidney disease a schoolroom close by and was so To mnet our subscription on two new WAd my you shoes J ea bes
and bowel trouble, with constant well attended that the authoriltle rtiway eateor pr oescoming to our town r 7 Siack._ y a
pains in my stomach, back and side, looked around for a suitable perma- lag 00 choloe lots lose l aM the low price gsed a new. You c- bqyaeb iaed
and so weak I could scarcely walk. neat building. of W8O.00 ash, payable SI0 cash, balance 0l then haem you doe dgea.
"One day I was chatting with one The erection of a church was out monthly. Thi si thegrestestacriee fice eed rsook t he tlelhdabssbts.m.
of my neighbors about my trouble of the question, but there stood on fereyd in eapeoptaenow, and with tow vin h
and told her I believed coffee hurt te heath the remains of an old mill, labor driven out of our town, a $00.00,
me. Neighbor said she knew lots of a picturesque feature in a beautiful Baptist Collega completed, two more rail. -
7 people to whom coffee was poison bit of landscape. Inspection showed ways he ded this wey, with selp fuatoury
and she pleaded with mne to quit it that once the reW were got rid of a poe ateopwa eannothe l deoar. u
and give Postum a trial. I did not ccmgparatively small outlay would This is a snag write quitok, a. they cmn-
take her advice right away, but tried furniah and render the mill fit for lat loned.y o delays. No waoingp.Yo
a change of climate, which did not do public worship, and soon it was open
me any good. Then I dropped coffee ed as the Chapel of the Holy Cross. m Ii'gla s I lulutriS TIlE T M flhEFTtS
and took up Postuem. The Interior of the chaifel arouses aes so, Mtltew, s O


*My improvement began Immedt- Interest, says the Wide World Mag- --*NOTHING LIKE IT POR--
Me: n IPotu better every day I Maine F our buttresses, four feet uUMAFr TAUs TiW S a" Sz
t bick ty six feet In height, serve as S A NNd
S' My bowels became regular and In rests far two massive beams which *t rm faom daas .M. tae ding
two w.ee all my pains were gone. eros sact other In tte centre and rL gBo E de nd .emm wc3
Ne1W I am well and strong and can support an upright shaft crazed with AT.DUILDINE --I bs d d
a th I want to Without dis ag and strongly bound with iATro Pseim d na a
a A of this ls due to my hay bands. The buttresses make four WULPHI wRINGS idmilmei
Suit m ss and to the use of natural alcoves. The entrance door Tm se o Gees Reee 6 m a s
e g rwho, was troubled with stands lt one, and immediately op Thoe Mpay has ailesy spent v-.d it 6 dks W ad A d i.
sa ho t it polite Is the altar the hirmonlum mty thousand dollars la lmprovementos, wha ilA med, *, s
ae ,Uugo. It that elp him It to pied is s third and the lairm n amd epaoys alea y a sentw shew- o b abd e huw ad e s '
d he s now well and r lte clos beside It and rig his g nted per est stook. To fA ad y P
e s ow Well bell; the foarth is occupied by the tate ts sale, they are givlag with saes BM wT l Sv f r*p'
Aft Patom as well a we cogrqaon Tht e rest of this novel hae ostoek a cottage building let, *CiT# 'e o
Sa Ft ad es t w ll weeh is otl y eS ets a yar. &oal, sad the tree a" of the Spriap.L
fteely s pland of It alt- Make appliatiom at one, they wiln net
Saiy I e e Man eris already receives 1.000 las over ne-ha el them da i
it' Road to We c aabl e mSessages a day from Japan. hsse. We at ease.l
Roa to ell. The doubling of the cables is prob.
10110 A- abh Wh


,w o), S -













.1


ly plaaltsa," replied the other Coo-
essu-a. "I abould say that It keeps
to bhair from faliag out."-LUppin-
eott's.

In the Slavonle seeths of the New
Toak CIr mab lie library there are 8,.-
S7 volumes and a very large propor-
Ota of the BRussan readers select
tooks ea social and governmental
mb*ets.


a
I~-2

a


low -is Mulld *to0soeelou


W W.!I Ne lifottret.

's a fact," sld Mr.
MbeWl et, "that about the worst
ha yt oul d contract toa that of
sitting dowa and witting for some-
thine to twa up.
'Ive knowns a lat of men thit hive
bd this babit, but I have never1
kww .ea of them to have any-
thUg come to him yet. Of course.
thers'a a ethaMe of a man's being
streok by lithtoing. but If you tike
Mr total population of the world and
dvide by the number struck you
woid Nad that the chances of be-
lg truck are very small, and the
chances of soything coming to a man
who I 'waiting for something to turn
up are a great deal smaller still.
"Youa a, as I tell my son, Will
ti :l MeWhackt, Jr., something, that
is to may the something that we ara
are always looking for to turn up,
Is really not, as you might eay. *
thing of a migratory nature, that is,.
not a thing that seeks people. In
ftet one of its chief ch"racteristlcs
consists in its inclination to stick
somewhere, generally more or less
far off, in which it Is like gold in
Its raw rhape, whktb lies buried In
the earth at a great distance, whert"
we must go and dig for it and dig
hard If we want to get it. Measles
and various other afflictAons come to
us, but not so, as a rule, with some-
thing, meaning prosperity, which we
must go out and seek.
"So I tell William that I ,hope he
won't join the great army of those
who sit down and wait for something
to turn up. He might be struck by
Ugtning, but the chances are s*i
much against it that It would be a
terrible waste of time to figure 'em
out and there wouldn't be anything
coming to him then.
"What I hope la that William will
get out and look and dig for what
he wants and not art down and wait.
and he won't find the competition is
kee an perhaps he think's, for recall?
there are not such an everla ting lot
of steady, stick to it diggers. There's
a chance for every m3n than means
business.
*"I tell Willie that if he doesn't
get the biggest prize in the whole
world hell get somethlg and some-
thing worth having, if he'll only geo;
out and get work around among m.n
In the places where the diggings are
found.
"That's what I'm hoping William.
Jr., will do-go out and work like a
man for what he wants; the thing
of all others that I hope he won't
do is to sit down and wait for some-
thing to turn up."

What Music Does For Us.
There is a certain member of Con-
Teas, a lover of music, who had the
misafortune not long ago to encoun-
ter an unresponsive listener in the
person of a colleague from a Missouri
town.
The music lover had been expatiat-
tag upon the beauties of Puccini's
^Madam Butterfly," which he had just
heard, when he observed his friend to

The muase lover was hut. "Look
here, John,'" asked he, "don't you
thtak, better of fact person that you
are, that music lis of some practical
beset la lifer "
"Judtwig from the portraits I have
see. of emiseat musicians, especial-


tured to suggest:
"Mr. Secretary. a short while ago
you asked me If I was familiar with
Spanish. At that time I was not, but
I have since mastered it."
"Indeed? Very good," the Secre
tary sail. 'Have you become really
proficient in the language in this
short time?" %
"It seemed to come easy-I suppose
that accounts for it, air," the clerk
modestly admitted.
"Wtexllent;" the Secretary said.
"You have a treat nla store for your-
sel*f. Now you ea read 'Don Quixote'
In the orglnal!'-*lUrper'a Weekly.


