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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00075913/00043
 Material Information
Title: The San Mateo item
Alternate Title: Item
Physical Description: v. : ill. ; 29 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: John A. Crosby
Place of Publication: San Mateo City Putnam County Fla
Creation Date: August 7, 1909
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- San Mateo (Putnam County, Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Putnam County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Putnam -- San Mateo
Coordinates: 29.6 x -81.583333 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
General Note: F.A. Bailey, editor.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 4, no. 15 (Feb. 16, 1895).
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 31217909
lccn - sn 95047348
System ID: UF00075913:00043

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Vol. 18. No. 42. SAN MATEO, FLA.,AUG. 7, 1909. Pablishad ki.y, $1.00 a Ter.


IN ews of the vWeek


Local Weather Report.

TEMPHRATURN:
July 81,-Min.. .74. Max.. .86.
Aug. 1.- ....79. ... 93.
2,- .... 70. .... 94.
3,- ....70. .... 88.
4,- 1 ....69. ....88.
5,- .. 70. ....88.

The estimate of 180,000 boxes of or-
anges has been made for Osceola
County.
Matthew Solana, Sr., was a visitor
in Palatka Monday with his son B.
T. Solana.

Miss Martin, of Hawthorne, re-
turned to her otomne this week after
an extended Visit with her sister,
Mrs. Ramsey.

San Mateo and Crescent City play
ball on the Crescent City diamond
Saturday.. The launch leaves Cros-
- by's dock at 10 a. in.

Mis Grace Rowley arrived here
for a sgonrt visit from Opelika, Ala.
She left for N. Y., with her father
J. S.lowley on Wednesday.

Mr. Henri Wilnishurst, Mrs. S. D.
Jordan and Mrs. 0. W. Fisher leave
on Sunday for Atlanta, Ua.j where
they will be joined on Wednesday
by Dr. 0. W. Fisher atj,Mrs. 8. D.
Jordan and Ray. The party will go
.on to Highlands, N. C.-Supplement
DeLand. '

The steamer "Crescent." Beach &
Miller Line, went on .the* ways at
Jacksonville Thursday for repairs.
This work it is expected will take
about a week and service will be re-
sumed with the trip from Jackson-
ville to Crescent City Thursday
August IS. .

J. A. Crosby left this week for
Highlands. N. C., where hip family
preceded him two weeks ago. Flor-
ida in August makes history about
as fast as the' present Congress did
and home-mado news is at a pre-
mium. Here's hoping the Item
readers don't miss Mr. Crosby as
maeb as Harold Hills does.


Plmak's Chill Tones for Ma.
lari, OlU. PFever, Colds and
S hppe. aranteed to sur*
1 d r ed. old OF


Gainesville Wins the Fight.
Palatka ball players and rooters
have probably gone to Gainesville
to play ball for the last time.
The Palatka boys and and several
hundred rooters went to Gainesville
on a special train last Thursday.
The game of ball up to the 9th in-
ning was a shuti-put on both sides.
In the first half of the 9th Palatka
got two runs. Gainetville then got
busy to win or get the game. The
decisions ot the umpire, a Onines-
ville man, were such as to guarantee
the desired result beyond a possible
doubt. Palatka's pitcher could
throw nothing but balls, according
to the umpire's eagle eye, until the
bases were filled, and measly singles
resulted fn three runs and the game
for the umpire's team. So punk and
unfair were the decisions that a
hired player on the Gainesville team
protested the raw deal that was be-
ing given Palatka, and in conse-
quence became involved in a lively
scrap with one of his own team
mates. But the limit is yet to come.
When the game (?) was over sev-
eral Palatka people walked out upon
the diamond, and not getting off
when commanded to do so, a general
mixup ensued, in which the Gaines-
'villk bunch, by reason of over-
Swhelming numbers, came off with
the honors.
"Show 'em the way to play ball" Is
Galnesville's slogan, and this is the
way they show 'em. This Is (Games-
ville's entertainment f frriendtr with-
in her gates-her treatment of a ball
team which has played with nearly
every team in Florida without a
row or "quit" except-the "Show
'em the way to play ball" crowd.

Miss A. M. Silvernall with her
party touring Europe,-was ip Rome
recently and were granted an au-
dience with the Pope. From Rome
they gb -to.Florence, Venice, Lu-
cerne, Welsbaden, Amsterdam,Brus-
sels, Paris, London and home. Miss
Bilvernall expects to reach San Ma-
teo In October and will have a pri-
vate school this winter.


Council Meeting.
Tlhe regular monthly meeting of
the City Council took place Tues.
day, Aug. 3. President J. A. Cros-
by appointed the following commit-
tees:
Ordinance: S. W. Rowley, 1. C.
Bailey.
Streets: C. A. Bailey, L. B.
Bailey.
Legal Advice: S. W. ItRowley.
By motion the name of J. A. Cros-
by was added to the committee on
legal advice.
After a discussion on road con-
struction and materials the meeting
adjourned.

In a letter from 0. 0. Poppleton, of
Stuart, the bee king of the East
Coast, who Is now with his colony of
200 hives on Key Largo, he states
that he had just taken iburteen tons
of honey from the island apairy and
still has more in sight. He states:
"So far as I know this is the largest
single crop of honey ever taken on
the East Coast south of Titusville or
on the ktys." Mr. Poppelton has
many friends in this section who
will be pleased to hear of his good
fortune.-St. Lucie Tribune.
The Palatka ball team in two
games with the Ocala team last
Tuesday and Wednesday, in Palatka,
shut the visitors out in both games
by scores of 3 to 0 and 4 to 0.
W - .-- .
Gentlemen Interested.
Miss Kate L. Lucas wishes to In-
form the public that she is now pre-
pared to re-block, bleach, clean, and
renovate gentlemen's Panama and
straw hats, as well as cleaning der-
bles and soft felt hats of every des-
cription.
Miss Lucas has Just recently com-
pleted a thorough course in this work
under the able instruction of Mr.
Charles of New York. She has in-
stalled a complete outfit and all
work is fully guaranteed.
Orders left with Miss Lucas will
receive best attention. Out of town
orders are also solicited and careful,
prompt attention promised. k8-14


THE BEST ORANG[ LXES

Are made with the "Billings-
ley Dovetailed Heads." Any
leading manufacturerer can
supply them.
If your dealer cannot supply you
write
OCALA BOX 00. Ooala, Fla
5. O. CuxaMNJ Presf.


FOR SALE.
Putnam County Poor Farm.
The Board of County Commis-
sioners will entertain propositions
for the sale of the Putnam County
Poor Farm.
This Farm consists of Eighty (80j
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 adapted to the
growth of fruits, of which there are
some fine specimonis on the place;
about forty acres under cultivation
present year, with fences in good re-
pair"
For further information apply to
Co., Commissioner T. J. Rogers,
Putnam Hall, Fla., or
HENRY HUTvOHINrON,
Clerk Circuit Court, Palatka, Fla.

Cypress Shingles for

Weather Boarding
Every House in Florida
should be weather boarded
with "Tilghman's" 6x20 Cy-
press Shingles. Needs no
Paint. Not Expensive. Al-
ways Looks Well. For par-
ticulars, write to
N. J. TILGHMAN & SONS
Box L, Palatka, Fla.


Waltham atc s
or Elgin

at Prices never before heard of. Ful-
ly Warranted. Genuine Elgin or
Walthain Watches, kolid nickel, dust
proof case, stem wind, stein st, opeu
ace, sent by mall, post paid. for


Money returned if not as reprej.nt-
ed. Supply limited at this pric-e.
SRNvo ORDER TO

CHA8. E. ROWTON
Palatka, Florida
Rofereneso: East Florida MavingK A Truer Cu.,
or Putnam National auk, Praltka.

Hillsborough County tax rate has
been fixed at 28) mills for 10M9.
Their assessment is on 16 millions.
Manatee County's levy is 84 mills
divided as follows:


General School
Sub. School District
General Road
General Revenue
Speolil Road
Speelal bohool
aInterst ad leaking
S ate Ta


Fund
66
61


7 mills
a "
8
4 4

7 "
7%J


i 4.


*1


4 i


*4

2'


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h. 4


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Gerber


& Son,


meet


Dook"1


f wFurnlture and House Furnishing Goods
ma B esaMptMes. Uradstmese d amelmem.
.,* J M v em inpte ae Oseroekw rat alM T0MeIMva Rt
StIM" els, 044Odd P1m inas Ollwei wirs In
S106.11 FRONT ST, PALATKA.


Shippers 1


We


Want


Fruit, Pinaapples
Ida Products.


GET IN TOUCH WITH US. WE HAVE EXCELLENT FACILITIES
FOR HANDLING FANCY FRUIT, VEGOTABLU AND PRODUIL ,
WRITS OR WIRE FOR MARKET. O '
RUBBER STAMP ON APPLICATION.
CHASE. W. APPEAL A CO, LTD.
10" POYDRAB STREET. NEW ORLEANS, LA.
Established 1884.
24 Years Experience In Selling Florida Oranges.

