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STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
' Vol. 18. No. 38.
SAN MATEO, FLA., JULY 10. 1
Pblished kly, $1.00 a Teu.
Local Weather Report.
8.- .... 74.
7-- .... 72.
44 . . 0
44 .... .
A drove of M0 head of sheep passed
through "aa Mateo reeptly, beaded
NeW York Packer representative
was In town Wednesday In the in-
terests of his paper.
Mr. Cherry has the contract for O00
piling for the bridgeocross the river
and expects to start to get them out
Drs. Welch & Jobason, of Palatka,
hawe purchased a new Mitchell 22
horse-power machine and they are
now trying to get out of the habit of
saying "whoa I" when they want it
The hotel at Lukens owned by the
Tilghman Cypress Co., was burned
to he ground Thursday morning at
about 8 a. m. Odme of the occupants
had narrow escapes, nothing was
Siteses. W. H. Cook, of Pomona,
8. U. Warner, of Palatka, and H. 0.
S Hamm, of Palatka, will be among
i those who attend the meeting of the
Fleridq Citrus Exphange at Tampa,
S. July 21. 2.
'- The A. C. L. By., names a rate of
M56 for the round trip2acksonville
to Tagap on acoouut of the Orange
meeting. Tickets on sale
oI t 1 and 21, return limited
=mIay runs an exormlon
at to O wCreent City
Paihk. The boat leaves
Iaf 8 as.Am.. Ban Matoo
jOa Farsie We for round
004"62 Uq( a
Appointment of Teachers.
The following teachers were ap-
pointed by the Putnam County
School Board on June 80:
Palaka-Protf (A 8tephens, Misses
Miriam Pastear. Eatelle Moeunste.
Ueorgia Johason. Mary MoLaughln,
Beote spaim8 llea Menrlmy.
Pentel-Mr.L, W Black.
Mis NMaa Price.
Wilaka-Mis sBaIa BMd.
Oreoeat Olty--Mis AaAs Mese.
** JamR Bowman
Mrs. O H Preton.
Federal Polat-Miss JSSeal M Orans.
Oak Grove-Miss Ellea n(eIsm.
Bardia-Mr. B A Pft
West Pa lak-el- i La<. yNC
--- w1 -MKasI- Alle Bsmoook.
Keaka-Miu Jaune B Brown.
Hollistr-Miss Mamde Davis.
Miss Louse Seymour.
=amway- Mr. W A Williams.
JMo-MIas Ltily Leyvras
Bannervlle-oMiM shbi Vaues.
Inlerlaohe--Mr. Jo p Stock.
MiM Brma Wylle.
Ponmona-Miss Faith L Leonard.
Sprlnigsde-Mils Besise Henderson.
Satasma HRte.-Mlss Brunetta Roddy
Rice Creek-Miss Ethel Moses.
Fraitland-Mis Minnise Johnston.
San Mateo-MissLillian Parris.
M M Drakeford. Bessie Hawiins, EBs
tell Drakeford, Alline MoLaugihlin,
almetto- Ross 8mish.
Welaka-Bella P Bell.
Oilgal-H H8 WUliam
Gordon Obapel-Mary MoMoekin.
I. ba Mne-M D Holmes.
MaasvUlo--M J Baker.
Cresent Ofty-Mamie Allea.
Putem Hall-M D BoaMer.
Eaoe Palaka--JMs Smith.
Lady--eM Graham '
Poemoa-H 8 Love.
Fed ral Point-Dema Thomas
Bateamsa Heght--WUlW Des.
The Comunty Commissioners were
busy at ther meeting this week with
petitions etc., regarding the propos-
ed hard roads in different parts of
the county, the location for the
bridge aroes Dunns Creek4 ete. The
Crescent City people seem to want
the road to run about due south from u
the Oreekdown the Eget side of
Lake Broward to Oreseent City
while the Welaka. Como and Sat.
sum& people want tbhe bridge located.
mar Watools and the read run to
l eesma and thence down Uhe line
Of the A. 0. L., eeoneal-ug al the
a -- us B. Vu s
^^^^^^^ ---- K~i~i !**1 **' 1
Mrs. M. H. Tucker, wife of L. K.
Tucker, Supt. Public Instruction of
Putnam County, died at her home at
Palatka on Wednesday of Bright's
Disease. The funeral took place
Thursday afternoon, interment in
West View cemetery.
Rain, rain, rain, plenty of rain this
week and still raining. Just the
thing for the high pine land groves
of Sun Eateo while the river front
groves could get along nicely for a
while without any more. The cul-
vert between the San Mateo Fruit
Co.'s grove and Mr. Geo. W. Lyles
washed out. Mr. Lyle's men have
repaired the damage.
Leon J. Canova an old" Palatka
boy and brother of L. C. Canoteas
been appointed director of a Bureau
of Information by Pres. Gomes.
Parties wishing Information of any
nature concerning Cuba can obtains
same, free by addressing the Utility
and Information Bureau.) Depart-
ment of Agriculture, Commerce and
Labor, Havana, Cuba.
The County Executive Committee
will meet Tuesday to recommend a
candidate for County Tax Collector
vice A. S. Willard, resigned. There
seems to be no doubt but what -(Jov.
Gilchrist will appoint according to
the recommendation of the Com-
mittee. Amoniog the applicants for
the office are Joe. Price, W. M. Wil-
lilams, P. J. Becks, E. T. Redding
and Raiford Hancock.
The sheep experiment being tried
by the San Mateo Fruit Co., in their
orange grove seems to work alright
so far. The sheep do not bother the
orange trees and will keep down the
grass and weeds in good shape. The
twelve acres of the Fruit Co.'s would
pasture about 0I sheep. The 60 they
have are not enough to cover the
whole 12 acres and keep the grass[
down through the rainy season.
On Monday the Palatka baseball
team played Starke on the home dia-
mond. The game was a crackajack.
Everybody on both sides bit the ball
and the bases had runners on them
most of the time, although, by good
playing not many crossed the home
plate. The score at the end of thie'
seventh inning stood 7 to 7. In the
first half of the eighth Palatka
scored 8 runs and the prospects were
that Palatka would win the game,
but rain stopped the play and the
ocre went back -to even innings,
whihb padoe it a toe-7 to 7. Thurs-
day afternoon Palatka and Oeain
ad aasplendld. The game was eall*
iat the *ad of the seventh ec so-
im 1 raelna, the wore bel Im
(N, o^aa.^99 Thued
llj||t MfkA(^ *
Putnam County Poor Farm.
The Board of County Commis-
sloners will entertain propositions
for the sale of the Putnam County
This Farm consists of Eighty 
acres of rich hammock and muck
lands situated I miles from Flora-
home; about eight acres of Pecan
trees; fine stock range; good two-
story residence and barn.
This is an ideal situation for a
home. and is well adopted to the
growth of fruits, of which h there are
some fine specimens on the place;
about forty acres under cultivation
present year, with fences in good re-
For further information apply to
Co., Commlnsioner T. J. Rogers,
Putnam Hall, Fla., or
Clerk Circuit Court, Palatka, Fla.
Plank's Chill Tonic for Ma-
laria, Chills. Fever, Colds and
LaOrippe. Guaranteed to cure
or money refunded. Sold by
S. W. Rowley, San Mateo. 4-17
or Elgin c
at Prices never before heard of. Ful-
ly Warranted. Genuine Elgin or
Waltham Watches, solid nickel, dust
proof case, stem wind, stem set, open
face, sent by mail, post paid, for
Money returned if not as represent-
eQ. Supply limited at this price.
SEND OOa13 TO
CHAS. E. ROWTON
Reforenesm: Bast Florida SavinfA & Trust Co.,
or Putnam National Bank, Palatks.
presss Shingles for
Every House in Florida
should be weather boarded
with "Tilghman's" 6x2o Cy-
press Shingles. Needs no
Paint. Not Expensive. Al-
ways Looks Well. For par-
ticulars, write to
N. J. TILGHMAN & SONS
Box L, Palat" Ift.
T us *a Frn isfhln oo
mitUre l Ioi& FuDnishlug Gohs
~~~1 rimv b Or eewwwm i M.. fMew
6,m~ih s diPw IaGa~s~LlhhO.
min 11 PfoWt SI, PAATKA,
I GET IN TOUOH WITH US. WE HAVE BXOELLENT FACILITI86
FOR HANDLING FANCY FRUIT, VrOSTABLES AND PRODU4&
WRITE OR WIRE FOR MARKET.
RUBBER STAMP ON APPLICATION. I
CHA8. W. APPEL A CO, LTD, .
109 POYDRAS STREET. NEW ORLEANSt LA.
24 Years Experience-in Selling Florida Oranges.
Members of National LAmue C ommissiou Merdomha o U.
Retersnoe: The Item, 4th NeL Bank, Bosta.
WRuIT US IUOs R a T CIC4"
WT--"^^^ ,, ^^M J
WhoesleFruft and' Produc.~
inMW IRMs AM Ahw isum
am SWAN 0W* ILw.
FRUITS AND VEGETABLES,
8 PARK PLACE,
Udsmee:-New York National 10schange Bank; Commercial Agmeace;
K ENN1ER LY H ARDWAR E e~o
Am Ooutr Assent$ I tdo
Alm for the-
Mi&NM JUNIOR CUIRITAVYO
is 14 Ot."we evllve" in lath
tSTOVS8 of1AUhinds. Coe1ag 914 Namim, 1T#W O!LS
Robson & Son,
YOU WILL USE
THE LARGEST RECEIVERS OF FLORIDA PRODUCE IN CHARLES
TON. SHIP US PEACHES, CANTA LOUPE8 AND MELONS. Y 0 U
WILL FIND IT A PLEASURE TO DO BUSINESS WITH-US, BECAUJEI
WE ARE RELIABLE AND WILL TREAT YOU RIGHT.
13 EAST BAY. -1 AND 8 ATLANTIC WHARF
I I | 11 ..
F. H. Schley.
a. R. ghley
Why Stay North and Freeze?
GOme to Ban Mateo and spend the winter out of doors, and you
It you want to rent a cottage, write us; we have them furnished,
reedy to move In. Byrlyn Place. (see advertisement in this paper)
,. be beaten In Florida for a board log house. Write-
B n '."* "' "
WHY NOT NOW?
Manufactured In Jaconve.
Manufactured in Jacksonville.
-~- w. -
Real Estate Agency.
MALLARY MILL UPPLY A
"*' " '* H|, '*^ -p. *
v-yetAi. to the live bo
~v. Ses* sed SISSIS furnished en
A A~f*, ~
devil of a
be ofteunet e
-- -~ -- --
- -- --- --
- -- --- --
*w .? ** -
- --ZA I
Actual security to depositors
NOTS-This Bank to Number One on the "Honor Roll" of
Natonl Balrs In Florida, and No. -187 In the whole
United Stat6s, among over sixty-eight hundred National
p Proten by our success and our reputation.
Ask our patrons.
C nrte Tretment
Open an account with us and we will demonstrate it
NEV-R 198 ETi
Self-Opening Cate OORDoK
For any driveway or posts. Open.
ed by any vehicle without assist-
ance or stopping. Easily opened by
la-du, on foot or horseback, and
.ver* stands unfastened. Cannot
lie o j.,',ed by any stock. With full
control of reins andl teams, acci-
dents are avoided. The machin-
ery is all above ground, and so
Simple it never gets out of order.
Satisfaction or no sale. It adds
cunvewout,., ....... and safety of any home.
MANLOVE GATE CO.,
STETSON SHOES FOR
Oiipe I 3 Wa6 Utthard
Look for Trade Mark on Crown and Label.
The Most Healthful and Refreshing Drink.
The only authorized bottlers are
TheF Palala Coca C1a Bott in Co
EDWARD KUMMER, Prop.,
Manufacturers of Ginger Ale and Soda Waters.
QUEEN QUALITY & AMERICAN
GIRL SHOES FOR LADIES.
A full line of Shoes for Boys, Misses & Children,
CITY SHOE STORE.
HERBERT CROOK, Prop.
When in Palatka don't Fall to visit the Wonderland
itre. The MOVING PICTURE SHOW of quality.
FIRST-CLASS ORANGE BOXES
FRUIT & VEGETABLE CRATES
Of all Kinds, Orange Wraps, Cement-Coated Nails,
Cypress Field Boxes, Spruce Pole Ladders, Etc.
SEtire change of programme each night.
,AdMmission oc. Children Sc.
Home-Made Candy--ll Kinds
olates, Bon-Bons, Kisses,
UTTSROUP% TAFFY AND MIXTURES.
HOT and COLD DRINKS
T0AOGO, 1TCO. ALSO CARRY FULL LINE
?aatka IFRue Wx M&
WRITE FOR PRICES.
,-' L 11
Place Your PIRE INSURANCE With
The Loper Bailey Comp'y
Op Weste Wltevrs ls Telegraphk Office, altba, Fl.
TIME TRIED AND
INSURE VOUR LIPB IN
The Germaoiia tL Inirauce Co.
Strong, Liberal, Prompt
ead Postal r Rates and4 Partlculara.
G. Loper Bailey, Mgr.
From Distilled V
ALL ORI R WILL nXRoluv PROMPT ATTrNTION.
4 V. SOMWOw.E KIJUTEH
V "syrup ftam a nam of am
lice thbe balve, Mau on
letuc leaves and sprtkle
dp1ped auto and preserved
Sle Put teaapoonful of ma-
44lses on each plate of salad and
".: wkhb toasted crackers and
a .f cheese.-New York World.
,,r Bst In a eascepan a quarter
Sofgrated unsweetened eboco
Sur ounces of butter, one pound
r of br sugar, a half cupful of mo-
0s8" 1 a, half cupful of cream and a
teaspoonful of vanilla. (cok until
S droppedin cold water It will become
brittle; then add a pound of chopped
soat. Cut Into -squares as the cma.r
mels emrden.-New York World.
PEAS IN PASTRY.
Take three-fourths cup of flour, a
teaspoonful of sugar, one-half tea.
spoon of salt, a cup of milk. one well.
beaten egg and a teaspoonful of olive
oil. Whip the batter with an egg
beater until perfectly smooth, dip In
the hot rosette Iron and fry in deep
bat fat. Have the peas well cooked
and drain them, then season with
salt, pepper and butter. Do not fi!l
"the pastry rosettes until ready to
serve. Serve with olives and squares
of sharp oheese.-New York World.
SMILT AND POTATOES.
Clean and dry the fish and roll
them In well-seasoned cracker
runmbs. Set away on lee for an hour
ead fry in deep, very hot ltt. In a
Cyiag basket. Cook until they are
ildea brown, then drain on heavy
brown paper. Arrange on a big plat-
tr' and surround with a fluffy mound
qt potatoes put through he rioer.
aprinlle the potatoes with grated
cheese, chopped parsley and bks of
butter and put in the oven unUti the
potatoes brown slightly. Serve pip.
lang bot.-New York World. .