They Mw e Mads toP Anmy spe
ow to Tee Any Prwm.
An expert can make a vien of alt
apple or a pear tree. a tree Of a
gooseberry or currant bufh. or a enaKe
of either. lie will twist, pinch 1nd
fondle the descendant of some mighty
apple tree. with its gnarled branches
and Its forty foot spread measuring.
i planning and nursing until instead of
'i asuming the shape of its parent It
. will grow to fit some space on th
side of hil house, hugging the wall
like a vine, or possibly will form a
screen to C'de his kitchen porch.
In the rich man's garden abroad
we see all sorts of curious forms to
wIhich fruit trees bave been tralne
Some are beautiful, some are freak-
Ish, but all are wonderful. In vaseq.
lyres, shields, cresaa. monograms,
soldiers, beautiful milders, the app!'*
or pear tree and the currant bush
lose their Identity.
Those t iat are trained like vines,
says Country iLife in America,. er-
tainly possess i die'lnetive decoro*ive
value. In the old days every eslifo
in England worth while had a sped
men box tree-a superior example of
topiary work-wbich was prune to
resemble Queen Elizabeth.
In the poor man's garden abroad
a trained fruit tree finds its greatest
usefulness. No garden is too small
for a few trees. Tho peasant. with
a scant six Inches rr a foot between
r, walk and his neighbor's fence,.
st11l has room to pint a tree and
train it against a Iqttice. While the
necessity for maximum returns from
minimum acres is not a part of our
national point of view, the possibility
'of the training of trees as a hobby
has been very much overlooked.
In Germany you can bay a tree to
measure to fill in any apace on your
garden wall or house. Just as wo
buy a ready made suit of clothes.
While the training of fruit trees has
become popular only within ten
years, the Formobslbaumachulen, o
schools where trees are trained, are
now to be found everywhere in Gscr-
many. There are commercial nura.
erlea where experts in espalir work
are a'nstantly making new forms and
creating new marvels. Certain shapes
have become standard, such as p:ra-
mids, cordonms, palmettos an.l so on.
There are practically no nurseries
in America that have taken up the
*propagation and sale of trained fruit
trees in a serious way. and there ii
almost no American literature on the
subject; consequently one who wish-
ed to take this work up as a hobby
will be forced to look to Germany,
France or England for his inspimtlon
and for #his stock.

Something Coming to Him.
A very recent Secretary of State
one day looked up from his desk and
suddenly asked:
"Do you speak Spanish, Mr.
Jones?"'
"No, sir. I am sorry to say I do
not," the clerk addressed replied re-
gretfully.
"Too bad, too bad!" the Secretary
commented, and turned again to his
papers.
The clerk had visions of an offered
appointment as Secretary of legation
at Madrid. and that very night set
diligently to work to acquire the lan-
guage of the Dons, and with unusual
succe. Two months later he ven.


LOCAL TIME CARD No. 78.


No. N5 No. t
DAL DAILYili


'1)
- -

I~-



).,
4* ~
~ -
*f.2 ,*
'1
- -
- -
'a
'1. ~


6 27 lam
S 141 joi
hIII ott
111 4.1I~'
11) 17pisn

1I '*4 aIt"

7 #&111i'
K t ill)

I Ia I'itaIn


MAIN I INE


II ,6II~t~IA' la%C 'It Ik
2 L% ~nt (r'u
23 pu 1,ta v A I t kt'Ij Il
71 P~i1 %, Fqf.... 4... 11110.
oI7 jpttn Iv M 1. 011 1 v
!17 p~ ;in t. W. I I im h'
II ,15) pm A ~ r S11111111

IA r K 8:K i
*Ar ..,I


Effective April 6, 1909
N''. 7' N". "


JAIY I A I I .


l lk W) it II I
1111 11111.r I I~ isa
it I II''It I I I ati ,
I-~ A~ 3 it II IlI Ii
toI 'm nit I I.1I
2" .11111itI'
Id pil 1 HI

itI I I I ti
it III I
It, A). :MeIt

I ~0 .n I M


*Si I a,,JitI'hvs it wl'S hwii%,I a v- ilI -,!tl Ktvtit u'I Ko %%(--t-
?~I'i'Ivi' WceAas-Almy, etiol I- ri-fty. strrh id tirt! I -14- rturi'. it t li% ~tiilt
I'AI ATKHA Ilt tNCII


LesIe K II


6t I5 am
6 15 sma
9 ;01 Avi
4 10 fill)t
6l 35 'i


E AST' VA 1tAl K A 'D rl
VA P I. IATK Atiltha tsli


.N(). j11Y, Pail.%
4 P. 1 1t oI %.l
tos.1AI itstt 1I1
.N'I Ioi I )n v


I, *.I titti
1 .11 SIaSI
12 2' j iii
I S ;'in
gill
hI Jill


". ih) h il t .


a Json
I, oln
* II n


IAP IN'. I -


fits
I'it


S % N M A ITOII)I( AN CI I


lalalk


tA IA I. IK~h


MI it I vo Nfalv,- P A I A~ I K %


a :00 alit N MlI 1111h.i .
a 204 il) 5.333 N1. it I vt ...ll-y


I' l l A 1116 1%l .


No. 67 N'' Ill s A I'4PORI BRANCHII fi2lN0, t,5 0.. j1
Pik lIY I pilly IPAtIlYy t)lustly 111111% flails- Ihad ly

7 !0 51 1111 1;. 1111 "i lt2 1,11Ill 110u gsill 1iv A 0lm It el' I.n I it 1411 Am sft I lllo. m
7l V im I' -1I 33 l33 2.3am 's '3 ui Ai .. tnliHv I I.t Iiiits 1 111t11 stl illslong
7 t ~~ IIll oi a t .1 10 1111 -0 a l lBAl I t I ''Ml 1 'l I Ij I ll n) I nI li ii.-. Anot e topM)
4 as283 D ill WanI0 l akeItuva I f03 ,st 6V.lot Ia 'j b Iaasil oE)
4 Y.,p tt~ m ~ Is&. ~ I 2n Pi itt r14149 1 4, dI( 8l ".ad. Iai, stiMU4

4 80 o pn V! (01in '41 1 IliC4d' (iy Ju I. J 4 join 5It'.4) pI.t 1 t i --g4
(oeavoslone maod.at khuybt ay se, wlab P. & 0..ht.llkill, fo.u stood .e and *i. ..(:iah. *
-i.' _Z. Z - - : -,- - --- .- r:-- -- -
TIM Tb. lSM ANI VKs1ebow os .limes of whIch 18106 lay 5CM' exepecltedu l 8114 aso solddepartfrom@do
$event 84011006; but their rarrival ot departure.as esh, tonins"stated to jail .aauai u so.a thiis ('.mpeap
to be bald rtsepostosoble lor say dlaiyotny 4 iapa.s..queuncae arisasohsrlt rdn~
IFea COPY OF TMaLOCAL TIM111 CARD OR OTMIRO INrOSMATIOI4 "1~S1, 1 19 ICAW A 'W
0. RAHNBRO~.Gtim Pamssog.w Ao9seST. AUGUSTIMS. PVW3W4t


- .


- .


FLORIDA EAST COAST RAILWAY


V4:ii

Zo
PV,
P' -
rom


1.lo III ~
I' alk h

JoI. in
4 1. joinl
I', J itit
41 j"oin~



Paiilviatka


9 '.If )it
4 Of#,tills


"-


N


* ,. "t


4 U
., *1 -


fill)


k -,
















K .ft, Ih y 0u so


S. Mooney
SiI f on WO O. a ow & 0o0.


SFurniture
AND

l IAAL SUPPLIES
1 H.e Net door KManerly.
L-m SItreet. Hardware 0&o
PPATKA, FLA. ,


ORANGES BACKED IN


WRAPPERS


' I


SEARING I I


YOUR OWN BRAND


SSLL Fq

25c to 50c

-Extra per Box



The Jersey City


Printing Co.