Cerrish Brothers
1124and 5O TON MS
Commercial St. BOSNTON
COMMISSION MERCHANTS.


embers of National Igue 0 ommintle Merthaaft
hromsenw The Item, 4th NtL Bank, Bosto .
WRIT US Us r t nwT OmI


-- __


N.


GeV*


Robson & Son,
..A


COMMISSION


NmcRCANTS


CHARLESTON, S. C.
THE LARGEST RECEIVERS OF FLORIDA PRODUCE IN CHARLES,
TON. SHIP US PEACHES, CANTA LOUPES AND MELONS. Y O U
WILL FIND IT A PLEASURE TO DO BUSINESS WITH US, SECAUIJ
WE ARE RELIABLE AND WILL TREAT YOU RIGHT.
1SS EAST BAY. 1 AND 2 ATLANTIC WHARF


Why Stay North and Freeze?


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


r-


A)


Wholesale Fruit and Produc
IIm-- uM~fR AMm JMMRi.Uinas flUKM'k-


AM IL 3U' We


WAUNNi


Kennerly Hardware Co.
PALATKA, FLORIDA,
--.-H EADQUARTiR FOR---

Akimocan and Ellioold ire Fonce.


Get their delivered prices before buying elsewhere.
......... ...... ---


EVENTUALLY


YOU WILL USE


rmour FeI.


WHY NOT NOW?



Manufactured In Jacksonville.


Sales Agent,


win
and
can-


S. W. ROWLEY.


IS"11~


4..


Real Estate Agency.
Nil_ i


V. XI SchIsy.


I. s. Shly


me4


OROHARD SPRAY PUMPS
PAYINGa SOLUTIONS


tIn'-


WITH


(
F'
~i'.


IRRIOATINS PUMPS
aeoL.NE ENINUS
MA.LLARY MILL SUPPLY
MASON, 0A.


do,


Your fruit and vegetable to te ve bo4


0o


HLEY BROS.,


vs aarket, ama "I stuet:

gok Cally. sut wd. ad teamps furuled'a


hm~ ~ p 3MsI3 N.
bw, It x ww Ta" .,.I "INN
pi: T0%OW S
*40 i~~i


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Ali~ste d -sw
NIwa ? # to


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F077


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*i ly Insured by
Capital
Surplus .
Stockholders Liability
Aotual Wourity to depositors


Ir PI .S:
PR juas


6100,000
$280,000
$100,000
$450,000


NOTt.-Th B k to NWumb One eon the "Honor Roll" of
NatIonasl at-Is nl Iorida, and No. .187 In the whole
United States, among over sdzty-elght hundred National


Proven by our soOe and our reputation.
Ak" p
Axil our patrenas '


am"= fTrnut


Open an sacount with us and we will demonstrate it


FIRST


BANK,


St. Augustine, Fla.


q- .I


Manlove


MAN~LO)Y


Self-Opening Cate ""'VO.".%
For any driveway or posts. OpeM.
ed by any vehicle without aSsl$
ance or stopping. Easily opened by
band, on foot or horseback, and
never stands unfastened. Cannot
Sbe opened by any stock. With full
control of reins and teams, aco.
dents are avoided. The machlDb
ery is all above ground, and so
simple it never gets out of order.
Satisfaction or so sale. It iddl
Svasue and safety of any homo.
p QATE 00, 35 *TW2 BAT RUDO39
, Q TE 0 .,.9 CHICAGO, IL -.
w e, -o, *L ._ -


STEiSON SHOES FOR MEN.
QUEEN QUALITY & AMERICAN
OIRL SHOES FOR LADIES.
A futl Int of Shoo for Boys, Misses & Children
CITY SHOE STORE.
HERBERT CROOK, Prop.

WONDERLAND
THEATRE
When in Palatks don't Fail to visit the Wonderland
Theatre. The MOVING PICTURE SHOW of quality.
Entire change of programme esoh night.
Admission Ioc. Children c.
Smith's oe-Made Candy--A Kinds
Chocolate, Boa-Bone, Kisses,
I aU ITT IOUp, TAFFY AND MIXTURs.
ICEA s Fa HT ad COIRINKS.
FRUIT, NUMI, CoARS, TOa ET. ALSO CARRY PULL LINE
OP HUYnLW OANDIS&


LA. 1th,
K~u
-


Palatka- Ia.u


p. -.


0. Leper TeP Pet. J. Walter NKUard, NaW6
Place Your FIRE INSURANCE With

The 6. Loper Bailey Coup
Oppsite Westore Unle Telegraph Office, PalatKb, Fa.
TIME TRIED AND C


FIRE TESTED.


INSURE YOUR LIFE IN

The oermanio li8 Insurance Co.
NBW YORK
Strong, Liberal, Prompt
Dead Potal 1or Rates and Particulars.


G. Loper Bailey, Mgr.
Palatka, Fla.
'., ... i -- *i-


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


The only authorized bottlers are


Tho PF a a Coca Cola Botl in0 Co
EDWARD KUMMER, Prop.,
Manufacturers of Ginger Ale and Soda Waters.


w a


PALATHA, FLA.


--Dealers in---


FIRST-CLASS ORANGE BOXES
FRUIT & VEGETABLE CRATES
Of all Kinds, Orange Wraps, Cement-Coated Nails,
Cypress Field Boxes, Spruce Pole Ladders, Etc.


WRITE FOR PRICES.


Palatka Ice Factory
PURE ICE
From Distilled Water.
ALL OSMsU WILL RBOCEIV PROMPT ATTrINTION.
0 M- WONIMAWGITs& -


I box


3U~
S.


a


pz.


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NATIONAL


9-


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0 PMAATMA FLAP


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iMy Interest readers to know
the problem of the square and
emo be solved very easily if
ISqied number of pleces Is five,
of four. Those who do not
that solution may like to trvy
R" e is something that Is going to
Sake0 trouble, sure as fate. The
thag is not so much to find the an-
W" r as to prove It.
s0trlsaotdas are usually pretty lib-
maR with their wire, but Just to edu-
aoM his assistant a bit one of them
took the boy into a room which was
S frty feet long, fourteen feet wide
s, Oad twelve feet high. There were no
O~eaIngs or offsets on the two ends
Wet oa one side. Here Is the way it
looked:


A wire had been tapped at A. one
S oot from the floor, and exactly In
S the middle of that side of the room-
eweg feet from each wall. It was
s, eem ary to carry a wire from there
St the point B, which was exactly in
She middle of the opposite wall,
S fooeet from each side, but two
bet from the ceilling.
This wire might be run along the
e.or, the walls or the ceiling. What
was the shortest cut the wire could
take from A to B, and how do you
rove It? In your answer, If you
S annot draw, call the possible loca-
S tlos for the wire; the floor, the side
WlWl, the A wall, the B wall and the
eling. The wire must pass over
some of those five.-New York Sun.

Clever Boy.
As It happened, the boss was talk-
Iag to a customer when a boy came
!3. OI. Thinking he wanted to buy
something, he excused himself, and
g ing over to the boy asked him
what he could do for him. The boy
told him that he came In answer to
his advertisement and asked for the
Well, of course, the boss got mad
~ bey la disturbed while he was talk-
e to a customer. He said to the
Ier. "You go outside and walk a
bleok. It I call you back, why, I
Wi W o Ire yod; if I don't, why, you
St keep right on walking."
The boy did as he was told, but
Suf g out. he picked up a shovel that
0e M1 taading near the door, put It
I f shis baek and started down the
efreb he had gone ten feet away
IO 4E man was after him, yelling:
B baek! Come back!"
boyt came back, took off his
aM ed where he wanted him to
or upstairs, or


ass took one good look at
S-MS "I gues Im l hire you.
I puttl-g voar ooat on.

B B Ejetf tad su-


Retreat? Never
In an Irish garrison town a theat-
rioal company was giving perform-
ances, and some soldiers from the
local barracks were engaged to act a
supers. Their duties included the
waging of a fierce fight In which, af-
ter a stirring struggle, one army was
defeated on a given signal from the
prompter. For a few nights all went
well, but on the Friday evening a
special performance of the piece was
to be given under the patronage of
the Colonel and other officers of the
garrison. The two armies met as
usual at the end of the second act,
when they foughtand fought and kept
on fighting, regardless of the agon-
ised glare in the eye of their (actor)
general, who hoarsely ordered the
proper army to "Retreat, confound
you!" But the fight still went on,
and soon the horrified manager saw
the wrong army being driven slowly
off the stage, still fighting desperate-
ly. Down came the curtain amid
roars of laughter, and the fuming
manager hastened to ask the delin-
quents why they had failed to retreat
on hearing the signal.
"Retraite," roared a burly fusilier,
whose visage had been badly bat-
tered, "and is It retralte ye'd have us,
wid the colonel and all the officers In
the boxes?"-Tit-Bits.