Wash two dozen okra pods, cut a
piece from the pointed end and slit
up far enough to r move the seeds.
To three slightly beaten sei yolks,
add 2 tablespoonfuls of finely mino-
ed cooked ham, the seeds that were
removed from the pods and fine
breaderumbs enough to thicken, sea-
seonng wi-th salt and pepper. Pill.
each pod with this mixture, and tie
with a piece of thread. Put into a
baking pan and sprinkle with a layer
of breadcrumbs, a layer of grated I
heease, a tablespoonful of butter and
S cupful of either veal or chicken
gravy. Bake for half an hour, oov-
ered; then remove the cover and fin-
iMh oooking.--doston Post.
SIt wall paper has been rendered a
t orly by some careless boy reeting
H Ma against it, put a white blot-
a.er the spot and pass a warm
housekeepers have their
ap bed springs covered.
mualhi and make a
biM append to
year ase t
S elas m sesel t me~r
sawldst or an s oherr tw e or
a oft br Mwad it wll t Fin i
t0l0o eld Is *eonatle t o f rew.
lIn stains fromi pour a ger e as-Di
solve tRhe oeld I water, a t apply to,
'Joe nails with as oreauewood stick,
and you will ad all stas wlM be
en in a tis or fro* baking poa; hw
Acid lathe o elly astson the6h adtt
rim to the a"VW I
Try a little lemon and malt smied
the neat time price mark sticks to
the bottom of china dishes or bIoW4-
A little good toilet water or oologae
poured into a bath is deUghtful i Its
A sticky eake or bread pan should
not be cleaned with a knife or any-
thing which will scratch the surface
and make sticking more probable
:hereafter. For this reason the crust
of bread often advised as a cleaner
is not desirable.
There is nothing that will render
you so susceptible to cold as to sit
all dty in over-heated rooms. Get out
in the open air. Ventilate your
hcuse night and day. Don't keep It
an .oven, and get yourself so tender
that you shiver whenever the wind
blows on you.
THE YOUNG MAN COULD TALK.
To the Chagrin of Two Who Thought
He Was a De-f Mute.
It isnt always safe to trust ap-
pearances, as two young women
learned to their chagrin on a trolley
trip out In Jersey.
Two other young wioen with a
man between them were seat aOn
the oppose side of the car. They
were a silent three, the young wom-
en and the man, but they talked ex'
citedly-with their flnge. Detaf
sutes, evidently, the other young
women thought, and after they had
got a Uttle used- to the novelty they
began to talk out loud about the
young man and his companions.
"Ian't it a pity," said one, "that such
a nice young man should he deaf
The other agreed audtbh, and the
talk went on. As is tJ way with
the sex., there was Uttle commiserso
tlow for the young women afflicted
as the young man was.
The young man got his revenge
for himself and his friends. Arriv-
ing at tze point he wished to em-
bark, bhe9alsed his hand to the con-
ductor and said in a loud voice:
"Stop at street, please."
The young women who trusted to
appearances looked mighty sheepish
as the three left the car. The young
man wasn't deaf and dumb at all
His companionss were, and he was
simply talking to them In their own
language.-New York Bun.
A Woman's Bargain.
An Oil City man, who was detaln*
ed at the house for a part of the day
handed his wife who was going downe
town, a quarter of a dollar and re*
quested her to get him three elgare
for Kt I
When she, returned she handed
him the package romarag, esx
'That shove a wo'm eas beet
Mea all hollow when It comes tam
lab pfhaume. I fon a d A a uM ere
I $ouM get el tt for a uter to
Stab three. It that al
.1'4 %i, Udor, d-*.o-0 I
o uOLLeGE MAoMin !Mas.* o
PIN ARTS, DOMTiIC AM 8 INSTiIM
Oramgt HnaU and third m's di ramtory new agets eg W
truo ults, plas. tI farMace hbeat large faulty; paaU
ndiotk u st as grymeaiua, athlete A"ds, bo^atc, teas O
li ts, baseball footballM and bask etbafi teams
s4Ma Ina 10I. Nearly a quarter of a -allion dollarS e srm
epeIses modMerte; scholauhips available; Chrisilan but -udi
amlatsUonal; steads for
ChaMa'aoi, Culture, Conduot
PF Clataog M AMdrNe tPesr dent:
S Win P. Blskman, Ph.D., Wlu s r1 Fi
...... ..... .... ....... .... ... .. ***,** ... '" *"'
A LINCOLN STORY.
Harvfrd's President Springs One lot
Lecture That Is Worth While.
Professor A. L. Lowell, the new
president of Harvard University.
paused In one of his recent lectures
"That governmental difficulty," he
maid, '"was great-as great as the
difficulty of Lincoln's farmhand.
".Two farmhands, Lincoln used to
say. were set upon by a huge bull
while crossing a rooky field. One
managed to gain a tree. The other
took refuge In a hole that proved to
have an exit in the rear.
"The man who had chosen the *hole
was no sooner in at one end than be
was out at the other. Wibh a bellow
the bdll made for him. He turned
and again shot like lightning through
the bhole. The bull once more bore
down upon him, and once more he wAs
in and out of his hole.
"This strange pursuit kept up some
ten minutes or more. At first It mys-
tified the farmhand up in the tree.
Thea, it angered him.
'FIey,' he shouted, 'ye danced nin-
compoop, why don't ye stay In the
'"The bull was dashing from one
end of the hole to the other at
great speed, and the man was bobbing
In and out desperately. He heard.
however, his comrade's about, and
found time before his next brief dis-
appearance to shout back:
"'Danged nincompoop yersetfl
There's a bear in the hole-' "-Judge.
Ride of 40 MIles for a Wife.
A wedding was solemnized on Sun.
day at the Wesleyan eburoh at Col.
chester under unusual circumstances.
The necessary certificate from the
registrar not having arrived on hat.
uwaf night, the anxious bridegroom,
V. 1. Moore, aocompayled by the
brother of the bride, T. IL Wright,
started o at a3.30 a. m., on Sunday
to cyele to Clautom, were they await.
od the sortlng of the moraina malL
The expected letter was not, however,
la the maL, sa4 the pair thea yeleyd
to Over rt, the resideace of the
re-toer. He kindly weat to the reot
IstraUtie oe at Harwieb with them
Nad eaSOe4 them the al e ssetial
"eW eleaeO athe rode. bath to O.e
heow, having covered in all asty.
Sel. Th w"e44as ada u eeSaU ftx
IIr a. N6,a It Va 1
. S. Mooney
tbeo a. Net door Knnaerly.
Lea.a Stret. Hardware 0o
YOUR OW4 IBRAND
25c to 50c
Extra per Box
The Jersey City
1S NOW READY TO RECEIVE OR.
DERS fer FUTURE DELIVERY. ITr'
CUSTOMERS .KNOW THEY WILL
RECEIVE FAIR AND
BEST QUALITY PAPER)
-UYMT. iMM AM
ST A" L
son a s-
.,^ J-: :
ORANGE PACKED IN
I I I
Bend for samples and Proe
THE JERSY CITY PRINTING
JERSEY CITY. N. J.
-~ t~ ."- ~
.*a,-~ratos for th*
60M basdhrby ane authors
S tsoft improvement .. $00.00
i ,r.. .. d . 50.00
r toIential runnlag ex-
ne.... .... .. 60.00
in la open council this .5th day
V i@i gW1909.
SA. O3OBY, president CounciL
A AtEst: :AOLD W. HILLS, Clerk
A JeId June M th, 1909:
J. 8. -ROWLBY, Mayor. (ea.h)
AN ORDINANCE FIXING
AMOUNT OF OOMPKNSA-.
TION FOR TOWN CLERK
Be it ordained by the Town Council
f Safn Mateo City, Plorida, That the
mnpensatlon of the town clerk, who
Is eS-oScio treasurer, tax assessor
and tax collector, shall be fifty dol-
lam ($80.00) per annum.
Paeod In open council this 5th day
ot t, 1909.,
.. A. 08OSBY, President Council.
Attestr HAROLD W. IIILLS, Clerk.
Approved June 8th, 1909:
J. 8. ROWLEY, Mayor. (Seal.)
AN ORDINANCE PfOVIDING
Be it ordained by the Town Council
of San Mateo City, Florida, That the
town clerk shall be and hereby is re-
quired to give bond for the proper
and faithful performance of his offi-
Oiatl Iett in the sum of four hundred
Passed in open council this 6th day
of June, 1909.
j. A. CROSBY, President Council.
Attest: HAROLD W. HILLS, Clerk.
Approved June 8th, 1909:
J. 8. ROWLEY, Mayor. (Seal.)
S AN ORDINANCE PROVIDING
FOR COLLECTION OF
TAXES FOR YEAR 1900
Be it ordained by the Town Coun-
ell of San Mateo City, Florida, That
the tax collector be and hereby is di-
rected to collect the town tax for the
S }year 1909, A. D., as soon as the as-
se iment roll shall be furnished him
by the assessor.
Passed in open council this 5th of
S. A. CROSBY, President Council.
Attest: HAROLD W. ItILLS, Clerk.
Approved June 8th, 1909: -
S J. 8. ROWLEY, Mayor. (Seal.)
AN ORDINANCE PRO-
^. VIDING FOR LEVY OF
:. ,'TAX RATE FOR YEAR
N 09 AND FIXING
ML ,, "- RATE OF MILLAGE
B :" It ordained by the Town Council
As- Mateo City, Fla., That the rate
jlft for the year 1909, A. D.,
bes Tba Mlul; and,
Sr t rather ordained. That the
;wesOr -be and hereby is di-.
i Me all real and personal
S rth the limits of the town
[Kt at thl rate of Ten Mills
open council this 5th day
"T, President Council.
W. HILA Clerk.
The result of IT yeWrs perlesee as blder of HIGHO4RADE rRU IT GRADERS. A perfect Grader, easy
o operate, M cannot bruins the fruit, cannot dlog In the machine, lightest running and most up .to date machine
a the market. Special Packing House Machtnery built to order, Supplies, Equipment. Etc. Write me he
mtla y7u w" at. Nothhn too small to roesve my personal attention. All kinds of turned work to ords
VW prices and esicular write the Inventor and manufacturer.
EDW. N. MAULL, Palatka, Florida, U. S. A.
Tickets on sale from Jacksonville every
Monday and Thursday beginning with June
17th, up to August 30th, with final return
limit September 30th.
Sto overs allowed on
These tickets at
Richmond, Washington, Baltimore and Phil-
Reduced rates to other summer resorts.
For inform nation, rates, reservations, etc.,
call on or write to
A. W. FRITOT, Div. Pass. Agt.
138 BAY ST., JACKSONVILLE, FLA.
INE NEW CENTUY EATE
Itax be yemwd or closed from
~YOU we#=by aug11 baid
we epdqs. so bisge. s ~.
Limp. s wo whee..so Wood.
hinjiMimDdkoe no be. him.7 aothiw
W 4 o f e o b r d wo r s t. a a."~o rLw
&Mb T Swa Fertilizer
50,000 PECAN TREES
Write me' for ow- of my new books
oi Pecan Culture.
By sending nue fifty cents I will
send you a box of Pleans of differ
ent varieties. Yours truly,
C. A. YANCRY,
Advertise in THE ITEM
For the VERY BEST Results.
- . -- -. -.. a *-
IIIILI~ 7- -.--~-
nr' i. ** "
' ... -\
uu Donut Find WhnaYou
fant. Write Us...0'~
SAlbout 40 acres, some tUu
A, feed and cuitlvtsae. H:ii
rooms, barn, etc.. withaia t,.6
postomeb4 and dpoL. A ba
S Ok00*.00. Thmns 1 desired.
Stwo bed rooms, kitchen, din-
I M sand large Itviag room, asot
ires land recently set out la or.
3 trees, nicely situated In center
town. Cottage furnished. For rent
I $o. 4. ,500 acres, river I sides, .I
I L Oa side, fence 1 mies. Woqid ftntlu
ift L. For cattle ranch, couldn't be
I- L Has 2 million feet pine, 1 1-2
million cypress, 6 million feet &f ash.
un, hickory, maple, mnagooja, ote.
Good wharf, 8-room house and farm
About 60 A. Under fdnco. The price
$9.00 an acre. If you mean business
eome and see this.
Stock for sale Ip a stock company
that is growing oranges and grape.
frul4 Started business five years
ago and from 2 per cent paid the lit
year the stock paid 10 per cent the
4th year. Shares are $100 each. Send
No. SS. Pinealple lands in Dado
county, on railroad. S acre iota, $20
per acre. If you want pineapple land
or a pinery already In bearing, write
41. A pretty little grove with fine
location for house on' river bank,
About five hundred boxes fruit this
season Wharf on the property and
new packing house.
43-acre tract, one of the best In Ban
Mateo for oranges or peaches, about
20 acres cleared, fences not nla best of
shop?, small house and aokl ng house.
No. 109. 20-room house. Cost over
$8,500.00 to build. 35 tacme land.
peach trees, 200 young orange
tree. Barn. Nice location; shelled
street and sidewalk on front. Price
$4,500.00. A good opening for some
e to make expenses by takimt
eoarde*s while fruit trees are Oomni
Itto bearing. Iasy terms. Photo.
No. 29-4,300 acres lard s.i:table to
battle rManh; some of the acast gar
de4 land, small oMazne grove, flowlnt
Welk of pure water, fronting on Si
Seba river with rlorila Iaut Coat'
pflway runatog through the bropcrt)
Asf the price.
Do you wast an Interest In b rarln;
nange grove? No better Investmen'
ft Florida. Write for particulars, s.
dmate of pr.its, expenses, etc.
hIuy your ticket to San Mateo; see
what we have to offer. It costa less
than to go farther south and then come
Building lots Ia good location, $100
to $500; 100x200 feet to 5 acre in
We have properties running from
a few hundred to $18,000. Write us
about price you would want to pa)
for a place and we will write you
about what we have around your fig
There are orange groves hero that
are paying from $100 to $1,000 pet
A Boston gentleman came down in
December for his health, bought 10
acres of land for $500, 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. Hlie refused to
If You Want a Heme In Florida, Come to San Matoo
and see what We Have to Offer. You Will
flake a Itistako if You Don't.
Real Estate Agency,
SAN MATBO. FLA.
BEACH & MILLER
THE ST. JOHNS RIVER BY DAYLIGHT.
F44 1"7 i4,, M
Made from the best materials the
market affords. Each formula ex-
natly suited to the product for which
It is recommended and thoroughly
tetcd in bot!i laboratory and field.