I IS NOW READY TO RECEIVE OR.
SDBR ftr FUTURE DELIVERY. IT'S
CUSTOMER KNOW THEY WILL


RECEIVE FAIR AND
TREATMENT, INCLUDING


FULL COUNT;


IEST QUALITY PAPER;
GOOD PRINTING;
STRIKING DESIGNS.


SQUARE


" ,


Bend for Samples and Prices.


THE JERSEY CITY PRINTING CO.,
JERSEY CITY, N. J.


W. .WALTON
UVRT, FEBD f SArma
BTABIZS.
Plne saddle horses. Agents

P.hse 8, P. O. BO.B


d Na muse IPW oft
0m &d ry best oportuat-
l at,,t-Tus to be
aMw ia m Ov, as Matesa

if' RNT.

eg. ealootb, salwsy o
SL AT d AGEN.

children tell the truth.
tat the fisherman is no

Who t h


r


The GeOman soldier must be an ox
pert swimmer.
The higher duty on st vikings, sue
gets the New York American, is
doubtless advocated by the safety-de.
posit companies.
Once upon a time a hwyer met a
fool and his money; the next day. re-
lates the Chicago News, the fool mot
the lawyer with his money.
There are lots of helpless Indlvil4
uals In this world, and we should all
be thankful, muses the Epitomist, that
we don't belong to that class.
It usually costs less, remarks tht
Chicago News. to get a divorce than
it does to pose as the defendant in
a breach of promise suit.
Pat Crowe says "Kidnaping is s
man's job," and yet. only last week,
comraents the Atlanta Constitution, a
redd4heded widow ran off with a mil-
lionaire.
Few men arn so wise as not tc
have an Idiotic area In their brains,
or so good as not to have a twist
In their moral perceptions moralizes
the Christian Register.
If the inventor whose airship
couldn't come down, propounds the
New York Evening Post, would comr.
bine with the Inventors whose air-
ships cannot go up, we should hava
the problem solved.
Prof. Wood suggests that It might
be possible to signal to the 'Martians
by moias of black spots four miles
square set in the alkali plan's of the
Far West.
Playing to the gallery is one of the
cheapest devices of the ambrtlous man
and one which, being detected, as It
commonly is. asserts the Ohristian Reg-
ister. drops him to a low level among
those whom he Is most desirous to
please.
Holbein's picture of Christina of
Denmark, painted under ordem from
Henry VIrl of England, who had some
thought of marrying the princess, was
sold, notes the New York Evening
Post, for $330,000. The enormous
price is explained by the fact th-it
the women Henry VIII did not marry
are much rarer than the women he
did.
'There is the objection to the taxa.
tion of bachelors for purposes of rev-
enue only, s'ys the New York Even.
ing Sun. that many of them would
come to regard themselves as Ileens.
ed 'by the State, and might even go
so far as to ask protection against
designing widows, etc., eonalderthS
their conditions, in fact, as a sort
of property or easement which they
had a right to enjoy OB agaluat the
rest of the world. This, of course,
It would be Impossible to provide for.
Don't wear dirty old clothes with
your trouser legs tucked Into dilapi.
dated old boots recommends the Agrt.
cultural Upitomlst Too many farm.
ers dress in a slovenly manner a.1
slouch along as though ashamed of
themselves. They should be., for they
are a discredit to the great agricul-
tu al profesosis, the grandest work
any man ever engaged In. Clothinlr
sla sheep, it costs but little to be closean.
and nesataeas is necessary to sucoess
Be clean and be boanest, then stand up


straM a ld wa lk thboog you have
some repeat for yor.elf sad for yo0r
, busInes.


LOCATION, ATTACTIONO, AWVAN
TAQS.&

Information for the Vielter or HMeme
seeker.

Leoatlen.
Saa Mat*e Putaam Comty, it k t
sated on the east bank of the It.
Johns River, and 0 foet abovo It.
The bighet point inTl W a, a"t of
the St. Johns river. whek is onoealf
mlle wide at this poet.
Five miles from Palatka, or eoumt
Mat, (olty of 4.000), m amles ftrm
t. Augustine and about =Ukes
frol Jacksonville.
The terminus of a branch of the
Florida East Coast Railway. The do-
pot belong three-quarters of a iao:
from the river wharf.
Advantages and Attractlons.
San Mateo has good shelled roads
and miles of hard sidewalks. BeautI-
tal wateroaks line both sides of
streets. and meet overhead In nan

Two churches, public and private
schools, telegraph, telephone, express,
money order poetoftce, three malls
dally, meat market, two general
stores, who take orders and deliver
goods at your door, weekly par-.O.
The place is incorporated, but no
town taxes have been eolleoted for
over ten years; the many public im.
provements are made by the push and
generosity of the citiuens and pulling
together. The state and county taxes
are about 20 mMls on about one-third
valuation.
Good hunting and fishing, deer, turp
key, ducks an'd quail, black bas aund
othdr Florida fresh water fish. '
Good boarding house, Byrlyn Plaeo,
open winters; rates eight to ton dol-
lars per week; N.00 day.
Six thousand people went through
the San Mateo Prult Company's grove
here last season
One of the best advantages Sa
Mateo enjoys Is transportation; beiag
on both river and rail is an advantage
that few Florida points enjoy. The
past season, for lantaaoe, railroads
and terminals at Jacksonville wore
more than congested and truit ship.
ped from points down the detral
part of the state was, la some eases,
three weeks getting to Jacksonevill,
ea route to northern markets, and
did not bring enough to pay frolght,
while San Mateo shippers, at saae
time. would ship from here one day
and have fruit go out of JlcksoavlUle
on the Clyde ship the next. This lit-
tle matter this season alone was
worth thousands of dollars to the San
Mateo growers and the homeseeker
will do well to bear in mind trans.
portatlon and cheap rates that come
with competition, la selecting a Plot
Ida location.
The population is about N0, who
ease mostly from the northern states.
As a class they are men of meoss,
progresulve aad soclable. Have a beb
tsr elass of homes than oan be found
In any place In the south ot Its els.
The buldlns kept painted mad
rounds an good order.
Healthfulness.
On account of Its high altitude, j
Bee Is no healthier spot In Florida
or all the year rond or for the win'
ter visitor' For those who come to


Florida on account of health, many
Mad this higher altitude, dry Mad
balmy air Is better than the lower,
more harub alP found In salt water
seetions.
OBusioness.
The principle buslaeems I orags
growing. oane 400 aries l0 evI
are beri ad a this peeves al4
able. thmN is set bMas aMt Ne
I e ea se* m" ,M


KM'W


CONTRACTORS,


HASTINGS, FLA.

aYIA]lxO PMPr
(preatllDe "Buablae" has
soJd bro cylinder. Cab
be used all-round pump.
Write for free erealar. Ask
for Informsaton on any
pumplan problem. We make
puml a9p all uses.
CRUSTLNK MFO. CO..
Crestilia Ohio.
_Pumps, tinks. Hose.


Now asjJbral manaeea t.