Maine's Pla Giventothe Gove
One of the flags which ha
flown in Havana harbor by
fated Maine has Just been pr4
to the Government by an Am
resident to Havana, and ha
9.


The Maine's Union Jack
been placed among the relics
Navy Department at Washingi
Among the otherthings save
tho wreck of the battleship is
1 IV


now


has bees


rnment
d been
the ill-
esented
nerlean
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of the
ton.
Dd from I
an an-


Aill low, ( C) Cll~ llll
OOLISACADEMYAte Sol"" 0 lPwi
PINS ARMS, S@IPW AND S ll& IT
eGarneia m AI" ad wosdoUII mew Wdf
we t11064 rsu m S ml s ksb"; hI fomly; a got" maloh
oemtiomw; he "IwU astie IWiO bolmt Male ob
olfMa lnkes bes,;baaimbet "a ~nd bsethel tee e
maid& in is". )luet a cumrter ~r m6 es donw of adWU
ao~pwnm m~oiset; ecoIuhips avaLah/Ie 0~r~sSS bt erO
Momlaa iosl; stns lo
Chawarow,1 Cultuvr Coaiduot
Fr Olsegu A ddre tepg Oo oult:
Wmi. Fe Bmckmaa, Ph.D., WIW Pvh, fis

ltA&A


515UsiV mylmt to the W
hue imeo~ag ower Simi veletable
usd.fivpjm=w~wp~years. orobtltrnn rom
IL' wafting to imake 1erry's
sawltyou. Duiy the tbcprt-l*erry'S.
1@r sale eyoryywhee..



SEEDS
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PROMINENT PEOPLE.
Justice Brewer alluded to Roose-
velt as the President who spoke of
"me and my navy."
M. Marcel Prevost has been elected
to the Academlo Francalse in suc-
cession to Victorlen Sardou.
Senator Raynor and his family
spend the summer at his son's coun-
try home, near Cambridge. Md.
E. H. Gary, chairman of the Board
of Directors of the United States
Steel Corporation, is in iEurope.
Bank Examiner Edward. P. Moxey
says the great majority of bank em-
ployes in this country are absolutely
honest.
Alonzo Adams, "King" of Swan
Island. in the Caribbean Sea, arrived
in New York City for a tour of the
United States.
General Von der Golts Pasha, not
content with reorganizing the Turk-
labsh army. has Interfered In the poli-
tics of the country.
Paul Morton returned from Eu-
rope in optimistic mood, declaring
there was a great era of prosperity
ahead for this country.
Ex-Senator Hemenway, of ladiana,
once dug ditches Ina Boonville, the
village he still lives In, and Senator
Beveridge, from the same State, was
a book agent.
WiUard Straight, envoy of the
American-hinese basking syandlte,
interviewed lia foodon. talked OPW
mastioally of China's. eamerlal ad
adustrial future.
Prian Hearr XXx of eaWm
Sae his eexal aatl at the
C;r A demy at o4 ta010
whbear he seesre a dtstoia as


5meM tf Ua Sanow a& 00


Furniture


PU161A11 SUPPLIES.
1e- M. MNet door resnnerly.
Lames Street. Hardware Q&
PALATKA, PFLA
ORANGOS PACKED IN
WRAPPERS HEARING
YOUR OWN BRAND |
ELL FOR

25c to 50c

Extra per Box



The Jersey City


Printing Co.

1S NOW RIADY TO RECEIVE OR.
DERS r FUTURE DELIVERY. IT'S
CUSTOMIRS KNOW THEY WILL
REORIVE PAIR AND SQUARE
TREATMENT, INCLUDING
PULL OOUNT; I
BEST QUALITY PAPERS '
GOOD PRINTING;
STRIKING DESIGNl
sead or Samples ead Prices
THE JEIARY CITY PRINTING 00.
JSBSEY CITY, N. J.

W. A. WALTOM
UVMYT, SPD M.D SAl,

lae mdle eb or ,A
kimS &S MMe. 0*,
I.. ubms a-a. m s


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LATEST


The Itoe George M'redith, as quoted
Sthe Westminster Oasette, thought
at 80,000 Germans "could march
through Bngoad from end to end."
What England seems to need ls a lit-
tle of the Dreadnought principle on
inad. Then. euggeets the New York
World, she would not be afraid of
OermnG marches.
It we are to better our conditions
and uplift solety, it must be done
from the bottom up, insists the Boe-
ton Poet. The problem how to cy
the hlmid through the summer and
have It healthier and happier at the
end of it, is upon us. The vacation
schools and the sand-box playgrounds
are a good beginning. More are
needed.
Although the republic of Cuba has
been reestablished scarcely long
enough to get Into go6d working or-
der, notes the New York Herald,
there starts an apparently inepIred
movement on the part of certain in-
terests to keep the country stirred up
and make It appear that the Unlted
States is likely to reinterveno at any
time.
Starting life turning bricks at 7
cents a day and today at the head of
an establishment doing business of
more than $500,000 a day is the rec-
ord of a prominent New York City
and Phildelphia merchant--nd there
isn't a poor boy In either city who
cannot find encouragement and inspir-
atlon Is such a record, -proclaims the
New York Herald.
What Ellhu Root stood for as Seo-
retary of State during the three an4
a half years of his Incumbency of
that office, as Immediate amocessor to
the late John H,y. Is set forth in Put-
nam's Magazine, -by GaJllard Hunt.
The tasks to which this distinguish-
ed public servant--now Senator from
New York Rtate-particularly adl-
dressed himself were the reformation
of the consular service, the develop-
ment of a fraternal feeling toward the
United States by the IAtin-American
republics of North and Central South
America, stricter definition of the
scope of our naturalization law and
the rectiJf:ation of offences against it.
and the negotiation of arbitration
treaties with four and twenty foreign
countries.
The Chicago Daily News complains
of The bapAazrard way of reporting
car accidents in that city and pleads
for a law. like New York's, compell-
ing the traction people to regluter of-
flclally within a specdfed time all
casualties. "Chieago," says the News,
S is behind many other communities
with respect to the reporting of aec-
dents on transportation lines. Ta
New York the companies eTe required

dents. Further, that body has Its own
Investgatins force to conduct ad-
ditional inquiries and to make perma-
nent records of the facts as found, as
well as to formulate recommendations,
based on study of the hscts, (or the
prevention of accidents nto the future."
A Rish error.
"Printers' enwors ae always funny,"
said OGen. P. P. Parker of the Arn-
sons 0. A. 3., "and I'M never fo'
get one that was made over a Me
moral Day sermon some years ago
tIs Phoenix.
"The Monday moraiag report of


tsle saeon began:
hoe Mar. Dr. John Blank greased
ate sglelt on the oeeasloe.' sad so
I" w"


'IIPROED


ROTARY


GRADER,


Tno result of 17T ears experience as builder of IGH-ORAD3 FRU IT GRADERS. A perfect GrMner, *M
I e*prate, cannot bruise the fruit, cannot clog In the machine, lightest r running and most up to date mame
a ta Bmarket. Special Packing House Maohhiery built to order. Supplies, Equipment, Etc. Write me a
lag you want Nothing too small to resolve my personal attention. All kinds of turned work to oi6i
e prices and ciroulars write the Itventor and manufacturer. I
mDW. N. MAULL, Paflatka, Florida, U. U. A.
...-. .


$


Atlantic


3


Coast


5.0




an
VIA


Line


0


Railroad


Tickets on sale from Jacksonville every
Monday and Thursday beginning with June
17th, up to August 30th, with final return
limit September 30th.


Stop- overs allowed on


these tickets at


Richmond, Washington, Baltimore and Phil-
adelphia.

Reduced rates to other summer resorts.

For information, rates, reservations, etc.,
call on or write to


A.


W. FRITOT, Div. Pass. Agt.


138 BAY ST., JACKSONVILLE, FLA.
,E NEW CENTURY ATE 4 50,000 PEC


dLsob.oe epr oe l ored oW rom
soievs. -40bneh.no Cat.
kg.. so eq#.vsbe.1e It. A
be"aqsift. so dr~sing. SU $.1
FK .a"y. so harem..and ~aini-muao'n3& 11106q; aguU'it
Sow~fow M orbrek. nothintobe La at, Or ouOf AS.
lf~efetedbydit 'od.. *. orltor .~c*..Alwqs
P@ y a us, we and wil *l ah--in.Anoc slapi-L
SKlY. du~ifihtyaSM Pob.uac .Itf14010.isno Agent is
atloSP, 9 hs. 020 wuI. 8"T111404. 00, 1k
mouOU*ieib RnT.m
2IMME
Ad ~he.osfftu'ble, nicely s*
ILWHO S@ AL TATUAGUM.ZZ
am Ma. M&
ThO Man Who goo" fo-th in thle
morning with a prayer Iii him hiv~ito,
is many flight* aboVo tho luau who
believes In his own power aloe.