ThIny are worthy cf their
ll;EiAL. So many people appreciate
this fact, we handle great quantities
of raw material. This enables us to
buy cheaper, therefore, we can sell
cheaper. Compare our analyses and
prices with any brand on the market.
Secd for our literature. Ask ques-
tior.i. Our vast store of information
l:a t your service. Write today;.
Wilson & Toomer Fertilizer Company
O nare giving greatest satisfaction to ouar
hundreds of customers In Florida.
They always grow, and they always bear fruit true to name of variety.
r afl hctn IIn this I planting groves now, think of the
Sou unacUo I 1 t future. THE SUCCE98 OF YOUR IN-
VESTMENT depends on the trees you plant MAKE NO MISTAKE, but
Hoameuuartorsf0.lellaI eTrDp Trees guaranteed to arrive at destln.
lUaUIUinUlaf Ol UI5IU UD OTtion in good order. If they don't, we
replace them. NO WHITE FLY.
0. W. CONNER, Prop.
COMFORTABLE BOARDING HOUSE
OPEN OCTOBER IRST, 1)0 9.
HEALTHY, high pine woods coun try. Conwenient for side trip to t.
Augustine and all East Coast points. Oclaklawaha and at. Johas JUver
steamers can atop at the wharf. 000&0 HUNTIJO and fishing; sides -A^
do(r can be had on short notice.
lYouse is situated in 15-acre Or' tge grovt, one block from depot, S '
mile from River. 400 acres Orange Qi oves at San Mateo. .
.tes: $8.00 to $12.00 per week; A3.00 per day. For reservatSml .,S
- OUTH BOUND.
Thursday and Saturday.
. . 8:80pm
apn. . 10:00pm
Monday, Wednesdays and Pridays.
Leave Qreent City . . T:00m
IAave Sa" Mate" . . :OOmm
Leave Palatka . . . 9:80asm
Leave Green Cove Spring :144pm
Arrive Jadmkoamv ... .. 5:00pm
DR. J. E. COQHRANE, Manager
VALATIB, N. Y. '
AFTER OCTOBER SIT, *AN MATEO, FLORIDA.
"" 4"" .. ... I **dW
R. J. ADAMS, Ast., Palatka.
G*a. M r., Cresoent City.
at frult and vegetables arngie
Vik* wvloo and low price osslwt
NUMs. STAMAPS AND STSNCjL8
TAMP-A SEAL CO.
%VO iNin AnAs AU
Aing fokW i
. *' "t?
fkr campnfo oa
~"ii' $boom dsU"my.mnqw. se hae u igh
co ksiwle, la
If you are sie, doam' worthy, but begin at <
amk yourself wll. To do this, we but re]
Swords of thousands of other sufferers f
manly Ws, when we say:
It wm Help You
I_ For 50 yea this wonderful female remedy, ias
Seen benefitingsick women. Mrs. Jennie Merrick,
of Cambridge City, Ind., says: "I suffered greatly
with female trouble, and the doctors did no good.
They wanted to operate, but' I took Cardui, and it
made me feel like a new woman. I am still using
this wonderful medicine, with increasing roUelief.
AT A LL DRUG STORES
ARE THE VERY BEST rlADE FOR
Citrus Fruits and All Crops.
TWIE AR AS GOOD AS THE BUST MATERIALS AND MOST APPROVE.
ED MUTNODS OF MANUFACTURE CAN MAKE THMM. WRIT FOS
OUR BOOKLETS AND PRICE LIST.
SANDERS FERTILIZER CO.
01F13O AND FACTORY ON VIADUCT,
Daslers La Frlstl ngb Mat.liha~ Iaies~iie m4 ?.mu 0
o uiuO -AND RWtAIL
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DRUOGISTS.
CIOARS, TOILE ARTICLE ETC.
TMghmnm' Condltls Powder, for Cattle, Horse and Sheep.
Aa meolet appetisor for domtIeo animal, attening, nd giveO
a e apperace and glossiness a eoat. It is am InftaUlble cure for
*I i cattle, and is also speclally recommended for hog cholera,
@Si spats. --m
MORMBR-HART ORANGE CLIPPER
J lue atM ft a deo sig furnstbed by Mr. W. 4. Hart of
s% ets all the so seatals of a rst class clipper, belong
Ml 8 l m roun4ed tips to prevent clipper eating. When
wl lmms o other. The beat isthe che ap
i A- .... ,9._ pad,'rtW per doses $11.00, oxpre-
*iPAIT40 AFXRTISR @@OMPANYs
>~. hsmU~ fPION".$WelApr416
AIR LINE B RAILWAY
Sa annah, Columbia, Camden, Southern
inees, Raleigh, Richmond, Washington,
Baltimore, Philadelphia, New York.
THREE ELEGANT TRAINI DAILY.
S hSeaboard Florida Limited
*Seaboard Express 0
MODERN PULLMAN EQUIPMENT
T SEABOARD FLORIDA LIMITED. Solid Pullman Vestibuled
Tr,. St. AugusUne and Jacksonville to New York via Richmond 7
oad Washington. Dining ar (a Is carte service). Double Drawing
Room, Sleeplig Cars, State Room and Observation Car. Leave St.
Augustiae 11560 a. m. and Jacksonville 12:55 p. m. daily, including
For full Information and sleeper reservations, call on any agent, *
Seaboard, or writo:
8. 0. BOYLSTON, JR.. Assistant General Passengeor Agent,
I JACKSONVILLE. FLORIDA.
94*1 **eonu* onn* e***omen *
Conductor's StealingB Ran
From $2.80 to $11.05 n Day.
Brooklyn, N. Y.-Judge Dike sen-
tenced Frederick Lehefeld, who had
been convicted of pilfering from the
Brooklyn Rapid Transit Company
whilo working as a conductor, to not
less than two and a half years or
more than five years in Sing Sing.
The defendant, it was shown, kept.
a memorandum book carrying an ac-
count of his stealing or profits from
the company, which varied from
$2.80 to $11.05 a day during his pe-
riod of service.
About Noted Peoplr.
Professor Kirchwey resigned al
dean of Columbia University Law
H. C. Frick, of Pittsburg, bought
In Paris a famous picture by George
William Henry Baldwin, philan-
thropist, died at his borne iln oston,
President Judaon, of the Univer-
sity of Chicago. said newspapers are
as useful as colleges.
The Rev. Alexander Irvine. the Bo-
elalist pastor, praised John D. Rocke-
feller as Sfincial genJus.
State Healh. Department Men
Inspecting Sununier Itesorts.
Albany, N. Y.---inipectors of the
State LDeptirt'innt of Hlaulth are mak-
Ing the aInnual tour of the various
Bummer resorts in the State to gather
Information relative to sanitary oun-
dition. l'articalar atte tiou is paid
to methods of garibagK disposal, use
of cesspools, water supply and ventil-
ation of buildings. When violations
of the law aru fotifd, owners of the
property are compelled to make
Improvtemeiits. Smmnter resorts la
. the whole State will be inspected.
Around the IBtses.
EI'llirfeld is thbo eystone of the
New York American inliold. and with-
out him the structure is not nearly so
Th, New York National Club haU
asked for waivers on pitcher Jake
Weiiner. Hit probable dUestlati m 1
Members of the Rube family I s ,t
big leagues are Waddell, MU
Vickers, Kro ab d
ere but one. The Cn a M! 5i
meroes, Tous o trt
the two M
tbt houw -
.-r' 1:4'a -?
A'/ 4, ,;
. ,6 I v
a*nd "awt the per cest Of
m h abd ohring the ninet en t Yer: the e. d -
tobe socm about S T Fernadm---18f, $Moli; to be ted J
INe anm d bMa Ueb to be are m ow. Thwi $4,451,o?7; per cent gained, 1,403. theater. The Mks* "cue
n MS and Buckan halls are ow belt A t io-10, f69; tract for tib orectioes e.8
llished. It will be a be build" $,119; per cent aine8d, '. house to be built -ea dt f'
reVOlt- Is Oalneallto. Jac svi $13,458; 109,ently purchased by tbh .
g The report comes from Tampa that $1,698,88; per cent gained, 1,276. rhe committee appoiSte t
a new cladigglag machine tried Apalseola-180, $19,519; 1909, council, the board of tratei nd
f * a*S ti a few days ago has proved a $220,245 per cent gained 12. he county school bo6 ,S lo
*WasS of # ueoe... Key est- 90. $1,573; 190 a and adopted plats fOr the
S .Pemsacola Is to furnish the lumber $1,651,678; per cent galed .. 'ng of a first cls high school
Stnie 4m to be used in bull a sem r pal- Pensscola-180, $,474,266; 1909, i11 and bids for the eretion t thi
see for the king a apn o the S1* $16,0438,51; per cent gained, 362. property will be asked ftr at e a e
ae l d of a, ia the nUrthwest St. Marks-h890, $9,4865 1i9, $1,- Rt i the desire of the committee to
corner of n.a. The _Spansoh ba.k 232,684; per cent gained 12899. have contracts signed at once, and
Sarvojal w take the Arst leSd. Tampa-1890, $506,20; lke, $7,- te building began.
There will be two million feet In all. 617.450* per cent gained, 1,404. Plans are being completed for the
Amur-* soesetoajs of florida are salp Tot-f190, $6,163,421; 1909, $32,. 6astallation of a copite mseer N
wfl plase" Bo d It i iconderably rofm drought. U2,327; per cent gained 435. system. The water pant IS to be
a And still the reat tiUd r sale go This comparison is between a full lared and the electric t lant
Son In Florim. Tw ty tho I year Id 1890 and qily eleven months Is to have a new hpo me. The
acres were sold by. W raters aa I IMtl. When the entire fiscal year, !hief recently ted by' the city
SN~dts will i llS* W the and others to New York eapitalts which closed with the end of June, councill is at work at present remed.
to psrti admdla this lastM week. These hads ae imcated is reported the gains will be found to llng the old city hall tob sed a
SN OW S gthe C rlotte Hrca d North- be much larger than those stated t fire station. A coIp o
tse witl Isate ta een Railroad, "lthn twelve mile of above. hletween one-half and one- Gaewell alarm boxes hx s been in-
dvt t Aradia. The timber will be taken third of 1 per cent of the foreign tal fd. Approximating the amount a,
Thi s Tti W 1t U tt 0ble a" o off and the lands opened to cultiva, trade of the United States was con. to be expended on the above improve-
but it helps a 4d Is ,. tlion by colonisation. Thus, tiere will ducted through Florida points in 1890. cents, the money to be spent on the
Wated by toe tm a sn be another "garden spot" to talk During the year Just ended about one building, etc., this summer, wl a
_abput. and one-fifth per cent of it went ;regate about $150,000.
2MM tA 00 pos at No a" A. S. Willard, for four terms tax through Florida rts-about three
M Utelo theof Putnam county, has reM o times as large a proportion as came Life 100,000 Years Ago.
ia e a signed to acceptthe cashlerhi of through the ports of this state nine- Scientists have found in a cave in
the Putnam National. Bank, vice ''. teen years ago. Switzerland bones of men, who lived
B. Merrill, resigned. Mr. Millard's 100,000 years ago, when life was lit
FLSIAr reIignatlon takes eiect in Anuust, $100 REWARD, $100. constant danger from wild ,beasts. To-
F While he will begn his new duties on The readers of this paper will be lay the danger, as shown by A. W.
or about the 15th Instant. Ile Is.se
Probably the best crops ever of the most popular m en who ever pleased to learn that there is at least 'Brown of Alexander, Me, is largely
Probably the best crops ever made of the most popular men who ever. lo d di di oIt ith not
Inkt Voluia county will be harvested held public offices In this county, and one dreaded disease that science has rrom deadly disease. "If it had not
by the farmers th summer. The that the bank displayed sound been able to cure in all its stages, been for Dr. King's New Discovery,
ls harer be abummer The business dicretlon in qo urging his ser. and that Is Catarrh. Hall's Catarrh which cured me, I could not have llv.
rains have been abundant and the vices admits of no doubt Cure is the only positive cure now ed," be writes, "suffering as I did
farmers got an early start with the Exports from the port of Pensacola known to the medical fraternity. Ca from a severe lung trouble and stub-
c' crops in the spring, during the month of June, according tarrh being a constitutional disease, born cough." To cure Sore Lungs,
Hastings has a bumper crop of po- to reports compiled by custom house requires a constitutional treatment. Colds, obstinate Coughs, and prevent
tstnKes thibs sason. About two-thirds officials, show an Increase in business Halls Catarrh Cure Is taken inter. 'Pneumonia, its the best medicine on
f the crop has already been shipped over the same month of last year, nally, acting directly upon the blood earth. 50c and $1.00. Guaranteed by
t" d the crop is about double that othe total valua of all shipments and mucous surfaces of the system, S. W. Rowley. Trial bottle free. tf
last year. In other words, the Hast- go170in mber and mto ber formed th thereby destroying the foundation
tap1 district will shlp about two ^hu- principal items of export, though nas of the disease, and giving the patient SURVEYING WATERWAY ROUTE
tdred thousand barrels of potatoes val stores and cotton Increased the strength h by building up the consUtu. FROM PENSACOLA TO MOBILE.
thi-s yeaC against one hundred thous- valuation considerably. Countries to Uton and assisting nature in doing its Pensacola, Fla.-Government sur-
; d last season, which shipments were made and the work. The proprietors have so veyors, following out Instructions to
Lakeland has an educated cat, respective valuations were as fol- much faith in its curative powers that survey a waterway route from Pensa-
which evidently must be able either lows: Belgium, $2J$34 Prance, $4.-. cola to Mobile, reached Baou Chlco,
to read or to understand the talk of 038; Germany, $139916: Italy, $42,- they offer One Hundred Dollars for opening into Pensacola bay, and with.
the folks about her. It seems that 000: Netherlands, $128,589: England, any case that it falls to cure. Send in a week will complete the work,
A the feline must have heard that the $8630.540; Scotland, $86,387: Mexico, bor list of testimonials. an which they have been engaged for
Florida legislature had made it law- $4.946;5 Argentine, $84,036; Brazil. Address F. J. CHENEY & CO., the past two months. This route,
ful to kill alligators, and forthwith $22,417: Uruguay, $41.638: Prench Af- Toledo, 0. should an appropriation be secured to
she went out and got hers. ricag, $5,140; total $1,331,070. Sold by all druggists, 75c. dredge and deepen it. will give an
Av Manatee county boasts a twenty- The Palatka city mall delivery sys-. Take Hall's Family Pills for consti- Inland waterway route connecting the
ve agre sugar cane field, owned by tem was inaugurated and now Palat- nation. tf tewo ceby whlch wll reduce thmiles.
S Mr. J. II. Lord, six miles south of kans are enjoying the privileges and tance by rail by fully fifty miles.