IN No Ark" mhel
KMATi A VAMP,


Oatoens espoedally to the eommee
vial trade. Cetm l amd most desr
bly located for bamsie itus $I to
.1. peeil by the owee&. ma
oeetlol Theo' mn owhm N ol--weve
M Ploa.


aw


uuw 0
to "a


~I


r


an thea s" mo'm es I m a



@a1 wothto a mile. so that lands
may purpose or mrops nm be
a" M Nato a- be rsebed from
Jleksolovlle by Plorida BMa Oast
railway or BDch and Milr line
toamers (see time tables elsewhere
Is this paper). The Clyde's St. Johns
river steames arrive hre about 10
. a.. so do not advise this route.
Pare B. & M. line $1.5; railroad 2
trom Jacksonville.
Laumnt Rainbow leaves Palatka
overy afternoon at I.'TIA Luas line
steamers 80 p. m.. ever day but
kmday.
3. & M. lin from Palathk a p. a.
Tuesdys, Thursdays and Saturday,
and three trains daily on P. BLC.
railway. Paro from Palatha 25 eoit
wm route. tf

ORANGE- CUSTARD.
Line a glass bowl with lady fingers
split and stood on end. Then slice
oranges, sprinkle with sugar; now
baamnas and mut meats. Repeat un*-
til your bowl tI two-thirds full; then
pour over all a custard made of one
pint of sweet milk, scalded, with the
yolks of two eggs, one cup of sugar
and one tablespoon of cornstarch.
Pour this over your fruit In dish an.I
let oool. Beat white of eggs with
two tablespoons pulverized sugar ani
spread on top. Set In oven to brown.
Serve with whipped cream cold.-
Weekly Witneas.
Nature is hardly ever allowed to
work out the regeneration which only
she can do-give yourself time and
Mother Barth a chance.

IWTIMATES FURNISHED ON


Artesian Wells.
MONCK & OWEN,


, ;


* ** ""'.






" '*


~3


N1111ft IN N* 01MM06 Palatka, Fla
t.AL
JOHN MARSHALL,
A"Weny At Law,
FrMt *ret, Palatka, Pla. Orangp
rev" for a"e.
DR. W. H. ROSENBERG,
,DENTIST.
Ofet Over the Kennerly.
HENRY STRUNZ,
Attorney At Law,
Prlot Strot, PALATKA, FLA.
National Bank Building.
DR. H. R. ESTES,
DENTIST.
PALATKA, FLORIDA.
Moragno Buildings, Rooms 3 and 4.
E. HASKELL,
Attorney At Law,
PALATKA, FLA.
DR. W. H. CYRUS,
*Physiclan and Surgeon,
PALATKA, FLA.
MERRYDAY A WALTON, ..
COUNSELLORS AND ATTORNEYS
AT LAW.


PALATKA, FLA.


Frent it.


Palatka Nat. Bank Bldg.


M. I. COXE,
Attorney At Law,
O0Ue in Court House, Palatka, Fla.

J. N. BLACK WELL,
Attorney*at-Law.
Oml rFroat Street, Opldte Pttasm
MeUM"


PAIATKA 6 0 0 0


FLORIDA


WOOL, HIDES,
ALSO FUR, TALLOW, BIBS WAX,


SHIP THE ABOVE TO


M. 8abel & Sons,
matablsh lIn
1856. LOUISVIILLE KY.
"Over halt a Century In Loulaville."
WB ARE DBAL BR IN ABOVE, not
ommunaoa merchant. Reference:
Any bealk a Louisville.
Write for Weekly prise list.
Write for wool bags and ship us
your wool.


MIlS KATE L LUCAS,
PALATKA, FLORIDA.
MILLINERY FANCY 0000,


Nations', ladies', misses' sad chil-
drea's auo er uderwear.
ilM SW' alk sloves.
lasu, embroldery, collars, belts sad
e test atglsa Is spriag has a

Pds0 dI o t. u S

f'. i t tha t M


, ERITISm COURT Um^PORIM.
Expensive Garmente Worn on State
Oesaeslensne.
Much of the splendor of any of hlp
Majesty's courts would be making It
It were not for the dassling uniforms
of the high officers of state and the
great officers of the royal household
who assemble at these Impressive
functions.
There are always five or six differ-
ent grades of gentlemen in atton4-
ance present when his Majesty holds
a court, and each has its distinctive
dress, the difference usually being In-
dicated by the trimming, either go!d
or silver, or the number of buttons
worn. The complete outfit of a first
class court official runs up to 200,
the Jacket alone costing 80 to 100.
It Is made of the finest royal blue
cloth lavishly embroidered with gold
lace of a highly elaborate design.
The waistcoat and knee breeches are
made from white kerseymere silk
richly embroidered, set off with but-
tons and buckles of gilt, and white
silk stockings, sword, ocked hat and
white kid gloves make a complete
costume as rich as it is dignified.
An Ambassador or foreign diploma-
tist wears a special distinction-black
velvet collar with a gold embroidered
floral design. The uniform costs the
wearer about 115.
Lord Lieutenants are dressed in a
coat of Poyal red cloth cut swallow-
tall aid adorned wmth silver buttons
and the collar embroidered with sil.-
ver lace. Silver laced trousers are:
worn with a cocked hat without
plumes. The uniform is very hand-!
some and costs the wearer 100 guineast
simply for the privilege to wear it,
let alone the making of it
To the Duke of Norfolk, as the Earl
Marshal. however, faqjls the enviable
distinction of wearing the most cost-
ly apparel of all great officers of
state. The dress Is absolutely unique,
and for sheer magnificence has no
parallel In any country. Nearly throe
miles of the finest gold thread is useIl
in the embroidery on (the coat, collar,
front and on the lappets of the
sleeves. Eaoh suit costs 250.
All Cabinet Ministers and other
high state officltal are expected to
have at leaet one state uniform. A
complete court outfit will cost from
130 to 170.
There are of course many others,
such as the Captain of the Yeomen
of the Guard, the Captain of the Gen.
tlemen at Arms, the 6Master of the
Horse and the squires and pages of
honor, who have to possess a distinc-
tive dress for special occasions, cost-
ing from 20 to 50. Court dandles
will only wear these uniforms once,
wbille noblemen sometimes make the
skme uniform last a lifetime. It has
been computed that on these great
state occasions the value of the uni-
forms worn exceeds 30,000.-From
Tit-Bits.
0


Old Age Pensions.
The granting of old age pensions Is
certainlyy the most gracious act which
England has ever performed toward
ber aged people. Cannot we, a great,
vigorous and prosperous nation, strive
to etnulate the example here set by
.England, and take care of our aged
people who have borne their burden
during the heat of the day for our,
welfare?
This country can well .afford to en-
ter Into friendly rivalry with Eng-
land or any other Buropean nation in
acts of benevolence toward their peo-
ple. The politician or statesman who
ls bold enoumb to be frst to agitate
this matter wilL make an Imperlsh-
Nble record for himself, besides re-
cev lag the benedictions of millions
of our people.-J. G. In the Evening
World.
The world's wool record Is held by
8pali exports at leat $.000,00,
worth of olive oil a year, ead In years
of isrs erop" twice that amounMt.
AUWWl wiS Ajenaine &ooeod 4
9 [UMt tatEsM trd .


,* . k


Grand


0


nil


For the People of Palatka


and Adjoining Country.


Must


Vacate


June


1,


On account of the new building
which is to be put up on this site we
are forced to dispose of our entire stock
before June ist. This Big Sale began


TUESDAY, MAY


4,


1909.


and lasts until the above date. heree is no available
plaoe in Palatka to put our enormous stock, therefore we
are forced to sacrifice it at a big reduction. This means a
REAL SALE, one that the people will talk about and'
remember. Bear in mind that this is a clean and up-to-
date stook of merchandise, not a lot of shop worn goods
hat we are trying to dispose of. The newest fabrics from
our immense Spring line are represented in all the stylish
colors of the season. In fact, everything to wear is for
sale in our store. Come and bring your money and your
friends and see if you caiu't buy the best and most *


i



;


ur i in*


9


O


003c


On


That have ever been offered you for the same money.
THIS IS A GRAND OPPORTUNITY. Don't miss it.