,AN TREES


FOR SALE'.
Wit1110 11149 f(I011-(Iof 41liY11Y lw books
Gil 'et i sa ( ullutr".
ljy j~teitfi Jj met, lifty colts I will
tbejd yo~u a bo~x of f't ans of differ-
(!ilt. al el it:i. your t i-lily,
C. A. YANC KYt
Iluakie, La&




For the VERY BEST Results*


A


I -


.'... ~


'15


AA Ili


RETUR


YORK


w












'" ,'* .


~: *


rYou Dont MadWhat'Wi
-YLWit s.


SA utf 40 acres, wasme UiU
mieet aud cultivated. House
I"5Dlfw bast, etc, within te4
tme~uMWad depot A bart
0oo.oo. arms <4dEired.
M two b od s M *oo b din.
lMM Ist In fthig room about
Sland trfent*r set out tna or-
SI leltr situa Iln oIentir
Cottae furnished. For rent

l' ,600 aores, river I8 ide.. R.
ddeS fetoe 1 alley. Would ftnoa
Soattle ranch cont4do't eW
Si million feet pine, 1 1 2
yprees, 1 million f%1t a bsh,
ifory, maple, magodiea, etc.
Vbart, $-room house and tfrm.
$O A. Under fence. The price.
S.0 a cmre. If you mean business
S and se this.
S 0toi& for sale in a stock company
Stht Is growing oranges and grape
, fruit Started business five years
' ago and from 2 per cent paid the 1st
year the stock paid 10 per cent the
4th year. Shares are $100 each. Bend
for booklet.


S Ko. I. Pneapple lands In Dan Is
county, on railroad. 6 acre lots, $20
per acre. If you want pineappje land
or a pinery already In bearing, write

E. 41. A pretty Uttleo grove with flne
location for house on river bank,
About five hundred boxes fruit this
ofeon. Wharf on the property and
new packing house.
4-4oare tract, one o0 the best In Ban
M" ato or oranges or peaches, about
3 0 acre cleared, fences not In best of
shapsmall house adee s e4 bPUs.


No. 10$. 0oo house. OOat over
$8,40.00 to build. uM ae kt4
go& tree, 0 yoo m
tree. Barn. Nie location; ahei d
street and sidewalk na front. PAee
$4,100.00. A gobd opening or s mM
Sm& B e expenmee by taU
karet whbl fruit trees are comik
b egn Xay tennW Phote.

o. .-4800 acre land suitable to#
etlIe rahbh; some of the test gaW
s la, smannll onafge grove owvue
ls of pure waue, froating on -1
Sas river with PloMA UK Oo"M
p1wy ronitng through the property
Ak the prtIce.
....._.. .._ .. ei ....._
Do you want ain terest In baring
WgUop grove? No better Investment
IS Florld. Write for partloauIlars
taate of profits, expenem, eto.
HBwy your ticket to San Mateo; see
what we have to offer. It Ceoe les
than to go farther south and then come
back.
Building lots ta good location, $100
to $500; 10oxt00 teet to 5 acres In
extent.


We
a few
about
for a
about
ure.


have properties running from
hundred to $18,000. Write us
price you would want to pay
place and we will write you
what we have around your fig-


There are orange groves here that
are paying from $100 to $1,000 per
acre.
A leoston 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 ea-
penses for the winter. He refused to
seII II.


'o gain a place on our regular list
a formula must not only produce re-
suits, bet results with a PROFIT. The
user of fertllser conmeder the effect
on his pocket-book the RAL result.
IDEAL FPRTILUER produces the
right effect, for it works with Nature.
The preterem e of each clae of veg.
station for Ift source of plant food is
carefully etSdit as vell as the prop.
er proportions to give perfect bal-
ance-no Itok, so waste.
With proper application of proper
food, vestation outgrow diseases
and JlaeON to a great extent, and be-
lug Strag, and vigorous, produces
fruit that is pleasing to the eye and
palate sand brings Anancial returns
pleasing to the grower.
Do not lose the maximum profit
due you by using poorly balanced
plant food from improper sources.
IDEAL stands for ROFIT.


Wilson & Tooier Fertilizer Company
Jacksonville; Fla.


TR


ICirs Iar g-vpg reatest satisfaetIon to our
SM m W Oh huaidreds of customers nla lordas.
They always grow, sad they always bear fruit true to am.e at variety.
In pla ting gove onowtthlnk of tw
S Future. THU UCCUB' OF TOUR IN-
VMTM!INT depends on the trees you phat MAKM NO MUTAKS, bat
eeme to
fInl Tr Treesms guaranteed to arrive at destiny a
m-1-til oa In good order. If they don't, we
NreOace them. WHIT FLY.


ADVRESS


~ F


fYou Want a Home In Plorida, Come to asn Mat
and aem what We Have to Offer. You Will
flake a fllstake if You Dm't.




Real Estate Agency,

SAN MATEO. FLA.


BEACH & MILLER LINE.


THE ST. JOHNS RIVER BY DAYLIGHT.

Steamer "CRESCENT."


Lo'PM BOUND.



*e ove 4~~m.10:80&a

*. .. :00pm


. J, W. LL


NORTH bOUND.


Lave Os"eost Miy . :h

LeASTOPaatka . . .S:bn
LAS" ShMIIIS off* :6~


IL 5.ADA, Mt., PLatO
0e8. Mr.$Or"" a.


of fruits sa veetalee are n im
ulaok service and low prioen or so

RUiER STAMPS AND STHENOII
al se*e srd Semeb
STAMP & SEAL CO.
S WRITS PO eQA MTA


0. W. CONNER, Prop.
.TANOG=ZN3


BYRLYN


1WZ0A.


PLACE


COMFORTABLE BOARDING HOUSE
OPENS OCTOBER IlRIT, 0I
HEALTHY, hih pine woods country. C onaloet for side trip to t.
Augstle and allU at Coast points. QelaklVWaha sad St. Johba w ve
steaa6rs can stop at the wharf. 0001 HRNTI3 N and flahin; geides ad
dos can be had oa short note.
Mouse to situated in 19-ro Orbge groe, one block brom depo, 4
mile from River. 400 ares Orange Qroves f t San Mateo.
teo: $8.00 to $12.00 per week; M.00 per day. or reeervatemg


DR. J. E. COCHRANE, Manager

VALATI, N. Y.
AFTER OCTOSER Ir *4N MATY, PLORIDA.
~II


'AN


41004E 4mKil


4.
A
I *.


* 4 ;~. *'-
4


a
tLk~:~ ~


4 L~W~


~g~4~j ~


,*~ A $ 4. *


-----------


"" I~


---- ------


S^ ,


44.


4


..


-.-~L~U-


'*^
,.,'a


** *


"1












*.
,1.4
A


waM Pay


edoc


pay For tb.
"- efo7reem
fhr cWMUMV for~


4ehm edi. igh
we GoodTI.
86 m~of PtACHFo and
~~aw1 Treesft ee
aclcsonwlie, R


Fertilizers


THoandomas of ladies safer agonie ery
If you do, stopand think Is it natural9t Emha
cally and positively-NO I Then make up yoi
mind to prei t or cure this needless sufaeringl


TAKE


It Will Help You
"I suffered 9 years" writes Mrs. Sarah J. HoeI
km, of Cary, Ky. "I had female trouble and would
nearly cramp to death. My back and side would
nearly kill me with pain.. I tried everything toM
relief, but failed, and at last began to take a
Now I can do my housework with ease and I give
Oardui the praise for the health I enjoy." Try.
AT ALL DRUG STORES


ARE THE VERY BEST IlADB FOR


Citrus Fruits and All Crops.

TEVT AMs AS GOOD AS THE BUST MAT RTATI AND MOST APPROV-
MiD TODS OF MANUPACTURS CAN MAXU THEM. W rOa P03
oua MOKLmTsU AND PRICE usLr.



SANDERS 'FERTILIZER CO.


OWIU AND VAOTORT ON VADUOP,


JACKSONVILLE, MLA


Deshie Ip hrdflhlag Ma'inh~ bne~elm enS ?enli 0oe


AKERMAN


&


STEWART


II WSAU AND =WAIL


WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DRUGGISTS.


CIGARS. TO4DIAN TIOLA86 TCL
Y1Imea'~Ceedos Pra.for' CattleHorses and Sheep.
La sesssipeeluufor domstie azlale. btsawnA"m"d Sivea
* boU 00 Sand gIOIU f*L It go em a latble cure y
W bea~. a4%sad i sps o foaw re"Uoausofor bog eholoma


SeosatsAN


A WIUWAM.
0 0 0 a


stag


ISIMtka Ma.
FLORIDA*


THEB SOMMBRwHART ORANGE CLIPPER
e dipr to ad fta t 4a do fmMld by Mr. W. S. Hart o
Wh P It a1talo A the M smatals of a lrat class clipper, being
t& 4 t sb4e4l. sad U_-de tUps to prevent clipper cutting. Wheo
S ua --- e -- dIP e y lou W see O other. The best s the obhesp
US& pf 1W -m PUV seo t WUtpsid, pricoe per dose (1.0., epre
<. Oo PAINTRM FRTRYiLIIR COMPANY,
JaukeenvillU4 Pelorida ee Agent


LL.