- Sarasota. conveniences of getting thelirmall at engineers plan the deep channel to
SProm all reports Madison county Is the door. There are two men on the THEATERS CAN KEEP OPEN 'ass from Peneacola bay, through
S"rto be blessed with abundant field routes and it keeps them busy to fill SUNDAYS IN PENSACOLA. rayou Chico, the Big lagoon, Perdido
Crops this year. Prom all sections of their appointment Penacolla, Pla.-There are no laws bay and tributaries to Bon Seceur, ,
the county come reports that the Residents of the Oak Hill district, in Pensacola to prevent moving pic- thr already exists alonb much of thisDp '*
c rope are the most promising for near New Smyrna, want the Volusia tures benlag exhibited or vaudeville router alreand with suction dredmch of th wa
many years. Espcally is 1 this true county commissioners to have a ca. produced and admission charged to terway sufficient to accommodate a
o tf grain crops, the corn crop bena wbtneit fodh aihiaigipnr sn ths fai. yerway suwn sent to accommodate ot S
unusually large and fine. Most of nal built for drainage purposes, fifty wts cchn to heibsion of Re boats of good size could be secured
thel farmers are loOklng forward to feet wfde and deep eqbugh to float batherd according twho a decision Rhe within two years.
harvest season confident that they small boats, from the head of *he rcordcr Johnson, who passed upon the
be able to fill their barns and Indian river through Turnbull ham- case of t management of the Bijou
with corn and hay and have p mock to Turbll ba, near New theater, arrested on the charge Sees Mother Grew Young.
sugar cane and meat in great Smyrna. The system of canals which opening the place of amusement and "It would be hard to overstate the
cn Dr. Turnbull established to drals his elling tickets of admission. It is wonddrful change in my mother
Line of railroad will probably great adio plantations, soe one attorneys advising the theater m asctri Bit
under construction from Hel- hundred and fifty years a bgo, were Ser that li their opinion no ie tears writes Mrs. W. L. Gilpatrick,
^,,^^ to Peasacola, a new line y eect a rt us,1 be imposed. When the place opened of Danforth, Me. "Although past TO
.. ppif^ to. doeep water nty,,r most of them almost fe the police searched the ordinance she seems really to be growlnvou yo
-. -t --- e-e e tha work ___' -"-" -_"--- _1 W - _W -
t Is expected that work P book for a measure to cover it, but again. She suffered untold misery
in a ort time, on Pensicol is waging a strong fight found none excepting keepingl open from dyspepsia for 20 years. At lat .
Tombigbee Valley on the house fly-endeavoring to store for profit." The arrest, was she could neither eat, drink
bus to -Pensacola. starve it out. The authorities have or made on this chae, but the eor sleep. Doctors v her up sad arll
to em m ola Gt r~ t ch arge but or. ro or sl ep D o t r g v r U
eon both ends of dered that hotel dining room, restau, der, in renderng a decision, e stated D os ae er
atengion will' be rants of all descriptions, stables, gar- that he would not class a theater as w.kemedles failed till Electri Ribtesm
The rail. aesa and all other places 4to which a store and therefore discharged the worked such wonders for her blt"
ly are prepar- files may "be attracted or in which defendant. Whether or not the coun. They Invigorate all vital organs, el
Of te grow- they may brd sha be screened ty officials will- take a han is un. Liver.. and Kidney trouble
lies a berseatter. Thus the unfortunate fly known. The state has a very strlct sleep, impart strength and a
Ps bred n Pensiacola will have to for- law agalust amasements of any kind Only 5se at 8. W. Rowlir's,
p sae bsely for as living. where an admission fee is charged
the Observatlons mads from car.. win, but It is the b4llE that the smanal.
d in various seconds of the state of the place, in opealing Up. did so MIAMI COMMITTf '
Indicate tat the a crop In with a view deftatin eves the MAKgt THSZ7 z
he b18tory of the s Ic wll be produc- state law In the Moits. meT
oil t yecr. otton crop O a Miami. I.-Tbe
pears to be d welo. was seat to Jakroan l
Yeo, mid 4P a Her* late *0Ath aqwi18
*101A Night Ridets Raid. 'ier tea ye"" 1 eOWNS ride a 10ed1A010e09"
wahe SWt riders are Oeso" bhem wiltout being tn W em rm am
elm di Tr algo raPM Th s." writM I& 4L, Nple, of 91s Sl
yJr Wt to rob you ret. ot 10 Ky,, 'whe all doe's sad Sbq
or. Kngws New use Ni. The2 de fale q 'a
or lamsneae, eur" me %a ir,
K ik. , '." Y .'.'
"SMtIATH" FIGUI. i galnst the wall in practically the
T0 ftainetce of the sheath gown m.-n position as taken originally.
9 eve f marked efect on fash- Wcmen with big hips wh, would be
W4 tor the shape of the figure must s ender must ever bear In mind tho
b lItrally changed to eutt the short edict of sitting properly. They may
Wmted, slag akirt Directoire lines. also, while salttg, twist the body
Thee., % tragely enough, consist In around. first in one direction ant
a straight "ap and down" appearance then In the other, as far as can be
that is not to be confounded with without moving the limbs In the
"StUighot fronts." The latter showed seat. This pulls the hips, and after
as msAh curve in the waist line over constant and long l:raJtile will t.tae
the lps" as muscle or nature could off flesh. This work i: -it be Jevere.
make, but In the newest models there -W.ashington 8,,. *
t no curve, Jor a board is no straight- ---- il A .
er than the latest figure, and to at- FASHION NOTES. '
tale this the waist must be large- There Is a turquoise fad in Jewelry.
t reversal, truly, of what has been- The locket watches are quite styl.
and, therefore, the more difficult to ish.
fadjuit Paris is in a rage over amethyst
It is extremely unlikely that a
woOmn will wish to mike her waist
line grow after years of, trying to
keep It down, therefore, Fho may find
herself encased In pads, while the
new stays she adopts come only to
the waset line, being really girdles.
The hIps, unless they are extremely
large, are unconfined, and for grace
this last Is desirable Only when
Tho panel style Is much used for
Black hats have never been so highL
WVide velvet ribbons on hats are
a sudden fad.
V/edding gowns of the hour are of
Crinoline has risen to the apex of
%0 . . so.....-- ,.- a3. T-V- ItS poplilarity.
they are unencased in stiff steel can Jetted lace ,m-akes up tome very
a woman move with any of the so fashionable cloaks.
much to -be desired undulation. One novel arrangement of the
If there is danger of her hip di- sleeve is to cover the stitching with
mension being broader than that or a row of soutache braid, ending un.
the waist it will be necessary to wear der a small, flat button.
a separate wide belt (so called for The craze for metallic effects was
lack of a better name) that Is fitted in the height of fashion last, and it
and boned to the body. This article looks as though it would hold goo.0
must be entirely separate from the all the next.
stays for the upper portion of the The new band is rounded, and then
frame, and there is no doubt that the made into soft, louse little curls that
former will be uncomfortable. Nev. are just visible under the drooping
ertheless, these two-piece C3rsets are hat brim.
a great deal more easy to wear than Foremost among bags is the bronze
the long k4nd, formerly worn, for in bag, which homes in logically enough
the new the waist is unrestricted. In with the craze for bronze shoes and
this very fact, however, lies their bronze belts.
danger for women who sit carelessly, Black has held a conspicuous place
for they must hold themselves with in the wardrobe of Madame Mode. As
martial erectness and without any the season advances gray or mauve
aid from aeels, and unless they takes its place.
straighten the spine they will "slump" White linens will be less worn
so shockingly when sitting or stand- than formerly, but gray, tan khaki,
Ing that the gown will be merely one and even the darker shades, are the
mass of wrinkles. This, in any em- desirable colors.
pire effect, is not to be permitted, for The cotton materials have been
the drezr material must be flat and pushed somewhat into the background
smooth over the front ef the figure. for the present by the new silks and
* It would be a wise plan for any series.
woman who means to adopt the modi- Colored foulards, with small black
fled empire models to learn to sit designs in place of white dots, are
and stand correctly, so that her seen in advance showings of this
rocks will look their best. To ac- fabric.
S qup the ha ait Is all that Is neces- The quaint poke bonnet, silk hand-
airy, and one good way of helping bag, scarfs and shawls, overskirts and
is to sit properly in a chair for five sashes, point to the past witn proe-
S Inlutes at a tine. Such a pose as clalon.
will keep the back straight consists Some of the new skirts are so nar-
IS sitting back until the spine (about row that they look like bolster cases;
:. w Itnces from the tip) rests firm- and, indeed, go under that name
Sly ~galast the chair back. This has abroad.
S e effect, of throwing the shoulders The misses' gowns are patterned
Sposidton Instead of allowing them ; from their mothers'. Embroidered
e. The abdomen should be held tunics and empire effects are favor-
Sthouh not rigidly, and thought sites.
be given to having the chest Some of the loveliest of the coats
j 0apeDodd. are made of the lighter silks, of
3 a person learns to hold this crepe, cashmere de sole and such like.
when sitting, large hips will Silk and wool fishnet is another of
Bted and the entire figure the new mixtures to be had In well
Improved. stocked departments.
who is obserytng will note Cherries and plums, in all states of
W owm as a rule, when she greenness, ripeness and decay, have
.tJtlsgs, letting the shoulders again become popular.
jirw 9d and the, spine curve ---
as "B" toward the lower IIA3 NOT OONQUERED MAN.
.tevitably brings big hips. As the American woman is con-
i rrNet poise of the head stantly said, by ourselves and by for-
i l top while sitting. This olgn critics, to be the fine flour of
desa of trouble, but our etvilisation, so her greatest
to look graceful in achievement is comnponly alleged to
!N extremes of fash. be the subjugation of the American
details makes a man.
As described, she sits on a throne
to aid In' as radiant In a Paris gown and glitter-
position is Ing with 4damonds, while chained by
Od plao the the log in a treadmill downtown thn
Uddifis van of her family, be he father or
hibed$, sweat,1 easelessly is her
SWR Uee arfrmt but
la ItI malat l ifashiblftb e llooney "rtthe* itlr a 1 fl
New York the equal, nla Idlenea, a sta rt la boajekeeptaI," -
epladr and folly, of aay Buropean she com-r.anded her bride p
capital. Downtown-but why go on? pass the hit." Horn tried to Nd
All this we fondly believe. t ut the young wiman sent his *p
Upon this fancy picture we oc- and
casidnally splash a tear of sympathy $10.(0, and after the bride had iMade
for the unfortunate man. whose spirit known the amount and expressed
sl thus crushed by the triumphant h.'r thanks, ,he took the young nmea's
amnazonlan fem'ile of his race. Really, arm for the march to the altar. The
sa It not worth while, In simple Jus- Incident Indicateo that poverty will
ties to thoso women who have strug- not long bother the lHorns, and
*gled so long, so bravely, so much in also leaves little dtubt as to who will
vain. to bring men to terms, to throw he tne head of the hous(ehold.-New
i stone or two at these accepted York Press.
Unhappy societyy women" In New THE FA'MIIY MARTYR.
York believe that men work because
they like to. Wives actually cry be. Haven't you often met her-the
cause the!r husbands will not leave "martyr?" She is one of thoI e people
the office and go abroad with them whose flaring hmury Is unsel ishess,
for those Paris gowns. and a: no code of morals utters her
Matrons of the parterre tier at tho condemnat'an, she is able to pursue
*Metropolitan would double the price her wicked way with the full ap-
of their boxes if only they could seo prI'nl of her conscience. If the fam-
the men of their family come to the lly receive Invitations to a party she
opera otherwise than tugging at the only consents to go under extreme
halter and with their ears laid hack. pressure, or If -by her own wish she
What does it avail Amerlian worn. Is left behind, the others depart from
en that men allow them to do every home in a state of unhappy bewilder-
thing thor like If they cannAt forest ment as to whether she wanted to
mne men to do anything which they come with them or not. It is nee-
-the men-don't like? What Is the essary to keep watch on her plate In
American man, if you please, but n ease she Is doing without butter, or
stubborn, selfish, unconquered brute? mustard, or mint sauce, although
Where, af r all, is the treadmill; in
upper Fifth avenue or in Wall street?
Women Want to Make Money.
About every third independent
woman at the present day has a:
clheme for making money. It has b)o-
come *almost a painful fact that wom-
en no longer talk scandal, but fin-
ance or trade. There was a time
when women Indulged in hoibbles for
the sake of possible amusement: now
It Is nearly always with the hope of
securing a profit.
'It must be confessed that they
display extraordinary acumen an I
courage as a-nateur tradesmen anJ
non-professional dealers. They have
discovered what no man would go out
to seek, and that Is a real "home
market." Nearly all 'the women who
pursue something, no matter whether
it is the cultivation of eggs or art,
*recognize that it Is far wiser 'to sell
to friends than to compete for pub-
EARLY (OOK HOOKS.
Of the making of cook books there,
is no end. One of the first was
the work of Mrs. Eliz ibeth Itaffald of
*Manchester, England, who was so
much of a business woman that slit
'was more than a century ahead of
her time. She published her cook
book. under the title, "The English
Housekeeper," in 1769, and it was so
popular that it ran through a seconli
edition the same year. A third ed.i-
tion was in press when Mrs. Ilaffald
sold her rights to a Loindon publisher
for $7,000. It was a fortune to her, as
&he had been working for a small wage
as a housekeeper, but it turned out to
be a .poor business stroke, for the
book ran through thirty-six editions.
Mrs. Raffald, however, was resource-
ful, for she more than doubled her
money by issuing 'Manchester's first
directory in 1772. She got o'it the
directory yearly until her death In
1781. Her cook book was the first
In English, and a second was not Is-
sued until several years after her
death. Many of her recipes still go
into cook bools without alteration.-
'New York Press.
ONLY $1 FOR 1HONIIYMOON.
Mary Osmerley of Des Molnes.
Iowa, is a decidedly original young
woman. Before her marriage to Fred.
eric Horn, the other day, the bride-
groom whispered the information that
he possessed exactly $1 for the ex-
pensee of the honeymoon. He thought
It better to postlbne the ceremony
until he could Improve bhis flnincial
condition, but lie bride was oppostud
to delay. "Leave It to me," ahe said
with confidence and that setthil it.
About fifty persons were In the church
to witness the ceremony. Miss Oamrn
eiey as.oua ed that there was no
there is no obvious reason for these
pr tty deprivations. When she is
n t well she declines to have a doc-
tor. and when she has a cold she sits
In a direct draught with the Inten-
t'on of aggravating It Into bronchi-
t ls. In spite of expostulations, she
remains utterly oblivious of the feel-
Ings and wishes of those around her;
anI. in confidence it must be confess-
e*I that most people would prefer hon-
est selfishness to the unselfishness
which makes every one else uncom-
fort-tble.-New Haven Register. -
PROTECTION FOR GIRLS.