Remember the Store,


Fearnside Clothing Compani


PALATKA, FLA.


Tuesday, May 4th, to May 3ist.


; ,w,














iyw 055W OtS btMad. at ftl0l
di a v M Mr


KEemUU. V


tgive the towels help.
"tice must lie be-
rsh pWk and candy
farnhae makes
calous,.so you need
n gas=a does. Cascart do
Mtaf 8 t much, but In a gentle way.
o eeb1bos0 aeetas-at dnrug-mou m
SMa oa an al the Isuaie it marked C C C.
TH AESTHETIC OYVTERMAN.

Shwked by the Manner In Which
Two Boys Were Opening Oysters.
"You know," said an oysterman
"an oyster is to me something choice
S ad to be handled with care antl
tenderness, a delicacy, a fine fruit of
the sea, and I hate to see 'emn open-
ed bunglingly, and so you can Inuag-
iet how I felt when I saw two boys
this morning trying to open oysters
by smashing them.
"The two boys had, I fancy, swiped
these two oysters, one each, from the
baskets standing out in front of some
restaurant, and now they wanted to
eat them, but they had no knife with
which to open them, and they found
no loose stones lying ashout with
'wbleh to crack them, and how do you
suppose they did go about opening
them?
"They stood off on the sidewalk In
front of some stone steps leading
Up to a house and threw the oysters
agw nst the stone risings of theso
t. ps. When I came along they h3d
already in this way broken the shells
-* of the oysters enough to let the
juices out of them, andl there were big
wet splotches on the steps showing
where the oysters had been thrown!
"Fansy mangling an oyster In that
Sananer! I only 'ope the boys didn't
bhoke themselves when they came to
eat them on splinters of the shells."
.--New York Sun.
R6gret Is the stepping stone to
map's final salvation.


I


i'


V
1$>"


Iz


wnly one- .
Even It a man should lead a door's
'ife, that's no reason why he should
srowl about t.
A DoemeMJe ye lReme*
Compounded by 1sperieneed Phystam.
rm Pur Food ad Laws.
Wial ri7Sds WhmvUed. AtIDrfa
-tfor Musa3By.Reedy. Try M=11.
As a means of checking the Black
Hand, a little soap and water mlght
prove effective In more ways than
one. advises the Louisville Post.


Per UNIADACUME--leke cAPWIDMWU
Whether Colds Beat. a or
vous. T sbl. Capwadfa wlt VOL
osagd l -leant to titoe--tMU miihsa
tly. tr. yitice.., a d sm. a R

Hotel Cells.
Thp chief difference between the
average hotel cell and the average
prison cell, viewed from the stand-
point of social.psychology, is that one
is locked on the Inside to keep out-
siders out, while the other is locked
on the outside to keep !nslders in.
The occupant of the hotel cell Is
afraid that something will be done to
him or that something will be taken
from him by some one who ought to
be In a prison cell. That Is the the-
cry of It.
"Lock your door and leave your
valuables at the office," cautions the
obliging innkeeper. "If you had valu-
ables you wouldn't be here." observes
the witty prison keeper. That is to
say. the question of valuables seems
to enter largely into the matter.
It would be great to have a civlliz*i.
tion which considered valuable only
those things which could not be
stolen, such as mental and moral
equipment, skill and goodfellowship.
Then we could be a little more so-
cliable. We could talk to each other
without buttoning our coats or feeling
for our diamond studs every few
minutes. Then the man who willingly
se.-luded himself in a stuffy hotel cell
could be locked In and made to stay
there, on the ground that something
terrible was the matter with him.-

One thing sure that It is better to
give than to receive-and that's a
licking.


-.


l



s- --we'
Mto


rto ftppeiti*


"What mak"e ye lat a?"
"Why, a bi bush Set r p A *r
the eeiling wnto the middle atle dru,
lag the econeert aad a am a Wo was
sleeping near me woke up sad .id,d
'Wagner!' "-Cleveland Plain Dealer.
OUTWITTING THU PRM88.
Mrs. Lawmeaus.-What alls Dea.
eon Petty! He's as proud as a pee.

Mrs. Hiowbeyer.-Wty, he allowed
he could get the best of the editor of
he Record, and be done it. He spent
a whole day over In TinMMnlasvlle last
week and the Record didn't have a
word about It in the local Items.-
Puck.
A MERB DETAJL
Sentimental Young Lady-Ah, Pro.
fessor! what would this old oak say
If It could talk
Professor-It would say, "I am an
elm."--lfegende Blaitter. I


.*- *, *


CONSIDERATE.


,. .4


Above the clanging of the engines
Nero's fiddle squeaked Its loudest.
"Funny time to play the fiddle when
Rome is burning," mooted the fat
senator.
Nero chuckled.
"Best time of all. It can't disturb
the neighbors."
And then the great man screeched
forth the notes of "Ain't It a Shame,
a Burning Shame?"-Chicago News.

THE BEGGAR'S APPEAL.

Old, but Man Who Heard It Respect-
ed Iluslons of Youth.

"Now this," said the town traveller,
"was a revival, a renewal, a renas.
cence, a recrudescence, a reversion, a
return to old ways.
"'You inlht as well look for gold
here as work,' the beggar said. 'I've
been tramping the town for a week
and haven't found it; and I haven't
bad anything to eat and I'm hungry.
I don't ask you to give me any
money, I don't want a cent; but I
want you to take me to a restaurant
and give me something to eat.'
"That's what the 'beggar said yes-
terday. A few years ago, when it
was first invented, this appeal, this
'I don't ask you for any money, but
take me to a restaurant and give me
something to eat. I'm hungry' busl-
ness, commended itself widely to
beggar sand It was widely used ani
with proftable results. It looked rea-
sonable, and many a man gavo tlp a
nickel or a dime to this call rather
than take a chance of overlooking
a man who was really hungry or
rather than spend the time it would
take to go and see him eat.
"There were tales, too, of men
thus approached who doubted sad
who said to the bear, 'Well, come
on, then, and. Ill fix you up,' only
to find themselves left at the restau-
rant door or to find themselves sit*
ting at a table oppose a man who
had to work hard to get food down,
he had already eaten so sakh; ,and
then here was the cap lheaf story
of the man thus sooosted who had
said 'Come on!' and found himself
presently skttng opposite a man real-
ly famished, a mam who ate sulcoe
Sle plates of pork and beaus and
costlnunga cups of coffee and plate
f eakes till the bill came to fl
grand sum total of $1.40.
'TSat was In l o days when this
ampeal Ioerlshed widely sad bosd
wide aoceptane ad Sea, like as
,may seed Noaw, It was overwork
*S aedi.t telo t*t i e ** e
emrt-4y Vo 4 4 ,
,r*m s ub1 t yjEam. I

ad *- W a


nI.ee a-g s MtAMsmN

-wly att hiM rtt fla1 Bo I
took a si-I Maot of Moek ilt s
yaou man old&ew Ianv pam t
ly for old tUaes' ake, perhaps but
really I think he w bmagry."-Z-ew
TYok Sa.

THE ARSTHrTIC OYSTSRMAN.