.7"


*I~. I. -'
mkq~~!b*J2At~ ~'


S ABOARD
AIR LIN RAILWAY
Savannah, Columbla, Cam4en, Sutborn
Pipa, Raloelb Rihmond, Waslntih on, I
Saltimore, Philadelphia, New YoTk.
THRBE ZLEGANT TRAINS DAlvY.
Seaboard Florida Limited
Seaboard Express
Seaboard Mail

MODERN PULLMAN OJliPMENT
BA WRIDAJ4MITD. NoWUd ullm&a VetUbUW
.Au fit AUOsta aa4 JeaMosoille to New York via RihkrM d
pad Wasbagton. Joining Oar (a a carte servloo), Double Drawi"
Room, 8NeptIn Cars, State Room ad Observation Oar. Leave 9*.
S 11160 A. and &oksonvWie 1:5 p. a. ally, Indaling

SJr full laformation and eleper reservations, call on any agents
e aboard, or writo:
S. C. BOTL6TON, IL. Assistant General Passenger Agent,
JACKSONVILLa, FLORIDA.4

>me..... ...@Ugp@E*U*U@**


"The Greatest Glory

Of .ny People"

By Col. George Harvey, Editor of Harper's Weekly


F to-morrow this Nation should be obliterated, If the earth
Itself should be destroyed, thel greatest glory of any people
would be left In these iinperishable words:
"Congress shall make i., law respecting an establish.
ment of'religion, or prohibiting the free exercise thereof;
or abridging the freedom of speech or of the press; or the
right of the people peaceably to assemble, and to petition
the Government for a redress of grievances."
There was the crux of lmin. i liberty, therlo shone the


I I I
I 4
1111


noonday sun from whose face the cloud of Ilie inhidl, uagi halid been wept
away, there flashed the spirit of freedom fruit v.mhich is now uprlgilug gov.
ernments by the people from the land of Ith i panlard to the home of Ma-
homet; but underneath and upholding all wa uandt is the one greut overpower-
Ing fact that there, for the first time in tho blaoury of the world, toleranei was
written into the fundamental law of a land gulded, guarded and Inspired by
Obristian faith.


I ~~du ?~ ~i L.:


*< d ,


, 4 -t

All.


Favorite


V.
-'I
r',
t,~,
i

4


.4


*fl
I
i~t


I-


I


"'" II"


---


.;. _....


I


" X.iM


A A














I


FIsqI" A ; SY
PAWam 'SdPro%


000 oflte adTW ar do
i e t InsertiUo uSI otaer



m tlr me atr a .n.0




rn. i0itl roubel atd S e s *N
la Io n"lume aet thi SeU




H : M 'Im a *m ,o wo.

at Imam r will obU geus whe
a te parto pder"tialag In thle
tf thy will state" that they Iaw
a* l a dvOrN- ttin t t M Th a Mat
W tmb. t little trouble ud e*es
W* l buat It helps u, ad I to
SIm re Wamnted by the advwtlM .

t204 a t the Vestomot at "aAM M
Iea" t &, OM0ad-oea m ua mn*



TALKS OF 5000 ROADS

Governor Gilchrist Telh of Road.
Making in South Carolina.


BUILT OF SAND AND CLAY

Clay is Feuad Amuene IIBaket in Flat
SWoeds-Chef Esutive Wa
'Greedy Surprisd.

Tallahassee, Fla.-In an interview
with Governor Gilchrlut, a piece of
Information valuable to roadmakers
was gained. This information the
governor received from 8. II. Owens,
road commissioner in charge of the
public roads near Columbia, 8. C., at
which place the governor stopped
over to -ee his mother.
The roads near Columbia, built of
sand and clay, for the most part, run
through sandy stretches of land cov-
ered with growths of "blackjack."I
The Pand is several feet deep, and'
there sla no evidence of clay any-
where about, except to those who
know how to look for it. The gov-
ernor was astonished to learn that
the clay, used so abundantly through-
out all that section in roadbuilding,
was found here and there in pockets,
whose location is betrayed by the
presence of a few round-leaved black-
Jacks, and angular-leaved variety.
There Is also growing in the soil
above these pockets a little, running
briar, having dark green leaves.
The governor is convinced that
similar pockets of clay exist through-
i out the sandy, blackjack sections of
Florida can be utilized in making
good, hard roads.
la making the roads above mention-
ed, the commissioner told the govern-
or that only a road machine was used.
SBy moans of this machine the sand
was arched in the center, and upon
It about six Inches of clay was laid.
Ovr the clay more sand was spread,
:theo amount varying according to the
ua1utlty of sand already contained
Itaih clay. After the roads had been
for a time, the road machnlae
o agl used to arch up the mixed
lada*y, and after a rain more
Vws spread on top. This prooeo
!Hittaed until the roads became
sy, and the material hard-


TWasm, ee where both




o N a te wI 0 h
^^^^^fi- d da m.en bumtaft


I


ae engineer Ia tlts uitrct, for
The foal year eRodtg June .M
has bees ompited andI forwarded to
the engineer's depart for Its ac-
tion at Washingtoun. The report Is
an able document, voluminous, and
covers details of the work. commerce,
finance and other valuable tatustles
of the port of Jacksonville. There ft a
complete review of the ntire work,
which has been done on the rivers


Is now under way and which Is con-
templated and which In needed. All
work, between Jacksonville and the
sea, is minutely covered In a most
comprehensive manner, and the re-
port altogether will have a most Im-
portant bearing on future Improve-
ments.
It shows that under existing proj-
ects of Improvements, appropriations
In the amount of $2,655,130.26 have
been made since June 8, 1896, which
Includes the present available funds.
-There appears many details of the
present harbor work which Is under
way, the raising of the jetties at the
mouth of the river, nature as to the
formation of the bottom of the river,
and suggestions as to the best meth-
od of .keeping it in condition after Im-
provements are made.
In reference to the twenty-five foot
and thirty foot channel from the city
to the sea, the report states that the
Increased lengh and draft of vessels
now entering the port, indicated that
the widening is needed at several
bends in the channel, notably at the
upper end of Fulton and Browns
creek and at the New Berlin bend.
The increased size and speed of com-
blned passenger and freight steamers
plying the river has caused a consid
erable washing of banks at several
places, and indicates the necessity of
bank reventment at these points, and
of increasing height of some sections
of the training walls.
This is all very Important, but the
commercial part of the report, con-
taining statistics of the wonderful
growth of the port, hand in hand with
increased water depth from the city
to the sea, is far reaching, and will
have great influence on the future
action of the government In the bet-
terment of harbor conditions.


CASTOR IA



eans the



MUST Sill FEIfA g OF ALCO L
Many Liquor Dealers Have Failed to
Comply with State Law.
Tallahassee, Fla.-The Florida pure
food law which went into effect Sep-
tember 1, 1907, provides that all bev-
erages of whatever nature, containing
any percentage of alcoholic spirits,
must have the exact amount printed
conspicuously upon the label of the
bottle. While some of the local liquor
dealers, particularly those who sell
beverages bottled in the city or state,
have complied with the law, a great
majority of them have not.
oIn this connection, Colonel A. P.
Jordan, the state inspector, who is
now in Jacksonville, says that he is
finding a considerable quantity of li-
quor which is not labeled in require-
ment with the pure food law, which
tact renders all such liquors liable to
be seised and sold by the sheriff, and
the proceeds derived therefrom, turn-
ed Into the state treasury.
"The state law," says Col. Jordan,
"has been operative for nearly two
years, and there is absolutely no ex-
ecUe why local dealers have not con-
pled with its provision." He states


that If all the liquor in Jacksonville,
which is not rly lab w
selsed and sold It would entaIl an
immense los.O t the dealers. They
have been warned, repeatedly, but so
far have failed to hoed the warn.
IThe pctor Otatus that, unless the
law is immedtely complied vith, be
wll be omopelsle, uder the N tattes
a* fdtar tw teat ls t e to