A bill has just been introduced In
the English Parliament providing for
the licensing of Juvenile female em-
ployment agents and the protection of
young girls taking situations abroad.
A writer in an English weekly hopes
that It will be more effective than
the o(l Iolndon County Council's bill
In preventing employment offlco
frauds., such as the taking of regis-
tration fees from mistresses for en-
gagements of servants that do not ex-
Ist. D)ishonest agents, it Is sail, will
do anything to get fees, and if the
pap)ra refuse their advertisements
they simply inert the latter under
initials, and catch their prey all tho
same.- New York Tribune.
NOTIiINGS THAT l'STLES.
NOTHIIIX THAT RI'STr.ES.
I'etticoats must not oe minade of any
stiff .tilk o(r an. ttiing that rustles.
They should be buttoned to the edge
of the corset, thus not interfering
with the set ef the skirt over tho
back and hiils, which I good news for
. thoso with large hips, who are
having rather a had time just now.
The patent fastenings, not really but-
tons, are used. so that they set quite
flat on tho surface, and the petticQat
ends at the ankle.-New York Sun.
Ants to Rid Trees of Scale.
Prof. Harlan has discovered that
the ordinary black ant will remove
the s.'ale from fruit trees without
Injuring the trees or leaves In the
least. Hle says their work sla more
complete than that accomplished by
spraying or by any of the imported
The ants are captured by placing a
plate of sugar near an ant hill, and
when covered with ants the plate is
pu\ in the forks of the Infected tree.
The ants leave the sugar and go to
work on the scale. As soon as they
alI leave the sugar the .plate I
placed at, the foot of the tree ad as .
the ants come down after ~~Mag
cleaned the tree of scale they tae
assemble on the es61a OW4 se UtM-,
easily removed to another tree.
Several ranohers to tlWi 0 "0
have tried -te U h*M 4m4 w.I
that it will be werI
~, : 1:
1 II ~ r
"SL. '* '. ;
tR. W. 4. ROSENBERG,
*OMe Over the Kennerly.
Attorney At Law,
B* National Bank Building.
S. DR. H. R. ESTES,
Meragne Buildings, Room@ 3 and 4.
LI E. HASKELL,
*\ Attorney At Law,
DR. W. H. CYRUS,
Physician and Surgeon,
MERRYDAY A WALTON,
COUNSELLOR8 AND ATTORNEYS
Palatka Nat. Bank Bldg.
M. I. COXE,
Attorney At Law,
Office In Court House, Palatka, Fla.
J. N. BLA[CWELL,
Onlh Front Stret, Oppodlte Putnam
PALATKA a *
- ALSO FUR, TALLOW, S$ES WAX,
SHIP THE ABOVE TO
Babel & Sons,
1856. LOUIBVILLE, KY.
a-lt a Century In Louisville'."
V PBALRS IN ABOVE, not
W weekly price list.
*at bags and ship ua
r L. LUCAG,
~ h)c~u, tlr
Shoots Plank Through Tree.
Each Say brings to light some new
freak of the tornado which caused
death and .destruction In this palt
of the State a few days ago.
As an evidence of the freakish
force of the wind a big pine tree and
a large plank on the property of the
lion. 8. M. Roberts, about twelve
miles from here, are now Joined as It
done by an expert carpenter
Although the tree was a large one,
the plank was ploked up and drives
through the centre as neatly as it
shot from a gun. Not only was the
plank shot through the, tree, but It
went through without tearing the
The plank was picked up In the
yard of Mr. Roberts's sawmill, and
other planks in the pile were not mos
lasted by the wind. So singular does
Mr. Roberts consider this action of
the tornado that he has posted a nso
ties telling how the plank was driven
through the big pine, and wordern
tOat It shall not be cut down.
ays the St. La* PoFla r Prhes:
The theUte it eap e of beag sad.
fo the m t p, is let emly a epi
peItIlty lAr trosesaet a m em
-ad rvewestio u t as jUmi t o
morel ei tim .Why li It.f
sewe i it iasm -totesa
*.sli ed 01S0 ste the see"
atit a by akit g sat a
44at It 9 by taiH .
wee time Otted
of tahis kla ,of wa rk i M ll
to bew lt as mldtrees of the WMito
House. A steward is preWded at
$1,800 a ear to look after such Sat-
It is his duty to hire ilMe sel b
vants, to give orders to Ahe tbeeWe
keeper and to do all the marketing.
He is provided with a Governmeot
Dayton wagon In which to do his
He to a sworn Government oSdal,
who under, the terms of a boad of
$20,000 given before he eaters apos
his duties Is personally responulblo
for all Government property used I,
be White House. This Iacludes table
linen, plate, glass, furniture, carpets
Whenever the first lady of the
land wishes any repairs or ehanuge
made she has sImply to call upon tho
engineer oeer of the army who is
detailed In the dual capacity of s-e
perlutendent of public buildings and
grounds and master of ceremonies at
the White House. He is allowed $35.-
000 a year for the care an4 return.
fishing of the mansion and aa neual
amount for repairs, $6,000 hr fuel,
$9.000 for greenhouses and $4,000 for
care of tbs. White House grounds.
All food bills, including those f.w
the four state dinners given each
year or for the entertainment of dis-
tingulabed foreigners In Washington,
must be paid out of the President's
own private funds. The fou; state
banquets usually cost about 1,000
each, says the Technals World. The
floral decorations for the WhIeo
House, however, come from the Gov.
ernment greenhouses. The music,
too, Is free, being furnished by the
famous Marine Band et Washington.
In the basement of the White
House 'the new mistress will find two
modern kitchens, a large laundry
room and a wonderful pantry con*
taking an electric dish heater with
a capacity of 3,000 dishes and plates.
At the state dinners, over which she
presides, the viands, prepared in her
two kitchens by one of the best ca-
terers In the country, will be served
on a $30,000 service of Wedgwood
ohins, besides the new glassware
bought under the Roosevelt regime
and the historic silver plate collected
*y White House matrons since
.* h i ,
1' .IL K es Corobal won a selling
take at NM*bury, -s-land, and was
rup to $2750.
It took Harvard eleven lunlngs to
defeat Tale In the opening game of
their aeries at Cambridge.
J. 1. Lee, the junior national croas
country champlon, won a ten-mile
run from scratch in the games of
the Cork Meo's Assoelation.
The Stanford earsaen will coach
tboietveas next season because the
&et allowed for rowing will not
W of reengaging Dan Murphy.
SMI Louise Hammond, of New
TYork. kept New York in the running
for the national women's lawn tennis
hebamplonship by defeating her Min-
Miss Iasel Hothklss, of Califor-
nia, is the new woman lawn tennis
champion of the United States: She
defeated Mrs. Barger Wallach, of New
York, by 6-0, 0-1.
Progress on Cciumbla's new ath-
letic field is rapid, and It certainly
begins to look like something now.
There' a fine grassy Infield which
would do well for football.
Dick Hyland's victory over Leach
Crosea n the forty-first round at Col-
ma stunned the East Side sporting
element of New York City, as Cross
was regarded as a sure winner.
Howe, of Yale, who won both
hurdle races It the Intercollegiate
games, ran altogether 660 yards over
the sticks in seni-finals and finals on
the second day of the meet. That is
a pretty hard stunt for anybody.
8. C. Hildreth, who is the first man
to earn the distin:tflon of owning and
training the winners of the three
big spring handicaps-the Metropol-
itan, Brooklyn and Suburban-in one
year, deserves the fill credit for his
Switzerlard protects one of its
greatest natural resources by a law
forbidding the transmission into for-
eign countries of electricity gederat-
ed by water power, except upon a per-
mit granted by the federal council, re-
vocable, If necessary for the public
AN OLD TIMER
Has Bad Experiences.
A woman who has used Postum
since it came upon the market knows
from experience the wisdom of using
Postum in place of coffee if one val-
ues health and a clear brain. She
"At the time Postum was first put
on the market I was suffering from
nervous dyspepsia, and my physician
had repeatedly told me not to use tea
or coffee. Finally I decided to take
his advice and try Postum. I got a
package and had it carefully pre-
pared, finding it deUclous to the taste.
So I continued its use and very soon
Its beneficial effects convinced me of
its value, for I got well of my nerv-
ousness and dyspepsia.
"My husband had been drinking
coffee all his life until it had affected
his nerves terribly, and I persuaded
him to shiftto Postum. It was easy
to got him to make the change, for
the Postum Is so delleous, It cer-
lainly worked wonders for him.
"We soon learned that Postum
does not exhilarate or depress and
does not stimulate, but steadily and
honestly ttrenatheas the nerves and
"To make a lon .story abort, our
entire family continued to use Poe-
turn with satisfying reaulta, as shown
In our ine condition 6f health, and
we have nsoUed a rather unepected
improvement In brain sad serve pow-
Iereased brain ad nAerve power
always follows the an of Poste toI
ptae of eoee, somemes In a very
market manner. "There's a Bea-
Leek t pkgw. or -e
tie book, "Tit. R N to W*
w usees OS *WSS
81 Perkins had never bee asurpris-
ed in all his life. When It snowed
In the latter part of April be allowed
he'd porter felt It in the air for some
time; when Judge Abbott's barn bur-
ed 61 thought It was about tim ;
and when the town ba'l w:-s struck .
by lightning he merely shrugged bhi
shoulders and said he'd told 'onm that- .
them Ugtnin' rods wars't any O
count whe.- they wore rst taliW
of -puttln' 'em up. Mrs. Perkla
Juet about given up AI htope ot
exciting her husband's wo wdew l
friend told her of a marveltioa
jurer who was showing at a
tUeatre In Boston. SMe. took IM
When the conjurer caeod Wip
untees from the aud4tcne M
ktnas urged her bushand to
the stage. He did. She
petently as the p"eirois "i
a $5 gold piece from 'W i
a wateo throwl his bba
ed yardteend rud of
Noestow A 1oo
the olUMrmw ba
baw4 *0 to 1W
w1ite abblts. i
"Wel, s n"
Oftty Who 0i
"I 021a -t* **
i &. '-! -s A-skc^r-i'
for ouRIAR 1 .
where loosated. Ify de.
sire to I H n did
soription and prie.;
IP YOU WANT
Property of any kind, any-
where, let us know your
wants, we can fill yeur
requirements and save you
time and money.
HNrtwMtr. IlMsi 4my,
Dept. so Bank of CeMume
BSllMiad, Mlnponls, Mlsmst.
.~ .. m I
Stow raising regot.
ed her sister boat tae gy.
W~S i toMs each, Cea spread can.
Sat ap e 0d 4nd have cabins and din.
S.' I I 'ghted nd cooled by
A dble awning of clavas pro.
t^se o3t0e p 0ueagers from the equator.
tal Mea, but they are advised to wear
hatsa eSa when under the awning.
"'14 flrMa an4 deckhands are half
askedd negroes and the cook and stew.
Ard are Hindus or halfbreeds.
, The nillsh oBkers and a few first
celan imasengers re the only white
People on board, but Arabs, kurasuan
and Hindu traders and money lend.
era and halfbreed traders, often for-
merly slaves, with Sikh, o8mall and
Rgyptiaa soldiers are likely to be rep-
resented among the second class pas.
The food is well cooked and the
variety saucient for the cost, which
is about $1.65 a day without extras.
Tou "can have a cup of tea of coffee
and a biscuit before breakfast at 8
o'clock, when fish, eggs,. bacon, toast,
fruit marmalade, coffee and tea are
At 1 o'clock a very substantial
lunch of soup, meats, currie with
rice and dessert and a very hearty
dinner at 8 o'clock In the evening cer-
tainly give the traveller all that he
ought to cat in this climate. Nearly
all the ,nglieh travellers keep up
the custom of "taking a peg" at or
after lunch or dinner.
A "peg" (Anglo-Indian slang) may
mean a drink of any kind, but sl us-
utally a mixed drink, such as whis-
key or brandy and soda water, claret
cup, half and half or the like. The
lake water, duly cooled, is good
enough for a "cold peg," says a writ-
or In the National Magazine, and the
tea and coffee are fairly excellent.
WEIGHT OF THE BRAIN.
Difference Between Savages and
Races Long Civilized.
Prof. Frederick W. Mott, lecturing
before the Royal Institution of Great
Britain on "The Brain," said that al-
though in 88 per cent. of the cases
In which the brains of great men had
been weighed the weight was above
the average, brain weight itself did
not always mean brain quality.
When there was lack of the fune-
t'oMntinj tissue, the lecturer explain-
ed, the structural material might re-
ceive more than its normal share of
nourishment and the extra weight be
due to ov-,rgrowth of "brain scaffold-
uing." This accounted for the very
large and heavy brains sometimes
S found in congenital Idiots. Pointing
out that the brain weight of a race
long civilized surpassed that of ab-
origines, the lecturer stated that
whereas the ordinary European hos-
pital patient had a heavier brain
than a savage, the Chinese coollie lab-
orr's brain, developed by centuries of
Ut. weighed 1% ounces more than
Sthat of the European hospital patient.
Referring to the relative brain
Weights bf Caucasian men and wom*
04,,44 Prof Mott said that the female
had a good start, weighing near-
16 ounces more than the male
,* 5at birth. lt adult life, how-
the average man's brain weigh-
ost t% ounces more than the
iaverge weight of the Euro.
Ipli brain was 2 pounds 15
drams to 2 pounds 16 ounces
Wga of the female brain 2
.* osees I11 drams to 2
*aem "14 drums. Among
was sot this difference
stragle for existence
to apply her bralq
y the same
I^B* O'S -" ;w I^m ii m
6. t ase fWry T tht mhe 9 ab
3Mw soWbt retfU ito Parts. i ea
be soee dinbsg In *ecluded -oo-n
of the boulevard res~urants, appear
ently shatning notice a eli as
It is said that he hlas married a
young Jewess and bought a property
at Boulogne. where he Intends to
pass the remainder of his life.-Lon-
don Evening Standard.
No Man In a Stovepipe Hat Ever
Seen Carrying a Baby, He Declares.
"Did you ever,' said Mr. Jurgleton,
"see a man in a silk hat carrying
an infant child? Never, I venture tc
"You do see plenty of fathers,
young fathers mostly, carrying their
babies and very willing to carry
them, indeed proud of their offspring;
but you never see such a father In
a tall hat. They miy wear forty-
'leven other kinds of hats-derbies,
soft hats, straw hats, or as many
kinds of caps; but no father carry-
lag an Infant ever wears a silk hat.