Sh*esk by the Manmbr I WheW h
Two Boye Wore Opealag Ora.
"You know," Mid orss teaa
"an oyeter is to Ae s*edIaeo eeloe
and to be handled wti a-e and
teodernees, a dellmey, a t! fruit of
the e49, and I bate to .ao-- open.
ed bnllnsily, and so you mn ma-
In how I felt when I saw two boys
this mouap trying to open oysters
by smasahing hem.
"The two boy had. I Sauer, swiped
I these two oysters, one etch, from the
baskets atandnag out ftrout of some
restaurant, and low they wfted to
eat them, but they had so knife with
which to open them, and they found
no loose atoned lying about with
whblh to crack them, and bow do you
suppose they did go about opening
them?
"They stood off on the sidewalk In
front of some stone steps leading
up to a house and throw the oysters
against the stone rSings of these
steps. When I came along they had
already in this way broke the shells
of the oyeteut enough. to let the
Julees out of them, and thgre were bigt
wet splotches on the steps showing
where the oysters bad beti.thrown!
"PFany mangling as oyster In that
manner! I only hope the boys didn't
ohoke themselves when they came to
eat them on splinters of the shells."
-New York Sun.

What the Profeseer Wanted.
The professor steps into the bar-
ber's chair and assumes an attitude
of deep meditation.
"Hair cut, sit?"
"Please!" The barber cuts his hair.
"Like a shampoo?"
"Um-please!" He gets the sham.
poo.
"Shave you, sir?"
"Urn-yes!" One shave.
"Massage?" He nods assent, and
consequently Is massaged. The bar-
ber removes the towel, the professor
arlies and mechanically takes the
proffered oheck.
"What's this ?"
"Your check, air."
"My check?'
"Certainly, sir. Haircut, shampoo,
shave and massage."
The professor rubs his hand over
face and head. "Did I get all that?"
"Barely, sir."
"It's queer, very queer-most ex-
traordinarily queerl A most wondeam
Il ezt,'nplo of phllosophloal pheamom-

"What's queer, sir?" ask the imr.
ber Is dismay.
"Why, the- orkinlg of the buman
mind. What I came lB for was to got
my raser honed."--rom Puck.


High Time.
I wish I could," algked Se Woe*
Read Man.
"Wish you somld what?"
"DIvoree them." ,
*"Wlohe?"
"Nobody. Just hthoe aJeetves
"*Wbat adjetivesar
"I sm eo tired at eolig them to
gather. Honestly, Is ale oa es t af
ten that e of tbw so sa the Sh. -
or tenum alos, to.- It'o ae arb "
"What .tvwo ajestv"e de fl


K _WmW -^- ^WW --


.II


4-4. S?


Appetite Cills

Fo'r food which. promotes promptt fow .o thi
.....,g .** ,-
4jgestive jic
.-.,.. in.b radditioA .to0


S'.


I 4
- 'I
I
-air 4. ~ A' r


.4b p
N.ASk4'


.1, -


r.


u;Li-~


gvra~3SjF~;;








D~ ~
p 4


e. Ad M isees a ealtarr.
S Ift' a toekh we ."-Wash niton Hae

Itirely Weq et em-Te.erge DiOed
*I had eema oe my chest for seven
MrS, s It looked like a piee of rusty
'M; the Wturs w. almot unbearable.
SO of tow saleme ohhfd to pay lor
the Tttwt- IT It did not curs me. I
ed I" than three boxes and a soan-
thety wed."
Clem Kinard, Runu. SL C.
Tetterle cures Ecinma. Totter. Ring
Worm. Ground Itch Itching Piles. in-
ftbt'* lors Hed. Pimples. Boells. Rough
Iealy Patch m n the F Old Itching
os. DaJdlL Cankerod Scalp Dun-
IMa Corns. eUtMWIil and A *very ton or
-tt DIseMsu. 'rtterine ,0c: Tettrine
loap Mo. Your druistt or by ml rom
th m s 9tureT, The Shuptrin. Ce. Ba-

LJUVD HAPPY VCR AIEIR.
"TY, my friend. I was about to
narry te oumtehs when I suddenly
Iewmed that db spent more that fifty
theoulad marks a year on her dress
maker."
"Then what did you do?"
"Why, I married the dressmaker."
---Me adorter Blaetter.
TORE HIS SKIN OFF IN SHREDS
Itch Wg Was Inteas-Bleep fs Of*
te Impeelble-Cured by Cu-
tieum tia Three Weeks.
"At first an eruption of small pustules
eia..w4aced on my hands. These spread
later to Qther parts of my body, and the
itehing at times was intense, so much so
that I literally tore the skin off in shreds
in seeking relief. The awful itching inter-
fered with my work considerably, and also
kept me awake nights. I tried several doc-
tors and also used a number of different
ointments and lotions but received rae-
tically no benefit. Finally I settled own
to the use of Cuticura Soap, Cuticura Oint-
meat and Cuticura Pills, with the result
that in a few days all itching had ceased
and in about three weeks' time all traces
of my eruption had disappeared. I have
had no trobule of this kind since. H. A.
Krutakof, 6714 Wabash Ave., Chicago, Ill.,
November 18 and 28, 1907."
Potter Drug A ChenC.Corp., Sole Propse.
of Cutieura Remedies, Boston, Mass.
Trout for British Colonies.
Britishers are the first colonizing
race and the most resolute sportsmen
In the world so that It was natural
that British colonial waters should
have been the first scenes of experl-
ment In artificial propagation of flsh.
Trout have been established in the
stream of Kashmir, the Nilgherles
and Ceylon, and of New Zealand.-
yidaing Gazette.


ISTANTLY RELIEVES THE ITCHING
Doe't snfer a moment longer from Ecse-
as, or any form of skin trouble. Don't
scratch or rub the skin. Just apply Han-
cooks Bulphir Compound to the affected
spot aad it wlU atop the itching at once. A
aratioa that soothes, healm and oures
all akin and scalp troubles. Drnggists sell
it. Write Hancock Liquid Sulphur Co.,
aUmre, for booklet. C. SBerry, of
alaor. writes: "Haoock Sulphr
ompound has cured me completely. I am
Soat it i~~tis themost
adiswt toabat that was eyw oo I
aist Ispeak too highly of.it be to
Te.s
This is the time' of year thinks
AIL- MA&. % ftwj wh.hL


Would E4(oy
good halih, with s bits lh must aB.
dtaad, quite eldeady, tha t involves the
qui on of a l Hvinf with all the ternam
implies. With proper kaowledgs of what
Is best, ee"h hour of recreation, of enjoy.
meant, of ootemplation and of effort may
be mad= to contribute to living ariht.
Then the use of medicines may be die.
pensed with to advantage, but under or.
diary conditions in many instances a
dmple. wholesome remedy may be invalu-
abe if taken at the proper time and the
California ig Syrup Co. bolds that it is
alike important to present the subject
truthfully and to supply the one perfectI
laatiUve to those desiring it.
Consequently. the Company's Syrup of
flp and Elixir of eanna gives general
satisfaction. To get its beneficial effects
buy the genuine, manufactured by the
California Fig Syrup Co. only, and for sale
by all leading druggists.