I
modomomm


L OT aII UMI
Launch Turned Over in t. Johns
River and Care Sinks.
Jacksomville, V.i-Duria a sudden
hard blow the lhaueh Uaole steveo
belosaing to W. P. Hophina of Phil-
lips, la., was turned over nla the St.
Johns river, while the way to
JacbUomvtls and s i- 8K i nte
watemelos vatled I at esotn wi
Seat. i


order, over W U Im m WON wS ro,..
ed In ti4 T -y nstno to par-
Ida, n oea tho lbemuom of the
Florida Ctru s owers wat eaeed to
order, over 1w perles were gather
ed Il the Tampa Bay casino to par*
ticpaete In teo dullberatodis of the
state aeoctatro, which tIs destined
to revoluttoalm the Florida citrus
fruit Industry and place It upon a
buslness-like and more profitable ba-
sis.
An enumeration of the individuals
in attendance would be to make a
roll embracing the namre of nearly
all of the important fruitgrowers of
the orange belt, as well as most of the
Baller growers from the more re-
mote and slated loeaUties where or-
angic are grown I the state A no-
table feature of the gatherings was
the presence of a larga number of
ladies, many of them fruit eulturists
themselves, and representing quite an
creIage n range grove property, and
others accompanying husbands aita
other male members of their families,
who were here as active participants
in the perfeting of the perfecting oFlorida Citrus
Exchange.
Besides these there were here num-
bers of prominent bankers, business
men, commercial agent and others
interested indirectly In the great hor.
ticultural industry of the state.
'Twas a Glorious Victory.
There's rejoicing in Fedora, Tenn.
A man's life has been saved, and
now Dr. King's New Discovery is the
talk of the town for curing C. V. Pep-
per of deadly lung hemorrhages. "I
could not work nor get about," he
writes, "and the doctors did me no
good, but, after using Dr. King's New
Discovery three weeks, I feel like a
new man, and can do good work
again." For weak, sore or diseased
lungs, coughs, and colds, hemor-
rhages, hay fever, lagrippe, asthma or
any bronchial affection it stands unri-
valed. Price 50c and $1.00. Trial
bottle free. Sold and guaranteed by
8. W. Rowley. tf

KILLED THIITT-NlE IIAIEF
Remarkable Slaughter by a Plucky
Florida Woman.
Inverness, Fla.-Mrs. C. B. Brooks,
who lives on N. M. Ruff's place on
Gospel Island, in Citrus county, had
an exciting experience last week,
which doubtless she will not care to
have repeated at any time in the nears
future. According to the Inverness
Chronicle, she had just finished dress-'
lug her baby, and put the child on.the
ground in the yard and resumed her
household duties. When she ap-
proached the child a few minutes la-
ter, she discovered a monster moc-
casin snake crawling toward it. With
wonderful presence of mind and re-I
markable nerve she seized an axe
lying nearby, and with one stroke sev-
ered the reptile's head from its body,
when thirty-eight snakes about six
inches long, emerged from the inside
of the mother snake, and they, too,
were dispatched.
lie in the low, marshy bottoms of
the Potomac, the breeding ground of
malaria germs. These germs cause
chills, fever and ague, biliousness,
Jaundice, lasltude, weakness and gen-
eral debility and bring suffering or
death to thousands yearly. But Bloc-
trie Bitters never fall to destroy them
and cure malaria troubles. "They
are the best all-round tonic and cure
for malaria I *ver used," writer R.
M. James of Louellen, I. C. They
cure stomach, liver, kidney aad b^Ded
troubles and will prevent typhoid. Try
L them, S0c. Guaranteed by S. W. Row.
ley. tf


Idleness means trouble for any one.
It's the same with a lazy liver. It
causes constipation, headache, jaun-
dice, sallow complexion, headache,
jaundice, pimples and blotches, loss
of appetite, nausea, but Dr. King's
New Life Pills soon banish liver trou-
bles and build up your health. 25c
at 8. W. Rowley's. tt

STATE iLUNIIS.
If packers of citrus fruits would
handle them as though they were
eggs, there would be few complaints
from northern markets of the fruit
arriving in poor condition.
The high waters are killing the fish
in the Ocklaivaha river in large quan-
ties, according to information that
has reached the Ocala Banner. The
cause is unknown, though it is sus-
pected that the heavy rains, by caus-
ing the stream to overfow Its banks,
have washed the tannic acid from the
roots of trees and Impregnated the
waters generally, thus poisoning the
fish.
Crystal River is to have a marine
railway of sufficient capacity to take
out of the water any vessel that can
enter Crystal River. It will be op-
erated by steam and it is expected
to be ready for use by September.
This is great progress for a city
whose history Is not such a long one.
Lake City announces that you can
have good apples by grafting into
the haw root. Give apples to Flor-
ida, and she would be an Men la all
respects.
In no line of Florida agriculture has
there been greater improvement than
in the culture of orn. R. W. Storrs,
editor of the Delunlak Breese, and
Dr. Blitch of the Ocala Commercial
Bank have paid prtu attention
to the subject of improve the yield
and the strains of atdlan cora in Flor
Ida. The Ocala Star ays of some
specimens on exhibition at the Comr
mercial Bagk In that ecty: Two
stalks of corn, each ten feet high, and
carrying two heavy eas to the staUl
are on exhlMton at he Commerea,
Bank. They were grow by B.
Orllg OL plae lnd ear Lake Jum.
per staol average four ears
eack have beea seat itSfrom the sae
section Dr. Dom-er exiito are
very helpful to the faere."
Seared With a hot Ime,
or scalded by overtoned het-e
with a halfe--used byW sMmmd
4ooa-aNje4 by guan or ay e mar
war-the tmg Seaded atSme i
eliemsa Aries i to amie i.o
earth's u wiernhl :',WWI

. N ot a W. L


.*. C.^


*~4.


1.. A -~ *~ 4~i


Ll


IX)LL&S for es --0 eWV eb^
Catarn that at be so V IV
joe of lWIN Oatark Curt

Sworn to before am tadembfted
in my presence, this th day of De-
ceaber, A. D. 18.
A. W. GIJDlAON.
(Seal.) Notmy Pbac.
Hall's Catarrh Cure is takn Iter-
naly and acts directly oe the Mood
and mucous surfaces of the system.
Bead for ttmml free.
F. J. CHENUT 00O., Toledo, 0.
Sold by all Druggists, fe.
Take Hall's Famly Pills for consti-
patUo. ttf


Deal.
Orlando, Fla.-There are surface
Indications that some time in the not
"dim and distant future," but In the
close future a new railroad will be
built from Sanford through Winter
Park to Orlando to Klssimmee. The
stock has not been sold yet and no
annual passes have been presented to
press representatives and politicians,
but a company has been organized,
part of the right of way has been
obtained and two representatives of
New York capitalist are here.

The Crime of Idleness.


3:















ofAitiquty


*T 0. BacuaTnxM


Th Greeks, Romans, Egyptians,
Babylonlans, and other ancient na.
tion of high culture form only ap.
parent exception to the rule that the
CvllUsation of a people is proper-
tUoal to Its consumption of soap, for,
although these nations used little
sOWp nl the strict sense of the word,
.hey empplooed several other sub-
stance of shmilar properties.
Two of these cleansing agents are
mentioned nla the Bible. "borith" In
Jeremiah 1 i, , and (Malachl 111, 2 and
"nether" in the same passage of Jere-
miah and nl several of the Proverbs
of Solomon. In the English Bible
these Hebrew words are translated
by "oap" land "niter."
Borith was an alkali obtained from
the athes of plants, in other words,
crude potash. The nether of the Bible
was probably the native sodium car.
bonate, or natron, the nitrum of the
Romans, which sl found in Egypt,
around the Caspian Sea, and In oth-
er desert regions and which Is still
collected for laundry use in Egypt.
"Alkali," the Arabian equivalent of
nether, appears also to have been Im-
pure soda for, although it was ob-
tained from the ashes of a plant, this
plant was probably the samphire or
saltwort (Salicornia) which, like
many other seashore plants, contains
soda but not potash.
The ancients also used as a cleans-
lag agent the mucilaginous sap of cer-
tain plants, probably species of
soapwort (Saponaria).
Another ancient detergent was p1i-
trid urine, which owes its cleansing ;
properties to the ammonia which it
contains. At the commencement of
the Christian era the Roman laundry-
men (fullones) possessed the privi-
lege of maintaining public urinals In
the streets, and, two centuries later,
their business was so lucrative that
It was subjected to a special tax. In
Roman laundries the garments were
tfrst washed with lye and then laid
la. shallow earthen vessels, sprinkled
with urine and trodden with the feet.
They were afterward rinsed in water
and exposed to the air to remove the
odor of urine. The laundries were
so offensive that they were placed
outside of the city or in outlying quar-
ters. Putrid urine is still used in
washing in many parts of the world.
Soap made by combining grease and
alkali appears to have been first men-
tioned by Pliny in the first century.
It Is described, not as a detergent,
but as a pomade employed by the
Gauls to give the hair a fine gloss
and a reddish tint. Both hard and
soft soap were made from goat's fat
and beech ashes. The soap must also
Save contained coloring matter, but
this Is not mentioned. The Romans
adopted from the Gauls the use of
soap, and employed it extensively on
the hair. Pliny says that the Gauls
invented soap, but it is more prob-I
able that they adopted it from the
Genmans, who, In turn, may have ob-
tained the knowledge of It from the

The use of soap In washing is first
mentioned, nla the second century, by
Gales, who adds, however, that the
Romans used various earths in wash-
ibag the face. Probably soap remained
an artilel of luxury, employed as a
eosmetle and ocoaasionally as a medl-
else, during the second and third cen-
turles, while the older cleansing
agents were generally used In the
laundry and toilet it is *ven doubt.-
le whether the saponarll of the
fourth century were soapmakers, or
mammeturers of cosmetics In gen-
SerL laI Germany the use of soap has


bee traced back to the reign of Char-
iemase, about 80 A. D.. but soap
WaO g wea at bet a household art
6t a ade. Util later la the Mid.|


MV6i s d sr1W the t een ew
aftlfte ofe elat M, while ordlEary
oneute were washed with y17 made
by poorltg hot water on a tag filled
with wood ashes.-Translated from
Prometheus, for the Selentlfic Amerl.
cam.