"Of course there can't be any bash.
ion deoree about this. Refrain'ng
from wearing a silk hbt on such oc.
casions must be due Just to Instinc-
tive common sense, the baby Is an
extremely Infornal thing, liable to
scream or cry or wigle or squirm
at any minute, to bear itself in many
ways nl a manner quite inoompati-
ble with high hat dignity; and even
young fathers seem to linow this, and
so they leave their stovepipe tiles
on the ehelf at home when they go
out with the baby. They seem to
Maew what is fltlag Instnctively;
Nt ea sver see a "s in a stove-
lat a fyg ababy."-New York
ST. JOHN .OF KANSAS BLIt.
Former Governor of Kansas Falls an
Easy Prey to a Sharper.
John P. St John, former Governor
of Kansas, won the brand of the
"easy mark" yesterday when he "fell"
for the game of a o nfidence man on
the Rook Island train between Wich.
ita and Topeka. As a result he is
$40 poevor in real perfectly good
money, and much richer in actual
Mr. St. John was seated In the
chair car watching the landscape
when a msuch perturbed and hatless
The batless man dropped into a
teat beside the Governor.
"I was told," be sa'd, 'that I could.
buy a money order on the train. Now
I find that I cannot. I don't know
what I am going to do. I must send
this money to my sister, and I have
only a big bunch of small bills. It
won't do to put them in an envelope."
.Gov. St. John rose to the bait Just
as If he had never braved the dan-
gers of such great cities as Topeka
"I can let you have two twenties,"
The offer was accepted. Mr. St.
John produced the two twenties and
the stranger handed over a roll in
return. Seeing that he was dealing
with a stranger Mr. St. John carefully
counted the contents of the roll. iHe
found that it contained seven $1 bills
and one $5 bill.
"You have made a mistake," he
said. "There is not enough money
The stranger, who In the mean-
t.me had placed the two twenties In
an envelope and sealed it, was all
"That's a joke on my wife," he ex-
plained. "She gave me that roll and
told me that there was $40 in it.
Here, you just hold this envelope
while I go back and get the rest of
The Governor put the envelope in
his pocket and resrned his study ol
the landscape. Finally he bethought
him that the stranger had never come
back. Then Mr. St. John opened his
envelope. It contained only two
pieces of tissue paper.-St. Louis
MR. JURGLETON'8 DISCOVERY.
6 27 pmn
W) jo in
10 (Al tell)
1(0 43 Inni
10 .17 Jim1
If Au pin
7 00 emill
4 2'h) Atl
10) #1 111$)
1) 30 M8ill1 I v Jack .oliev I IIu
I 1 51; Hisl, Lv' IAt 'it PA tL~
I X 5111 I v . I )f',u1141'If
2 34 1 1111uI iv New .i' ,m.[list
1 I,, Ism '%.......I't''w. 1t
Ti n Jim '.v l( IIk' kIv- 11:'-
f 5t7 pin Lv Fi*~i 4ei-nlh
0) 17 g asi.m I-V 1 l'41 11It'u'Ik 1
1I1 30 [Ism A I Nlt
.IA .IwI..,II k'
p2~m I IIi
it to! I I li
Effective June 17, 1909
I'IIIiti nit if ~frt.l'?n ir Itr r'n r
I' I I I I of it I'88 I ihI fru :->If.. 1 .r III-
, % I I Il.' iii' ieill 'o(
. 1 cli 4 1oi 10 I
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PA I I 9k .'\J
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V"tI'alakait II A I A 1I1%A
4 Io .8
* N I'I I
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I 'it I'.
I '.i ii'.
(b fto i l'
S% *. I~i' 'X 4
N ~j BTI ... S lNIP11
I.' SD 5'
I IIVe Cast
I *. ...48 ~.pillu
7 10 kM *8 5 ti :'D.. b I 'At ru E4 IV W5 fl *0 p"
7 '1r ,r' 1 8'*' ,' '' IV 4111AimI ,-form h)I1SA)I D 4)
It 1 7 W 4 A..w v1 11 I 1 a41 3
rootr ItI~r ra.,gs
Atli 1A Umau.,4. An
SW1lb... rIUK 'ARI F-4 she il,.eatslon *I is it88 -is # vI
.e4wole.I elaostebes! b#4t serrit ofS ('dV.rucv 01'Car .8 *1P*iri~by W I',j
to be bold ,..p~eible Im iieuvJO.., v aa~~.'. .~I
111a CMROP WIU331LOLALIM1.LCAUDO)A USILSI INV
D.. aAKN94a1.04wa.I PeeuWAsw gat
The Kind You Have Ah ys Bought, and which has beoma
In use fte over 80 years, has borne the signature ef
=and has been made under his pea-
Lsonal supervd1on since Its Infthaq.
Allow no one to deceive you in thba.
All Counterftlta, aImtatlon sand "Just.sagood" are but
Experiments that trifle with and endanger the health of
Ifhants and Children-Experience against Eipeiimentb
What is CASTORIA
OMftArla s a harmless substitute for Castor Oil, Par
goric, Drops and Soothing Syrups. It Is Pleasant. It
contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other NarcotiW
substance. Its age Is Its guarantee. It destroys Worms
and allays Feverishness. It cures Diarrhea and Wind
Colic. It relieves Teething.Troubles, cures Constlpation
and Flatulency. It assimilates the Food, regulates the
Stomach and Bowels, giving healthy and natural sleep.
The Children's Panacea-The Mother's Friend.
GENUINE CASTORIA ALWAYS
Beanr the Signature of
The Kind You HaUe Always Bought
In Use For Over 30 Years.
"hs e*"u"m" seemll vt 8 0naIy s"tOl.I W Ve" o0TV.
FLORIDA EAST COAST RAILWAY
LOCAL TIME CARD No.
DAILY DAILY AIN LINi
SdElded to tontine our
all men's and boys'clothing
furnishing goods, Leather
SSheesa--and In fact every
Ing -that comprises our stock.
while we are at our present loca*
tUntil August we will be locatedSat the Old Loeb Store, Arst block
From the.river, where we will be glad to serve our patrols to the best
there Is to be had, as we have done heretofore.
This Sale is No Fake.
If you haven't been a customer ask someone who has purchased and
be convinced as to the baralins we are giving.
In Men's Clothing.
We are offering suits of the latest fabrics and designs at from $8.50 to
$17.00. These are suits that were originally worth from $118.6 to
At the same big reduction. These goods are worthy of your eonsdera
Uton. Come in and look them over. We don't ask you to buy until you
S have seen what you are getting. Convince yoiretIf.
Our shoe department is made up of such lines as the famous Ralston,
S Hanan, B. & P. and W. L. Doulas, together with the famous lRndg,
Kalmbach & Logle Swamp and Log ling Boots.
On these also we are making a bi g reduction.
Remember we Sell the Only Guaran-
teed Patent Leather Shoe Sold
We have. a complete line of men's linen costs and pants- the I moot
popular apparel for hot weather. Come in and look them over-its
- orth your while.
Mtock of Suit Cases, Trunks and Grips is Unexu
Isoed in this Section. These we are Seoll
s,'. Ing AT FACTORY PRICES.
are all UNION M ADI. We handle no other.
IeveN to do our part thus far through our sale wad la
Os have shown their appreciation by availag them.
we have otered. Now, we ar eomtUautnl our
o "Wa we waat a aew stock i a new store.w
the best ad It is our highest au to see that
Smtor wl be one of the best equipeid l tho see.
weRWattodlmapoee of all preset stoek be
theb or*mlM bargains. TMI OFPOTUNM.
OAeATW, ATTRAtrr ON,' ANVAW
emaruNeH far the ViWa r r W me
ia Maf PPtam- ontym e i
-t" sa the est beak of the St.
em River, ead I e to t above it.
0 1. ohndMsdrlverw, ik Is ae4half
t WMe at tA s pkpda
Ive miea trom Palat our Souty
met, (etty of 4,000), U alle ftro
St AagstiUe atd aheMt Tl mle
The teia s of a brainh oa the
n mea ie t Coat lilway. The do
-et ben threequavers o6 a ua2u:
boa the river wharf.
Atvautaee ~fd Attraotlene.
S a Mateo has good shelled roads
ad me) ofb ha" Idewalk. Beauti-
i watm aka bI .both asidesa
street Ad meet merhea d Is m ay
O= ohOthes, public@ sad private
aools, telegraph, telephoa express,
o*ey order pstolftce, three mall
a1Uy, meat maacet, two general
store, who take orders and deliver
.sd at your door, weekly parer.
place is incorporated, but no
town taxes have bee eollobted for
over tea yearet the many public ima
prvme lnts are made by the push and
Phterosity oP the citizens and pulling
together. The state and county taxes
are abopt 20 mMils on about one-third
Good huntlU and ABhinl, deer, twu
hey, ducks and qatal, black bass afid
ether florida fresh water ash.
Good boardint house, Byrlyn Place,
epea winters; rates eight to tea dol-
lars per week; $2.00 day.
8Iz thousand people went through
the San Mateo Fruit Company's grove
here Yast easo.
One of th best advantages ea
Matoo enjoys is transportatloa4 belan
n both river aad rall is am advantsge
that few Florida paolts enjoy. The
"ant Seaoti for intaaee, railroads
and terminals at Jacksonville were
more than congested and trult ship-
ped frno points down the central
pat of the state was, in some a"ses,
three weeks getting to Jacksonville,
ae route to northern market#, and
dil not bring enough to pay frolght,
while Ban Mateo shippers, at samO
time. would ship from here oae day
and have fruit go out of Jacksonville
on the Clyde ship the next This Ut-
tie 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.
portatloo and cheap rates that come
with competition, ina saeloetln a nor
The population is about 80, who
ame moodly from the northern states.
As a elass they are men of aeans,
progressive aad sociable. Have a bob'
ter olass of hones than oan be found
it any place In the south of its asise.
The buldless kspt painted aad
greas dasin soo drder.
Os aceounat of Its high altitude,
ores is no healthl.r spot la norhds
I hr all the year round or foe the wla*.
tr visltors. For thoue who coue b
Plorida on aceoast o health, e.aay
5d4 this higher alUtude, dry and
balay air Is better than the loeww,
more hau air fou n la alt waier
an om m "-tisp.
Theo a m eM a I
Nhig pne to t od a
ow popU5M or ero0 e b e ?Ai"
temes (see timew tabes elmathent
Is thse m ).0% The Cleapd*a t. JSa
M"tor StOMBe m., aver about 10
gL a. %. do not Advise this vouf.
m UM. line Ul."; rathm a12
Lunach Ratnbow leaves Palatha
oTv7 eftesoo@ at 1iTO. LUas ,lime
steMers 90 p. ., every day but
3. & M. line from Palatka p. at.
TLoedays Thur day and Satuurday,
Red throe trains dilty on P. S. C.
sellwy. Pare from Palatha I sosts
saI rests. If
fTIMATrF FURNISHED ON
MONCK & OWEN,
Crmtllne Sushine" hu
so.ld bras eylladers. C
be used as all-round pump.
Write for freeree dulf. Ask
for information on a
pUtping problems. We jb
jumi is for all toew.
ClUsTLIN1 MUrO. CO.,
CieOt Ie., Ohio.
l'umps, Sinks, Hose.
Oos maremTo 0 al i- f
New ad liberal management
KALBFIBWLD & VAMiNW
4atering especially to the oommer.
eial trade. Central end most desire
bly located for business. Rates $2 to
$2.50. Special by the week. Ina eo
section: Tbe Graham Hotel-Uhrope.
-a svllle Nurseries
New catalog for the cominpgseases
antains a good list of fruit, forest,
aut and ornamental trees In variety;
shrubs, roses, palms, ternas, etc. SeaO
S. AVES, Prp.,
-gni vlge, loribda
WNW on. sh ys w
rmnwe eup oIF"~
THOB BI!ET-BUOAR INDUSTRY.
Circular No. 629, from the United
states Department of Agriculture,
Just issued, contain some very In-
teresting fats regarding our beet-
gar industry; among them are
tbsee: In 1896 the production of beet
S xvW ain this country was 36,000)
.tas; in 1906 it had increased to 484.-
SIt ns. 18 t mes as much. In 1896,
a rem of beets were harvested,
S8700, 37000 acres or more thau
times is much were harvested.
w the reo of beets has risen
4.10 per ton In 1894, to $5.35
stl year. The total capital
i the beet sugar industry is
$t 70,0000,000. Secretary
Svery7 hopeful of the future
lg e says.
p lgo lave ews seuc-
te values of farm
very decidedly, es.
g egnat~ee In the
last year on dry corn, but not ono-
half of the grains were broken.
Where a hog will not chew its feed
well I think it will pay to grind its
Hogs will not c. ew wheat well, an I
no hog will"chew buckwheat well, so
these grains should always be ground
before feeding to hogs.
If corn is shelled and scattered on
a floor or on the ground so that the
hogs will have to pick up one grain
at a time they will chew it better
than when whole ears are thrown to
them.-A. J. LIgg. o
TOO MUCH ARSENIC.
Beware of using too much arsenic
In tree sprays, or of spraying too
often, or of allowing too much drip
to hall on the soil. Prof. Headden ber
lives that arsenic sometimes accum-
ulates In the ground under trees that
have been oversprayed during a
series of years, until it reaches a
quantity that menaces the life of the
trees. In a recent bulletin he says:
"HUndrfed of such trees are .dead or
"ok beropud fovery, and-all show
the e symptoem. The Alrt a1la
Stdo. *pa0rna on M the truak bi
A Mo-aotsd potaw, The bark
sA 4S1 de ow The,
a e that dieassed
BBBBB~uaSBB1 W^Se. mH' mN~l.M
, A IOLATRMAN'8 TROUBDLEB. Beet-sugar factories are now In sue-
Aor eoU out my breeding cessful operations in sixteen States.
40I Mast sammer I fed the cull cook- Colorado leads all other States en*
mt o hr about two weeks and dit- gaged in the Industry, having sixteen
~ae aof them as broilers. Then at- factories. In 1907 these produced
to "adlng pnout thirty chlfks by over- 10,000 tons of sugar, or enough, if
w eWrafd we ended up the summer by at ad been passed around, to give
hhulag about Ave hundred Plymouth all the people In the United States
eok pualets and placed them in our four pounds apiece.