THE DIXIE
ili tst A wf itm I


TELEURAIH INSTITUTE In ..lid
oe a aple rs la TL APT as W p hai ensioning
fu st of 1 i"and J. o er scheme!
=0 2a Olt o wit aiw ia o eis A r. I,
Ussad a"lwewiliveMafree*tvMy.afoo dt result out
m eer a ue after Sep a. Writ ad*e. we *se d--
00. IL 4-. Pp. xMaaasser, AAbbevr e. fe
DY INFERENCE.
Bridge-Teacher: Now, If your part
ner is dealer and has a dreadful hand.
what will she make it?
Mrs. Baker. No trumps.
Bridge-Teacher: Why,. you don't
know anything about bridge!


Mrs. Baker: Possibly not: but I
know all about my partner.-Harper's
Bazar.
The man who can meet himself
face to face without blushing must
ho a pretty decent sort of fellow.


WhI 0w as WSWtS4


the bar.
sattude

his hair.

Ie sham.


Kidney


Ailment


POO.
"Shave you. sir?"
"Urn-yes!" One shave.
"Masage' He nods assent, and
consequently Is massaged. 'The bar-
ber removes ',he towel, the professor
arises and mechanically takes tho
proffeted cheek. ,
"What's this?"' 1
"Your check, sir."
"My check?"
"Certalnly. sir. Halrout. ehalpDoo,
shave and massage."
The professor rube his hand cver
face and head. "Did I get all that?
"Surely, sir."
"It's queer, very queer--most ex
traordluarily queert A most wonder-
ful exminplo o' philosophical phenom-
ena!"
"What's queer, sir?" asks the bar-
ber in dismay.
"Why, the working of the human
mind. What I came In for was to got
my razor honed."-Prom Puck.


Maine
old ma
How
of this


t ..... ay ad will e Wrtaly redik" By W
there a rumor of ad w be e ee
Lids. What a clev- Go ateuce to your drqgast sad pureh
Sa bottle of Muayou's Kidney ret eq. I
many weddings will it falls to ivp satlsfactionI wiln oru.
n-lw9 Moeey.-Mlunon.
near-law? or ale by all rumggits. Price PBe, t
W~ A SCIENTIFIC TREATMENT FOR
Whiskey, Drugs, Irees and Tobacco m hbit
Aloe NEURASTHENLA or NERVE EXHAUSTION.

I" WOODWARD AVENUE. ATLANTAOA.


mtleyd




MACON. GA., Annmouncement for 1909.
we se iemodto &as so ethat out seck"Iwl viii .oet sagendr the .massoone 0tmasampest. We
siuoas in paI posiloe ssand *eroegejeust as amok care La v. poeias D~aa
~.,.ie awe refer the esell
taat~~li PINGRI~i'7L~dtoe agule mne ber L


Pimples, Itching Humore, Rheumatism, B1
SPoison, Eczema. Bone Pains.,
S^.Bp (Betaoe SBloood BaT 1.ha o ye ood remedy that kill thepoisona la
Sthe bloo and then purte it-ea flood of aur rieh blood direUt to th ski
Su rfacBoooes Jolnt& andwhereve Ch deasea oosted. Is this wayall Sore,
Uleuers r rlpeXNruon ar* healed aa' eures pains and aches of Rbsumatls= A
S.se, wl subside. B. B eom letely chan os the body nltoelean, healthy
B, SondI.:iois gi Ing the skin the reh re hae of peeot health. bI B. ours, tha
jB Thrf shf ood f Eworst old eaa. Try Ot.ee la o battle at Drug Stores with directions
m for home cure. IA IM a by wrUlag BLOOD BALM CO.. Atlanta, sa. I*


She Knew.
A teacher in Kansas City, Kan., ask-
ed the third grade class if any one
knew thoe amount of the President's
salary. One little girl replied: "Teach.
er, I know. He gets $50,000 a year
and parsonage.


Mrs. Willow's Soothing Syrup for Children
teethng, softenthe gum, reduce inamfmna-
t r ala pain, cures wind oolic. c a bottle

Reply to Varsity Critics.
The vrsities are not tde elnks of
ftlquMi they are sometimes said to
be. High spirits and levity are there
in abundance, but. considering these
few years are the best of one's whole
life as ar as opportunities for enjoy-
ment and bodily health go, this is
not surprlilng.--Tatler.


US rPhilaaelphia record wuenW i Dyeseterys hsleoramrbas Cared
small boy would rather be a baseball By trial of Dr. Biggers Huookleberry Oor-
reported than President of the Unit, l. t Druggists Ie and 80o per bottl.
ed States.
SHE COULD MANAGE.
omgh e n uaas abIMeetermntelr. "Do you think you could manage'
RBoehos e N, Netw Powde, i with my salary of $12 a week. dap,
wi *heM %Powder dq % o. ling?"' he asked, carter she had said
oh en Plme Powder or iqumd, Yte.
ea Me aOisd, owd Jo.,q'd, "I'll ty. Jack" replied she, "but
lS ems o -Is u whaut will you do?"-UnIversalial
B. WeS t mbist Jls ey t, J.
Let us show we appreciate our There are more fanatics than phil*
hiswtedsot by telling their affars to osophers., yet the craze for fads has
es. but by shutting up Idle gos- always won over the erase for knowl-,
*-'~~4 ____L


We learn from our rural exchanges,
states the Atlanta Constitution, that
the woods are full of candidates, but
as tall timber they would be reject.
ed ,by the saw mills.
WONDERFUL RESULT.

Gravel and Kidney Trouble of Years'
Standlag Cured.
Theodore Ott, R. r. D., No. 2,
Elkton, Md., a large property owner,
says: "Six years ago
a pain lb the back
almost toppled me
O over. My back got
weak and ached
most of the time.
S* ediment in the
urine changed to
small grains and
then gravel began to
cause terrible painful attacks. I lost
29 pounds, and as specialists did not
help me I grew despondent.. I
thought I would try Doan's Kidney
Pills, and can't express my delight at
finding they helped me. I kept on
until the trouble was gone, and
though 79 years old I feel strong."
Bold by all dealers. 60 cents a box.
Foeter-Milburn Co., Buffalo. N. Y.
,- ANOTHORa STAR.
Student of Aetraovky-4 have die
covered a sew star. rossr.
Profe-or-What's ehe plag In
-mw haw t-Marvam LamUanm.


It is well to believe in one's fellow-
men. Yet too much credulousness
marks weakness and di.ipels the right
fellow's confidence.


The AUtanta, Birmingham Atlatsse
Railroad
Will sell excursion tickets at roduoed rates
for the following ooeasions:
Amerlean Assoolation of Optlelans, At-
lanta, Ga., Juao 21st-t4th, 1909.
Georgia Ed national Assooation, Cum-
berlaadslsaad, Ga., June s2rd-2sth. 1909.
Annual Session Anolent Arabic Order No-
bles of thb Mystic Shrine, Louisvillo, Ky..
Juno 6hth-, 1909.
Convention Oil Mill Superintendents' As-
soeiation, New Orleans, La., June 2ud-4tb,
1909.
National Association T. P. A., Ajheville,
N. 0., May Slst-June 5th, 1909.
National Baptit Convention, Portland,
Ore., Junoe S6th-July ud, 1V09.
Independent Order of Odd Fellows, Seat-
tie Wab., September Othb-th, 1909.
there are other occasions for which re-
duced rates will be announced. For further
information apply to tlokets agent or eoam.
mualoate with, W.H. LAHRY
General Passenger Agt., Atlanta,
No one in the world cares to know
the color of your bose. young man.
Show rather the strength of your
brain.