DAHLIA PLANTING SEASON.

Present Day Types Brought to Ex.
eollence by Culture.
In 1784 Vincent Cervantes, director
of the botanical garden In the City
of Mexico, sent to Cavanilles, the di-
rector of the Madrid botanical gar-
den, a plant unknown to botanists. It
was a tall. spindly affair, with nod*.
ding little flowers, each of which had
I a yellow central disk surrounded by
five or six red or orange petals. Ca-
vanilles called It dahlia. In honor of
the recently deceased Swedish botan-
ist, Dahl. But when the plant came
to Germany, where the name dahlia
had already been given to another
plant, the botanist Wildenow confer-
red upon the newcomer the name
Georgina, by which name It has been
universally known In Germany until
within recent years. This name was
given In honor, not of George III of
England, as has been commponly as-
sumed, but of a Russian explorer
named Georg'. Dahllas were great
rarities in Eurepe until lHumboldt
and Bonpland brought back a quan-
tity of seed on 'heir return from Mex.
ico.
Botanists and gardeners Bsoon,
noticed the extraordinary facility with
which the co'or of the flowers could
be varied, and their interest increas-
ed when tho first double dahlia was
produced in 1808. Then arose a keen
rivalry in the production of new va-
rieties of form and color among the
English and German florists. Prizes
armountins to hundreds of dollars,
were offered for the finest ne-w sorts.
In Germany as recently as the sev-
enties three or four dollars was some-
times paid for one flower.
The English florist took the lead l
the development of the dahlia until
about 1835, after which they were
hard pressed by the Germans. In
1836 one of the latter exhibited 200
varieties, mostly of his own produc-
tion. Alexander Von Humboldt, who
had watched the dahlia's triumphal
progress with keen Interest, was as-
tounded by the effect of cultivation on
the one-time modest field flower of
Mexico.
The florists' lists of thirty years
ago contained about 2,000 varieties
of dahlias, and the whole number of
varieties produced up to the present
time is between 5,000 and 6,000 These
are not all in existence, however, as
many even of the most celebrated
soon die out. Today the different
types of dahlias have reached a higher
degree of perfection than ever be-
fore, and the present-day dahlias are
Indeed a work of art, 'for few would
believe it possible that such gran: I
results could be obtained from such a
lowly orlgin.-Los Angeles Times.

8he Escaped.
Intelligent men and women hurry-
ing along a street presumably have
Individual objects in view an4 yeot,
between Franklin Park and Pennsyl-
vania avenue people paused yesterday
to watch:
A young man rolling two automo-
bile wheels together, as a boy rolls
a hoop:
A laborer who let a section of gae
pipe fall from his shoulder to the
pavement;
A batch of children playing hop.


sootch;
A balky horse attached to a buggy,
and a young woman in such rid4cu.
lous slippers that she could barely
peg along.
In line with these exciting Inei.
dents was a thin-faced woman saw.
ing tunes on a fiddle, and with am
open-motobhed bag dangling sugMe'
tively from her arm. She escaped
notic.-Washinston Star.

The worst thing about appearanees,
to the Chicago News, is trying to
keep them up. ,


~y


I t@9 M 10 IN THi TmW@We.
I -
Reeont plesurements at a Height of
Steven and Thirteen Miles.
o'e existence of a layer of air in
Which the temperature ceases to di-
minish with elevation has been ob-
served In various parts of the world.
It Is ,bout ten miles up, though !ts
altitude varies somewhat. The tem-
peratures ar, ascertained with "sound-
ing balloons," which carry up self-r .g-
istcring thermometers and baromet-
ers. The latter Cr-e indications of
the height attained. The balloons are
not accompanied by human beings.
but th< Instruments are so cueblonod
that they cannot suffer from a fall
and are labelled so that recovery Is
comparatively easy.
An expedition dispatched by A.
Lawrence Rotch, of the United States,
and a Prench expert. Telsserenc de
Bort, last summer tried to make
soundings of the atmosphere over the
Atlantic near the equator at a con.
siderable height. Though some of the
balloons sent up by this party rose
nearly ten miles, they failed to reach
the isothermall lawyer," where the )old
would not Increase. Their theor-
mometers contlo'ed to register lower
temperatures the higher. they rose.
Mr. Rotch was confident that the iso-
thermal layer really existed, but sus-
pected that it was at A greater eleva-
tion than was reached by the instru-
ments. It now appears that a Ger-
man expedition sent out to East Africa
by Dr. Assmann found that at a level
considerably above that to which bal-
loons went over the Atlantic not only
was almost unprecedented cold found,
but above it there was a con'paratlv'e-
ly warm stratum. This was discot-
ered last I)ecemhber over Lake Vic-
toria, near the equartor. The change
from intense cold to moderate tem-
peratures was observed twice-once
at an elevation of 5G,060 feet above
(about eleven miles) and once at 65,-
000 feet (barely thirteen miles).
Especially remarkable, says Dr.
Assmann, is the great average de-
crease of temperature with altitude
found over Lake Victoria; the lowest
temperature encountered at 65,000 feet
was 119 below zero, Fahrenheit, with
a tenrmperature at the ground (3,800
feet above sea level) of 79 above zero,
a difference of almost 200 degrees!
The variability of the temperature at
high levels is enormous in equatorial
as well as in higher latitudes. Two
ascents gave readings at &6,000 feet
of 105 below zero, respectively.
In addition to the ascents of sound-
ing balloons a number of small pilot
balloons were sent up to great alti-
tudes to explore the direction and
velootty of the upper air currents, and
these showed the presence of an up-
qpermost current of air blowing near-
ly from due west, and flowing above
the regular easterly current of the
equatorial region. A similar discovery
w'is made somne timni ago at Cairo,
Egypt, .by B13. F. E. Keeling.
The ascents over Iake Victoria
were made from a low powered
launch, and would have yielded better
results had a faster boat been avail- |
able. It is stated that with a vessel I
having a speed of some twelve miles
an hour this lake is the best place
in the world for sounding balloon as-
cents.
4
Dramatic Humor In China.
At most towns we have caned at
theatricals formed one of the sflghts.
The din and discord of the band at-
tracted us more than once even If
the play had no 'fascination. It mat-
ters little or not at all to a foreigner


what the plot is all about, as this
drags on for two or three days, some-
times longer. We witnessed a scream-
Ing act which was evidently the pun-
ishment Inflicted on the villains of the
drama. Three men in almost a state
of nudity were being soused with
buckets of water and making many
grimaces as the cold douche was
dashed in the!r faces. Judging by
the frantic shouts of the audience this
"altuablon" was evidently the height
of dramuAic humor, and as we stroll-
ed away the poor villains were still
taking their punishment as stage vill
aas abould.-Shanghai Mercury.


i peotaeuoer xllbies by
owr In an Uptwn
Where they are buidlng tIhe
est apartment hotel In tho worldW
Eighty-sixth and EMD tyVeewm
streets. Amsterdam ave ado a,
Broadway. there is n daily exhbiiUtl
of the skill with which tronworke
handle redshot rivets.
.Not only do the slingers have to
throw the redhot rivets .almost half
the length of the building but they
also have to pitch them up through
the framework for two or three St(*
les.
From the street below you can 9e
the bright fires burning in the port.
able furnaces. The slinger is armed
with a long pair of tongs. About
fifty feet away stands another man
with a little wooden keg. He is sit-
uated so that he oan convenenUtly
keep the ironworkers supplied with
T rivets. Hlie has four or five sets of
Ironworkers to watch, and to keep
them supplied all the time keeps the
man with the keg on the jump.
When A rivet reaches the required
beat the al!nger removes It from the
bellows with the tongs. He draws
his arm back as far a. he can and
with an underhand slink sends the
redhot rivet forward. The man with
the keg watches the rivet and has
the keg placed In such a position that
the rivet flies into it and hits the
bottom with a bang. Then he re-
moves the rivet with tongs and
passes it to a waiting ironworker.
The most spectacular feature of all
is to see a linger send one of the
redhot rivets up through the building,
from one floor below to another. This
requires special accuracy because
the man with the keg above can
only move a certain distance to either
side. In most cases ho is sitting
astride a steel beam. From constant
practice the men who do the slinging
are so accurate that they never waste
a rivet.-New York Sun.

CONCERNING FISH EGGS.