"eay hotuaes with ample run nla the "Michigan has the same number of
onward. factories as Colorado, but their prod-
Si some means lice got a start, uct is considerably smaller. Call-
oomsg them and iave us a great deal fornli3has oiJy nine plants, but some
of trouble. By persistent effort with of( the latter are very large. Fnron
spray of kerosene and carbolic acid year to year the production of sugar
we kept them In. cheek but bad great is about the same.in the two States."
dlceulty In clearing them out We --
found the large "6dy lice In great FARM NOTiB.
members even when we thought we Whitewash the lien house once a
had the better of them and they pre. year. N
vented the proper development of the ,ever feed mash or grain in solid
pullets, especially from the later teed troughs.
hatched. By using aft the different Empty all water receptacles at
Insect remedies that we could get night, so as to start with fresh water
our hands on we finally got rid of the in the morning.
large vqrlety of Uce but it was not Now is the time when the lice get
very long until we discovered that busy in the chicken house. At 'en
the colony houses were Infested with with the kerosene can and whitewash
a little red mite. 'We had been busy brush.
about the fall work on the farm an4 During warm, sunny days raise the
supported that the poultry would be windows and open the doors so that
all right without a great deal of at- nen houses may be thoroughly aired
tention, but that was where we were and dried out.
mistaken. Upon close examination Clean out the nest boxes occasion.
we found the little red mites in great ally, putting in a fresh supply of bed-
numbers packed away In every crack ding or hay chaff or other service-
and crevice so we immediately pro- able material.
pared a strong solution of carbolic Apply kerosene to the chicken
acid and used it liberally, roostv- with a cloth or swab every
While the red mite comes q'liekly two weeks during warm weather to
at times and comes in great num. kill the red spider lice.
bers, it Is easier to dispose of them Remember that eggs are produced
than t4e regular lice because It does from the surplus food left after the
not remain on the poultry during the "running expenses" of the ben's ex-
day time. The red mite is more istence are paid. However, if she
like a spider than a louse. It draws gets fat producing food she will not
the vitality from poultry at night but lay. Feed a balanced ration, supply
leaves them In the morning to find grit and exercise.
protection in out of the way places A short-legged, shortbodied sheep
about the chicken house. Is often (heavier and will produce
.ly experience is that the different more wool than one that looks to be
powders sold on the market have much larger.
very little effect upon these mites. --
A liquid disinfectant is the only sat- GRINDLNG CORN FOR HOGS.
Istactory remedy. I th'nk a mixture Authorities disagree as to the ad-
of carbolic acil and kerosene oil is viability of grinding the corn for
about the best for the purpose. The hogs, some feeders claiming that it
solution must be strong because the does not pay for the cost and trouble
little things will stand a whole lot )f grinding, while others think that
of abuse. I use one ounce of ac!d it does pay well.
to a gallon of oil applied by means My experience is that some hogs
of a force pump #or spray nozzle. will chew corn well, while others will
I use it literally about the house and not break half the grains. Usually A
on the floor. It is a disinfectant as young hog will chew its food better
well as a mite killer.-Epitomlst. than an old one. I fattened a hog
gets'his paper before they are mailed
and every year he renews promptly.
-Ray County (Mo.) Review.
Elephants are probably more abun.
dant in the basin of the Konso, where
the swamps afErd them protection
than in any oth"r part of Africa.
The population of this country In-
oresa one and a taf mlUUon a
We New York Pres am~a ever
ot 0 tfat ea't Par t bills amee
to e O e o la 1 me lver'i on0
e ared with t h MM bectmm.
7yeW ei tm wM start, but it die
POULTRY 0" TIM MARKIrT.
A breeder of pure bred paltry
answers the QesteUou of the rel-
ative value or proat In ralas9 pure
bred poultry ftr market as e'alast
cross breeds, says:
"To those who ask whether It
Pays to raise fancy poultry for mar.
ket putaroNes. we would say that iI
a lotf culls sold to dealer, who
dresses them for market, aIn Augutt
were te blrd a that were hatched out
March 1Ist, and these birds brought
$ .80. selUilg by the pound. The deal.
er said that If farmers would raise
that kind of poultry there would be
good money in it for all concerned."
TO PREVENT F.lBS.
To prevent the attack of the fly
that lays the eggs from which hatch
the grub. the noses of sheep should be
smeared with pine tar. To compel the
sheep to do this themselves. bore
two-Inch auger holes In a log, and
smear tar around them and put salt
in them. The sheep In licking the
salt will get tar on their noses.-
Parmers' Home Journal.
I.N THE OPEN FIELD.
To Insure the best health, vigor,
fecundity and profit In hogs. the herd
should be handled as largely as pos-
sible In the open field and pasture.
and during a period of six or seven
months of the year, alfalfa clover,
rape and other forage crops, should
constitute an important adjunct to
the gain ration.-Farmers' Home
FOREIGN POLICEMEN. "
London Bobbles Carry No Clubs-
Hoods for French Police.
Iondon patrolmen carry no club.
Attached to theta middle of the belt
behind Is a dark lantern. The cuffs
of their coats have vertical stripes,
blue and white, signifying rank and
distinguished service. During the
frequent showers and rains they wear
little waterproof capes. Their silent
regulation of street traffic by han'l
signals Is a realization of perfection.
In Paris the ordinary patrolmen
wear blue caps anS coats and in sum-
mer white duck trousers. They car-
ry short swords, says the Travel
Magazine, rather as an emblem of
authority, but in extreme danger use
the flat sides as a club.
In a downpour of rain the Paris
policeman hangs his cap on a hook
In the back of his belt and draws
over his head the hood of a short
blue cape of heavy cloth.
This hooded cape-is called a capo-
chon. and In Its longer form, reach-
ing to the knees, is used by civilians
as well In cold or rainy weather. Ac-
cordingly at such times the streets
of Paris seem to be alive with cowled
Recently the London plan for con-
troling vehicles has come into vogue
successfully on the Paris boulevards.
The policemen detailed for such duty
wear while gloves and signal with
German policemen wear helmets
and have a distinctly martial air.
Constant and Impatient Reader.
We have no better friend than J.
R. Cummins. Nearly every Thursday
he oomes to the Review office and
It ls reported that the whale of
Vancouver Island is now well stock.
ed with pheasants which have long
been thoroughly acclimatized and
breed freely. The history of phesa.
ant acclimatization in Vancouver is
simplicity itself. In 1883 C. W. f.
Thompson of Victoria imported twen*
ty-flve birds from China, kept them
la captivity till young had been
watched 9ubt and set all at liberty as
ason as the chiclks were stroaf
enough. In 1886 Mr. Muigrave be*
ported eleven more birds and turSed
them out, and from these tis14te
pheasants the whole of VWe
and many of the adjacent
have been stocked.-4alyi .
Mr. Caulk Go Hte NY M
Dvid H. Cautk 1414
vale street vwho we G
on the DIxolt I b 1!
am naval 9
According to a measi
by Hampton Inatitute the
abetter advantages for enteriul
feasion la the North than he hM
learning a trade.
In PFiladelphia, for e
where there are now over 80,000
groes, there are no large profo-slt
Institutions which deny entrance to
them. Negroes have studied In all de.
partments of the University of Pena.
sylvania, Temple University, Jetfhri
son Medical College, Habhnmuna
Medical College, the Academy of the
'ine Arts. the School of Industrial
Art, the School of Pedagogy, the Notg
mal School and others, but they are
not admitted Into the school of Bhld*
wln's Loeomotive Works or even tr*.
ard College. and there is nut one
public trade school for boys in the
Quite as great a factor In building
up a negro professional class In the
North, says the Southern Workman,
is the heavy migration from the South
which creates a field for negroes to
practise the professions.
lArge segregated sections of ne&
groes, like the Second. Third and
Fourth Wards in Chicago and the
Seventh ward in Philadelphia, have
been responsible for the growth of
the great city churches and the de-
velopment of a new type of minister.
as well as for the multiplication of
physlcans. lawyers, dentists and
According to the census reports of
1900 there were then in the North-
ern States among the negroes 2,600
clergymen, 109 dentists, 280 lawyers,
2,118 9iims!e.lans and teachers of mu-
sic. 141 Government omclals, 474
physicians and surgeons, 2,319 teach-
ers and professors in colleges, 805 In
other professions ani 1.335 actors and
Some negroes have heldP petty
Judgeships, and som, have held oth-
cr public positions connected with
the profession of law. There are
two assistant United States District
Attorneys-one in Boston and one in
Chicago, one a graduate of Harvard
and the ether of the University of
Michigan. There are In Chicago an
assistant State's attorney, an assist-
ant county attorney and an assistant
city attorney who are negroes., and
at the last election for municipal
Judges in that city a negro was de-
feated for a Judgeship by less than
500 votes. During the last ten years
many negro lawyers who originally
practised in the South have moved to
the large cities of the North, where
they say they find larger opportunity.
Mmj. 1 e a of town, a b8.w
Peompoed. two more raIl.
Swaith severalM factor
eaou b help doubling out
M Id eremes .sometimes take
SN trips oy proved bt la You
ofthefour-maste ared oomlne
i tO, iawa. Ga
OCane P^okeo Up at Sea9
it land ranese sometlmes take
mea trips in proved by Ca'.j
t of the four-mastered schooner
Ites, which arrived yesterday
Gavannah. The vessel was sixty
off Matters when the lookout! I
I1pd what he thougbhtwas a d'.
Uve balloon. The navigator 1,
d glasses on the strange object,
Sresolved itself into a combine.
of flapping wings sod danglin!*
with a neck and head. that re.'
4a the Ijewiston's company of -
et mallet with a decided twhit
the object approached within
range it was dlsc3vered to be
ne. The crane ained to allghl'
p foretor 'nast, but fill short an l
ad to the deck. Capt. Grlnn had
Ird removed to the engine room.,
yesterday it was fully recov.
'rom the effects of i~s long flight.
A String, to it.
was walking along State street,
Chlasgo (the windy city), when a su4-
den gust relieved me of my straw
bat.*I turned, gave chase, and after
a lengthy run at full speed pounced
upon it At the same moment a
straner (also perspiring and almost
breathless) took it from me and
thanked nvm kindly. 'But It's my hlat,'
mi Ld I No,' said he. 'your is hang.
tag down your back on a string.' "-
USewe o S: e"At Mo .. AVa?. ".
leave Nksuwlok 1 p. a., mONTe 2 lamt
Tm a. __
These trale a8ke e61" eoodlea '
Drusawiet with Steaseis for it Im*ae us M OWP4AdO thotw a wSV
ead Camberlead MUaeds. oan tihw th sht a good
The elsant day oees aad .a dealtCie
sleepersm i these team afford a Gofnar .
alty. mot heretflore joyMed to ite to ad r
oomfortably. kTiyh ow of
Compsay will give tuetherterua 11m 24""a*
W. tff.Usy0. V. A.1 Ohms. 6.e& d
A.. W. A. etok e.t P e
Shoots Plank Threugh
Each day brings to light ome neW Q
freak of the tornado which ouased
death and destruOcti la this part 0rtl .tohaTs absr 1
triok than drtakg ft5 water
of the Btate a few days age. 46 "
As an evidence of the freakish .
force of the wind big pieS tree and BStoM- a n.
n large plank on the property of the S S
Uon. 8. M. Roberts, *aBt twelve f mi eav
miles from here. ame now Jolned as iU
done by an expert carpenter It is *dM to dodg respo ulbilty
Although the tree was a large one, than it Is to dodge the result
the plank was picked up and driven Sert e. TO0.
through the centre as neatly as if Who XUncle am wvt oat after hke
shot from a gun. Not only was the drogp ad patent miedlGS, Dr. Mtehe'as
plank shot through the tree, but it Bye slve with never a ehane in formal
went through without tearing the or label Mt once registered and received
tree. Serial No. 701. The nfluaece ofDr. Mitch-
The plank was picked up In the hell m1 e.Va Unhaslv eoer through
yard of Mr. Roberts's sawmill, and hwek and it. named eyes. Price. 6 oent
other planks In the pile were not meo
listed by the wind. So singular does Hasty speech puts many an oppor-
Mr. Roberts consider this action of tunlty out of reach.
the tornado that he has posted a sno- iDo Tr V*y*e Asce s mast
twice telling how the plank was driven h late into por Alllea' Foot-Ams, a
through the big pine, and ordering pol far Je t
that it shall not be cut down. wnlo.W .e ia Bw Ce(
tradition, explains Dr. Johnson. ist mttoe .
but a meteor, which, it it once fails, Arn (*to ADU, T
can not be rekindled. Memory,
rnce interrupted. it not to be reto.
called. But writteft learning is a fixed
luminary. whicb. after the cloud that
had bidden it has passed away, 11
again bright in its proper atition. So
the books are faithful reposiltorlel,
which may be awhile negleefed or for.
Gotten, but when opened again, will
I usann Impart Instrudtlon.
Delights Old Folls
The crisp, deficias
=ad* of ladjaa Cm&
am o OgMu. /
A %ead light WauralIy toels put
Out it tho JUdge OUn=S kin down.
For UNAMACU49..Eoap ~CA FUDIM3
t~ C~a.fles*Sswh r
THE PENGUIN'S WINGS.
After New Peathers Start 014 Are
Retained as Protection Agalnst Cold.
Oraltholqolce pussles are the pen-
gulas, with their eurlously shaped
wisp and odd uabirdllke upright
carriages. The peeuliarltles of their
wins saggest that the pegulans aro
deoendants of birds which used their'
wings rather than less In the pur-
sut of prey under water. and as te
struggle lmtasllied between the ooam-
peting Imdlviduals the most expert at
this sort of swimming would get the
most food and oust their less sucess-
ful rivals. The winners gained ad-
vntage over their aelhbon lan pro
portion as their wi la improved as
swlmming orgm, sad Inversely sa4
of aeoessity become lees suited tn
pefortm the work of flghL
In all other Mrds the feathers
though seed "amually are more or
'a gradwtly dlslaeed; but tI the
peagulns the new fathers all start
Into beow at the sme time and
rt o, the old feathers upoe their
ti, so that thee w oe away Ina.
great Sakes. Where Is all Mbirds
uve peassiso the aew eathers a
their thrnst 4elb wary rogh the
kisd edIa spe aibes potlt. formed
by Saveetlas heaths. I t the au
these sheAtbM are pMq at thU pe
sad a esae. d 4behr fiM to the
ets eof the ol4 leather nd 4 hmeh
the e m hold to r eOW1se a
Ml Se** hove asm sleasst.L
Ihq^I Ho .se proteetle aptlst
I -Sm l ve^lw
^URfBjftt fVf u 'l-flff
w =mow w~wrl~poww
The Q0ee f Ce ena Resert.
The oompany ha already apgt v*
emty thousand dollars in tIapoe eats,
and propose selling a few share mb
gu rsateed 6 per eent took. To fadelU
tate its sale, they are giving wlth ema
hare of stok a eottage bul.- let, I
0tl tO, sad the tree use of the Bpsrlna
Make applilotion at ones. they will se
last iox., over one-half of them already
taken. Write at bnoe.