(At4L'U)


I"'


II,


...,.,


47,


..Wi,


Te | e69r satepe ate
er. er esad aesmes an
of deep medtates.
"Hair out sirr?"
"*Peasel" 1Te barber cuts
"Lke a ehampoor'
"Um--please!" He gets th


- --,


q


Q / f a


~I~


I


I


~2. ~












w- j


Sumaic^ Iun.i iR


AW -O Vao .e Crewp C-pared
' revehe YearPredues

Tollabassee, Fla.-Taking the state
i f Florida as a whole and consideing
:-. ile VWat area, the statistics.Woncern-
bei Na crops does not make a verY
R, C t showing, but when compared
Ith 'the statistics of former years
*- rleprt for the year 1907-08, shows
S att wonderful increase In acreage
valshue of crop.
e te following data concerning
| .reage and values is taken from the
ba t annual report of the commls-
sioner qf agriculture of Florida, and
Is therefore official:
"The acreage of field crops for
1907-08 does not appear as great as it
W Ot&uld' have, had all the counties re-
ported, although the present acreage
of 1,085,941 Is greater than that of
1906., by 156,144. a substantial In-
crease, It is true, but not What it
should rightfully be.
"The acreage of field crops for
1907-08 shows an increase over that
of 1905 of 6,075 acres, and of 10,194
F: acres over that of 1906; the acreage
S. of 1907-08 being 42,357.
"It will be noticed that although
there is an increase In the acreage
I, 'of field crops, and the tables also
sh' ow an increase in the volume of
products that there Is' a decrease in
thetr -value of $686,069. Hut we do
^ not. hive to look far for the cause;
4t is fonud, of chbures, in. the effect
of' the pailc, so called. suddenly cre-
ated for political reasons in the fall
I of 1907. The necessity for money
aind the failure -'in the "demand for
* arm supplies, forced the farmer,
vegetable and fruit gorwers to accept
less for their products; thus we see
a loss of nearly three-qurters of a
S million dollars on one class of prod-
ucts alone. The greateF portion of
the loss referred to fell upon the
Short staple growers of the state."
In the crop year of 1907-08, the to-
tal acreage in field crops in Florida
f was 1,086,341; vegetable and garden
products 42,357.
The' total value of field crops was
$11,860;340; value of vegetable and
Garden crops, $3,928,657; value of
tfuit-products. $6,260,299; value of
live stock $20,8.7,804; value of dairy
| products $1.728,642; value of miseer-
S ladeoudi products $91,145. Total val-
uatlon of faim products $46,371,320.
In 1898 the total value of farm
products was $17,906,060.
I In 1903 the total value of farm
products was $30,904.365.
S' The aboyb statistics show a tre-
a endous increase, but the manner
In which' th' state is now setting up,
S *.* And the great increase in acreage
under cultivation will make a big dif-
1froepe during the next two or three
S years.
n-referring to the tables showing
the increase mentioned the commis-
-dlolter of agriculture says:
"When we read these figures we
realize that our delicious fruits .that
were oAce luxuries which the rich
alone could enjoy,. have practically
S hA^ become neeisities, and are demanded
'^v and. csuImed by all classes of peP
Die throughout tthis, broad land.
i: They have Iq every sense become
standard articles of commerce that
the world demands in ever increasing
Tohlume, and whether elimatle disas-
tears come in the future or not, the
i t lnduatry 4 our state will con.-
B hisW to grow and be one of the most
eprtant Industrles.'
'44Sta we replise that In our im-
ers emps ye have a cereal
m o Uu de4 by any other. In the
Sis( pi or hominy, no cereal
ana*siptored of other gralns


-w.aT J1


~;~E~~. ~~;;1~~ 1 lI


In the Good Old Days.
"In the old day*k as I remember
.them, on a Southern plouattlo." said
- Major E. 0. Eldon, of Vicksburg,
Miss.. at the liotel Kernan, "there
was always the most lavish consump-
tion of eatables, and the good house.
wives never tailed to load their -ta-
bles with five times the quantity of
food necessary for the family use.
"This lavishness-Indeed, waste is
the better word-grew out of the
cheapness and abundance of food ma-
terial. Every family grew many times
Ie amount of .veetables It needed.
Many things that command, a high
prleo ow had hardly any money val-
ue 4n the dayk of wich I speak. If,
as kappesed at rare laterveal esd.
sot *vr to nts a dos prte
w mdeli ,xMtaat. A bW .at
fta oay w r dreat 4 'et sA


117


I( stoe k emt ba
grntbe attt uf ,Jm, eoqr5
1618 to praetUealy twt 1-
es, or 4W per peat i teo years; thus
it is no log~r an Infant Indstry."
"These are the products whose
bountiful yields and vaues make
prosperous, contented people.
'Our cotton, which is one of. the
greatest of all agricultural products.
is not surpassed in quality. The long,
staple variety equals in quality the
far-famed products of the Atlantic
Islands, and It has *brought to the
growers of the state values that bring
happiness and comfort in turn. yew
there are who reAlise the value of'
cotton. It is the most wonderful, the
most remarkable, and the most use-
ful oft all the plant creation known
to man. It has clothed the world
from remote antiquity to the present
day. It was the universal raiment
In IndJa, 00 B. -C., and it has contin-
ued to supply the principal covering
to the human body wherever civlls-
atlon has spread its benign Influence.
'These are a few of the products
that bring prosperity to the people of
Florida. help to build up its greatness
and spread its fame throughout the
world."
MANY IMPROVEMENTS TO
FORECASTING THE WEATHER
Pensacola, Pla.-W)iat Is claimed
to be .the highest weather signal tow-
er in Florida has been 'completed for
use of the local weather office by
government contractors, who have
been engaged, In the work for the
past two weeks. The tower Is locat-
ed upon the roof of a ten-story build-
Ing, and from the point where the
storm warning signals to the street
below Is a distance of 178 feeL.
GOVERNOR GILCHRIST CALLS
ATTENTION TO MESSAGE
Tallahassee, Fla.-In a special mes-
sage to the legislature Governor Gil-
christ calls their attention to the
clause of his first message recom-
mending that Lincoln's birthday be
made a legal holiday In Florida.
Some of the senators criticized the
wording of this clause, which was
"the three greatest men in American
history-Washington, Lee and Lin-
coln."
The governor calls their attention
also to the fact that he should have
rald "among the greatest men."
Women Who Are Envied.
Those attractive women who are
lovely in face, form and temper are
the envy of many, who might be like
them. A weak, sickly woman will be
nervous and Irritable. Contsipation
or kidney poisons show in pimples,
blotches, skin eruptions and a very
wretched complexion. For all such,
Electric Bitters work wonders. They.
regulate stomach, liver and kidneys,
purify thu blood; give strong nerves,
bright eyes, pure breath, smooth, vel-
vety akin, lovely complexion. Many
charming women owe their health
and beauty to then 50c at S. W.
Rowley.


" AT


s~e


PALATKA, FLA.


At the close of our Big Mill-

Factory Syndicate Sale we

find a great many ,Short

Ends, Remnants and

Odd Lots that


ust Be Closed Out


And we have put a price on them that

insures their speedy departure from this

store. They consist of all classes of

goods throughout our store and will be

closed out almost regardless of cost.



Don't Fail to Get Your Share


of These Gireat Bargains.


All Will goods on hand will be closed out

at. mill prices. New goods arriving daily

keps our stoek complete and our prices

are always right. Come and see us.
.w *^


Te Evrnst Ci

22Qs22y2T24 Limos St., P*


.- p


7Rk. -,a


T1

I
'I

A
a '4




*1
j~i


"' ,~.
j
.4
~
~ ~


IB


t F.
1


f