Mer iwethr White Sulphusr
Rem 100 Mayere Ho"l A Al Qa.
becam a7maw~rws suken is
besredw as bareem UWvLs
j ju ems "ahr bmofo
boomr ureesa a sam id elseto
ol~by P.. **.,I
SWh at you try trdrtve that
Sw WtOeut probalty.W
SW, moda't do say sood," .a-
e eid the qasaa boatmans. It al it
OW to the 'ore to ask it to
tt at its tie we ti learn a
lot of poeto-e weds."--Tltts.
mrUod ?speollta, to the Philadel-
Soorc ti rply Ie tioe of
a(h tv )dawathaelahma.
IIeIis.ib-i ad is sttme. Al.
b s gniest osollth of modern
taIs Is the Alaafder column" laS
A"ialty square, ft. Peterslfrg. It
to sM t t ahe ght and weighs 400
P4er, OULbS sad O1IP.
Owersay has peout $150.000,000 in
Slast tweaty years la the develop-
wit and improvement of Inland wa-
w' wSY. As a result the empire has
S O m l ages of navis ble streams
a ioak.l. ft aOak
What Troubled Him.
Wes 'ahe t to leave tows ae day
.a wia elderly b"elop. a baehloro
Su usMp elapley fond of his 6Atk.
his "bawthtuab, ad told hbr
tM allow *ay .m* to use It.
I m, te tel mpterts grew so
aad she took B
H --tv --o-f the feomt tol.
ag etoot the ma so
mE haed to eo el Ae
"GO, a" was y oW&
go -o "t thik It b a
So% t a b
-~Is *a lei
Sme ld kto t es her
atm 4 to ed es of a nrtala there*
Aa btta M. P. oace deowared that
Ia mqua* ts wore e**-auerK-
o alt had no toendatoes a e-M
a -t stleml bAM putatiom hat rammd
o of aasothek Irish M. P., who def
helad eoltedly to a group of fellow
members: "I wast to eoavita you
ket there teat any truth in half the
life they are tollwn about Irelaad."
The obiofrapy of Dean Hook recalls
a ewtala mmors eaao who Used to
preach at the Cathedral whea Hook
was a boy at Wlnehbeter school. It
no of his sermons there .omned
t etriking reflection that "what is
iapoesibloe ca never be sad very sel-
dam e sme to pass.-
Another disourse was long rneme
bred for Its pathetic lamentation on
the degeneracy of the age: "0 teao
pora! 0 more! What times we Uve
In! Little boys and girls run about
the streets cursing and swearing be.
fore they can either walk or talk!"
But the Church of- naland has no
monopoly of these violent contrasts,
'for it was at a City Temple meeting
not many years ago that a speaker
exclaimed: "I and my time is al-
ready cbne. Therefore I will keep
within it."-Windsor Magasine.
A Pentlon Horse.
A faithful Government servant-has
been recognized and rewarded by
Ormaby MeHarg, Assistant Secretary
of Commerce and lAbor. This ser-
vant \I an old horse named Caleb,
which for twenty-four years has Je-
voted -his energies to pulling a wagon
belonging to the United Beates fish
oom mission at Green Bay, Me. Laet
week, after a serious attack of bolls.
he showed hli inability to serve the
government any further by lying ia
ble stall and refusing to be harness.
The officers at Green Bay, knowing
that the animal's days of usefulness
were over, reported the fact to the
Department of Commerce and Labor
and asked for a new horse, also ex-
pressing the intention of killing
Caleb. This report fell under the
eyes of Secretary MoHarg, and he
Immediately issued an order
that the faithful animal be plac-
ed in the pasture until he had a
natural death. This is one of the few
cases on record In which a horse had
been placed on the Oovernment's
pension rolls.--Chicao Tribune.
Kldder-Muchiold and his wife had
a falling out yesterday.
Kidder-The chauffeur lost control
of the automobile.
SOOTU ANM HEALS SM TRMULES
Net only does Hancock's Su)phur Olat-
meet soothe the irritation, stop the itching
and reeve th pain from Burns. calde,
Open Ba&s, raer ac s and chafed parts.
bet i healsand eoures. In of eca ma
it is the bet thing you ea usea coanec'
tea with Hankook 'a Sulphur Comjund.
May doeto 4reted Oker John Car
FA ad mo, a failed to cure e tear-
"Woe of eia from which he af-
*eed. u an Sulphur Com-
I-d ad Haot he I cI lehur Ointment,
Mid wrtik that he ise eoDletely cured.
MoCulles of Tampa who
the prohibition bill nl the
aste; la ,mw talked of a
*i fthe A hItle thahrfl
AMAW ,GA, nsesem M feILS
TWE 4uPRM COURT
i m .ed ---- deed es d eti Lowe wwCou that
FRENCH OPERA COFFEE
dsose ias imeif brd t ganed its peplsty In
tee Va aWEI CUE? me, g It
We wee O SWt In Ibe aeM eeof me1e mS merit dad li the
F st et O the leAn uty tle We wIoulo
to 0 2I pi9osew eet klid fIr 2 ewIoo. Ow selAim is
FRESH ROAST, CLEAN, AND FULL WEIGHT.
lilen-They are not smart people,
Bleaor-Oh! dear, no. lie wears
last year's clothes, and she uses last
HANDS RAW AND SCALY.
Itched and Buried Terribly-Could
Not Move Thumbs Without Flesh
Cracking Sleep Impossible -
Cuticura mBom Cured cauma.
"An itching humor covered both my
hands and got up over my wrists and even
up to the elbows. The itching and burning
were terrible. My hands got all aealy and
when I seratehed, the srface would be
covered with blisters and then get raw.
The seema got so bad that I could not
move my thumbs without deep cracks ap-
pearing. I went to my doctor, but his
medicine could only stop the itching. At
night I suffered so fearfully that I could
not sleep. I could not bear to touch my
hands with water. This went on for three
months aad I wasfairly worn out. At last
I got the Cuticura Remodine and in a
,mouth I was cured. Walter H. Cox, 16
Somereet St., Boston, Mass., Sept. 2, 1M08."
Potter Drug ChA em. Corp., Sole Props.
of Cuticura Remedi"e, Boston, Muas.
A friend in the hand is worth two
enemies in the bush.-Harry C. Pul-
TRE RIGID TRUTH
And Comaf ntiom to Any Kidney But-
fetres Who Asks It.
Mrs. W. H. Cobb, Nicholasvflle.
Ky., says: "I will keep strictly to the
moat rigid truth in
telling of my exper-
ience with Doan's
Kidney Pills. and
will be glad to give
dence to anybody. A
catch or stitch In my
back was followed
with dull, constant
backache and pain
nla the hips. Throbbing headaches
took all the go*' out of me. I lost ap-
petite and weight and grew weak.
The kidney secretions became scan-
ty and dropsy met In. I suffered so I
hardly eared what became of me, but
the first box of Doan's Kidney Pills
made me better, and I used the rem-
edy faithfully until all symptoms left
me and I gained 14 pounds."
Sold by all dealers. 60 cents a box.
Poster-Mllburn Co., Buffalo, N. Y.
Vp to a certain point exposure to
radilum rays stimulates the germina-
tion of seeds, u4t If that polnt be
passed the growth is stopped.
---- "O W- MW
what Uiver or Bowel mediel you
are using, stop It aow. Got le*
box- week's treatment -of CAS1
CARETS today from your drugist
sad learn how easily, naturally adI
delightfully your liver en be made
to work, sad your rewe&. move every
day. There'se new f. In every box.
CASCARKBTS are nature's helper.
You will e the differeneel
CASCARILTS to a box for a waek's
tratmeot, all dnumtd Biggest ell4r
is the world. Mn bo.ux amoas .
For a beautiful illustrated resort mbok.
lt, Issued by Atlanta, Btirmingam and
Atlantic Railroad, entitled "Seashore
and Mountait," with up-to-date resort
map, seed two costs in postage to W.
H. Leahy, Gae'l Passenger Ag., A. B.
& A. R. R, Atlanta, Ga.
--NOTHINO LIKE IT FO --
TI qni,,i Put, i:,b Py dstmeMC6
removmg tMstr from the tW.6 bed" djoy
a perl m of d ay aW dm- wzcWZ9r;
oopapat a im caM m .. do.
IwnasM Mh dWt Lomas&
end thret, pi6es the aratk, d HtM do
which eoiect lia the moAut. caum on
bad eailh. bd bsah. pripp., and much ahabem.
TmiiE EES m ` i sy e hai
eaeved mad aheamhoemd by Pastime.
CATARRH'd.Mb ,,w =
Ia ticMe sad lopshe di A.bAq- h h h
eM4dy Wuteri"a cataryb.
Pastim is a harmlans y 0-w1M
d ed is ede6sd
leaves the d lo
FMOR "SL9AT UWSTO
on- Pod* M m
TMS PAXTON TOILT 'l
W MAM -
AMERICAN COFFEE COMPANY sf NEW ORLEANS, Ltd.
SOPfEES AND TEAS.
TlAy lSA o
Waespresons to odastle
StiMland would never become
titlIvel, were quite common
ago. But you seldom hear
Swords now; they are passing
V" with many another thoughtless
i .t3 whoever heard of a man taking
Pl"oe of viati soil and literally
a It out in his owun lifetkne?
A mo impressive Illustration of
m this very thing recently come under
the writer's personal observation, a
Sew miles from Carbondale In south
A man now well along In his nine-
ties Is living *upon a 120-acre tarfn
whith he secured from th, govern-
S mont about sixty years agd, at $1.15
an acre. The plact has never been
'*'. transferred to another person. It
wat good ground and used to produce
36 bushels per acre of wheat, but
aias. been farmed so constantly -to
con and wheat without any intel!!-
Sgent rotation or provision to return
the plant food taken off In the crops.
that now the produce of the lan;I
barely enables the occupants to ex.
The last wheat crop was two bush.
els per acre. Probably less than
ten bushels of corn per acre were
4 raised there this year. The land can
be counted on for little if any more
than a quarter of an average crou.
Some of this land must lie Idle every
year to "rest up" for the next crop-
S as the writer saw.
', -. .A nearby farmer ha; 40 bushes
per acre of corn and many have above
80 bushels per acre this year. IAnd
Is hld at a good price In that lo-
callty. I 'Ti:
r For any real fanting, that con.
templates more than keeping soul and
- body together, this farm has been
.,ruined. It ws.l amount to nothing
until it has the effect of right treat-
S met, and rather expensive treat-
ment, for a series of years. And
many another Illinois farm has been
practloaly ruined In the same time,
I though perhaps not many by tue so-
called farming of one person.
t 'he owner ,can never "build. upr'
such land. The utmost he can do is
to live. He has not even a dollar
S s per acre to invest In improvement.
M* mey for such wise investment
M unt come from outside the farm.
S Now every Intelligent farmer is be-
.hlnlng to see that without somo
proper care and repair his soil will
l sintaltn itself forever, any more
his buildings would. And bap.
J ina most parts of Illilins the
are ttill able to improve or
e their soil.
more sw a ifloant to Amerl-
alv'r -as ever Weeon uttered
4" sides of the same pro-
IiFn taught by Doctor
i,.the University of
i as tfllws:
i!, *el! tes
Wkt a tiU i M Ut.
*o4 *a** lute"a po. I 1- .
powerina uYbMles that ar
besto*d ea tem. It -
that, roughly y speak a n
eras aiae the siteena o ee ry a t
the blossom l advertlsemta M t of
8wedish botsa ta Orm ptrot '
orb, American milionsiresA 'd Ilct*
tish gardeners." They always IMAt A
lie the na1ies too sad tiA ower "
names ame so brd and uesymea tho
a great contrast to the Greek, whioo o
are always beautiful. It Is at deligt
merely to say sueb words as Pree
anemone, tnrelsus, hyaclathe l r
But the best names of eesall a th
popular names that were give to
common flowers not onuly* old 31mg.
land but throughout uarope. sn .
homely things as are still allowed to
bloom in an ancient garden at oat.
risng, wblhe s aid to have oben ut toe
originally lIanted by Th-omas a ,Be
eh. Ine eold nmey the Bowher We realize that the time for profit-making Is over, and while It t
have a personality of their own, th o f
are living and beloved. Mjgnonette yet not the middle of the summer, with several months before ydu in
means little darling, meadowsweet Is
like a caress, traveller's joy and which you will need the goods, we have cut the prices on many art
speedwell are kindly greetlih- to the cles throughout our store in order to close them out.
wayfarer. You know that flowers
must have been an intimate part of We ct the prices now so that you can get almost a full summer's
daily life when they were named for
the things In daily use-gloves or wear, and at prices that you can aford to lay in a full supply. Our
el'ppers, mirrors or girdles. What a aim is to so work It that when fall comes we will not have a piece
churmlDn'g name is foxglove, and the
French popular name is equally de- of summer goods on hand, and to do this we know we must begin now.
Itghtful; the blossoms are "los giants
de Notre Dame," or "lea doigtiers de In this cut you will nd.. some rare bargains in
SBorme of the old World flowers were
directly personifleld as in "ragged
Robin cr sweet William" or" Ladies Suits and Skirts
Nancy" others were fragrant with Skits
thoughts of sacred things, as "star
of Bethlehem" Or "Marygold," while
others again whisper of tvel, when
trayelling was a rarity. "Bloaka- L is s v e
moot's beauty" In said to date from
the Crusades, end "southeriood"
carries with it suggestions )f all the
aromatic spires of the South. Even O r te
soel we sometimes find # touch of Poplis, Wash Velles, Dress Linens in all colors, Parasols and ai
pretty sentiment in the 'naming of
flowers. At a flower show in Nor- other articles. v r
mandy last summer I saw some love- Come and we will give you the values. # ,
ly new varieties of the Iris, and f
thought that the spirit of the entente Our remnant counter always contains some choice barglas. AN
c6frliale must have been present at
their christening. "King of the Remnants, a they accumulate, are thrown on this counter. ,
Blue," "Smiling Mary," "Village
Malid," "British Queens" were some
of the names, in English of coaure,
and the most surprising of them all, .
"Gold Cup of Thunderbolt," was. i
doubtless full of kind Intentions. Nor
was the great republic of the 'West
forgotten, for "Longfellow" ad .d
"Beauty of Amerloa" were blooming
side by side with "Mrs. Gladstone" -
and 'General Gordon."---ew Orleans f e 3.
We Got a garain in Alask.
That the United 8tates took ad- .
vantage of a great opportunity when .
Alaa/a was purchased is becoming ?gt a I #.
amore and more evident it is also '.
becoming evident that Territory holds '
hundreds fl opportuatl!e for ladltyiW -
ual men and women with ambition.
The latest discoveries in eW to B
Alaska's vast rueouroes estate t .at
there are within its border, um- "
4reds of millions. and even blioteaW.&4W
of tons of coal. TNt~ dtooo0iiry, .. ^**>*."jBH ^ ^
__rK;PI ORONIII n