Simple Means by Which the Hatching
of Them May Be Expedited.
The Aquarium received lately from
the United -States Fisheries Bureau 5,.
000,000 white perch eggs-the eggs of
this species are very small-which
have been placed in hatching Jars In
the Aquarlurmfs model fish hatchery.
The period of Incubation of fish
eggs depends largely on the temper-
atute of the water In which t*y
are spawned or placed. Whitefish
eggs in water of a temperature of 58
degrees would hatch out In about three
days; in water of a temperature of
53 degrees, that being about the pres-
ent temperature of the Croton water
as it flows into the Aquaium's tanks,
whiteflsh eggs require #for hatching a
period of from fifteen to twenty days.
The sustoptibility of fish eggs to
temperature makes it possible to do
things with them that could not be
done otherwise. .If in such a hatch-
ery as the Aquarium, for instance,
with its limited apace, It should be
desirable to expedite the hatching of
a bath of eggs to make room in Jars
or troughs for other eggs. this can
be done by the simt)le expedient of
raising the temperature of the water.
When the eggs are In the hatch-
ery water is all the time kept run-
ning into the Jars or troughs and run-
ning off, in constant circulation, to
give the eggs aeration; but this cir-
culation can be suspended for a com-
paratively btrlef time without Injury.
By shutting off the inflow aof new
water the temperature of the stand-
ing water in wh'ch the eggs would


then remain would be in an hour or
two perceptibly raised by the warmth
of the surrounding air into the building;
and by the increase of warmth in the
water the hatching of th, eggs would
be accelerated. When little fishes are
about ready to come out a hatching
that might have extended through a
week can by this means be complet-
ed In a day.-New York Sun.

Pies will be soggy if set on top of
a hot stove after belong baked.


N ", .










Y7Y1


A ow vcoy
L a.d to eatrast 9*o


t4 t arge agalns thAse
*" asked the magistrate
they were arraigned.
t the peace, yer honor."
g oiesian. "They were SIT-
college yells In the street
trouble generally."
a your name?" the Judge
Pt one of the prisonmers.
wSgirobert Ro-ro-roblins," stutter.
Ie poth.
I Wked for your nmne, sir.-not
tv dence."-IDverybody's Mags-


:T He *lt.
city nan was Jogging on to-
the Uaoner boarding house In
PB fty old wagon. The driver was
and far from entertaining, and
eity men felt rather lonely.
"Pnoe aeld over there?" he ventured
aer a long silence.
| "lie." grunted the driver.
G"Who owns it?"
"Old eran litt."
"Old man Pitt. 4hi? W-ho are those
t Children sthcklngf up hbay?"
0 "Old man Bitt's boys."
"And what la his idea In having
them out there In the field such a
S bot day.?"
"Wal, I reckon be thinks every lit.
i te ltt helps, stranger. Anything
else you want to know? Get up here.
Reputations.
"The Autocrat." reinmarked the Ree-
ondite Person. "made a remark the
S mport of which escaped me until the
g other diy. lie said: 'Many a man
has a reputation because of the rep.
utatlon he expects to have some
day.
"That's not a halt bad remark,"
*agested the Practloal Person, "but
my son-just out of college, you
S kow. and in the habit of thinking
b gpbs.ocked thoughts, as It were-
.*' d sometbing only this morning thbt
appealed to me: 'Some men.' he
a lid, 'get a reputation and keep It;
other men get a reputaUon and make
it keep them.' "-New York Times.
Sad Accident.
In an effort to shoo a fly off his
S nose and at the same time to grease
a wagon axle, James Horrall, a wall.
S kInown Knox County. Pa., farmer, suf-
fered a broken arm. He had axle
A grreae on his hand when a fly set-
tied on his nose. In brushing at the
Peat with his elbow the farmer ac-
cidentally touched the handle of a
lining jack which held up the wagon.
The handle released the clutch and
the weight of the wagon, suddenly
freed, caused the handles to fly up
r. against ,Horrall's right arm, breaking
it near the shoulder.
A Wide Difference
A long-winded, prosy counselor was
arguing a technical case recently be-
fore one of the Judges of the Superior
Court. He had drifted along In such
desultory way that it was 'hard to
keep track of what he was trying to
Present, and the Judge had just vent.
S d a very ausestive yawn.
"- "i sncerely trust tbat I am not
jiou9ly trepassian on the time of this
Sadrt. the lawyer, with a sus.
Stpa e asrem In bals voloe.
.There Is some difference." the
4uieUy observed, "between
on time end encroblang8
9tgi4.'t"-New York Times.

.l' IuIM and White.
Iu-- GleOopre II. aoold~etally met
M Redford as horseback
rii, habit fneod wlU
*- k ^ so lkaa4 wit the
Sthat, a quectle hertoi
p te dre
^^^^^^^^^^^^^HILbJLk^k^^^ ^J^A f^M^Jf- BUJj


S. is ui WOrW '*
Wmhea are asidlin (1e lars.
at smest betel hI ft world, at
WIVtylW4th and Uhtyr4evMth
treeot. Amsterda avenue and
ruadwty, there is a daily exhibition
Of the skill with wbiob ironworkers
beadle reibot rivets.
Not o do the slinaers have to
threw the redbot rivets almost half
the length of the building but they
also have to pitch them up through
the framework for two or three stor-
Ia.
NPom the street below you can see
the bright ares burning In the port-
able ftnomes. The alinler is arsud
with a long pair of tongs. About
fifty feet away stands another man
with a little wooden keg. He tos it.
sated so that he can conveniently
keep the Ironworkers supplied with
Mivets. He has four or five sets of
froeworkers to watch, and to keep
them uppUed all the time keeps the
man with the keg on the jump.
When a rivet reaches the required
beat the slinger removes It from the
bellows with the tongas. lie draws
his arm back as far as hbe can and
with an underhand slink sends the
redbot rivet forward. The man with
the keg watches the rivet and has
the keg placed In sucb a position that
the rivet files Into It and bits the
bottoa with a bang. Then he re-
moves the rivet with tongs and
passes it to a waiting Ironworker.
The most spectacular feature of all
is to see a slinger send one of the
redbot rtvets up through the building,
from one flAor below to another. This
requires special accuracy because
the man with the keg above can
only move a certain distance to either
side. In most oases he is sitting
astride a steel beam. From constant
practice the men who do the slinging
are so accurate that they never waste
a rivet.-New York Sun.
THE NEW WOMAiT
Mdo Over by Quittng off


Coffee probably wrecks a greater
percentage of Southerners than of
Northern people, for Southerners use
it more freely.
The work it does isto distressing
enough in' some lnstances; as an 11-
lustration, a woman of Richmond,
Va.. writes:
"I was a coffee drlaker for years,
and for about six years y health
was ootpletely shattered. I suffered
fearfully with headaches and nerv-
ousnees, also palpitation of the heart
and low of appetite.
"My sight gradually began to fall,
and finally I lost the sight of one eye
altogether. The eye was operated
upon, and the sight partially re-
stored, then I became totally blind in
the other eye.
"My doctor used to urge me to give
up coffee, but I was wilful, and con-
tinned to drink it antl finally in a
case of severe ilneos the doctor In.
aisted that I must give up coffee, so I
began using Poetum, and la a month
I fet like a new creature.
"1 steadily gained la health and
strength. About a month ago I be-'
san uras Grape-Nuts food, and the,
eofect has been wonderfuL I rally
feel like a new woman, and have
gained about S25 pounds.
"I am quite an elderly lady, ead
before ulasg Potum and Grape-Nuts
I could not walk a square without
aoeedlag fatigue; now I walk tea or
twelve wtthout tfeeoling It. Formerly
In reading l could rember but lt.
Uo, bat now my memory holds ato
what I ead.
"a mJ CriMeds who have I ea the
Nemrlkble seebt of Poetum and
sNeaE o me hav urged that I
0W *ha es to te public for the
eae ai dh srt *uasMt, so, a-
SMO I dli bulit WH Y o Y ea"

lo *ww NAM kOL
Saih ase we*I -
-- Ws Seas


NM~d ,mN-'.~
7-


for your RVAL ESTATE or
BUSINESS, no matter
where looMed. If you de-
sire tosell end us de-
soription and prioe.

IF YOU WANT

TO BUY

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

ftartniWtori Busimss Aucy,
Dopt. so. Bank of Commerce
BelMdfIa, MIaepoells, Miseota.



CHARLES KUPPERBUSCH,

PALATKA, FLA.

EUROPEAN










FURNISHED
... ROOMS...



HOT AND COLD

BATHS.


NATIONAL GAMh.
Tho New York Club has asked for
waivers on catcher Blair.
Manager Cantillon seems to have
picked up a likely hitter In Mr. Leli-
velt.
Cincinnati's new pitcher, Lauder.
milk, is even taller than big Jack Mc-
Lean.
Pitcher Arellanes, of Boston, is not
only a willing worker, but a great
ball player.
Third baseman Purtell, of the
White Box, is said to be a terror In
killing bunt hits.
In the first four days at Forbes'
Park, Pittsburg, the attendance foot-
ed up to 100,000.
Washington has asked for waivers
on "Tom" Hughes, Jesse Tannehill
and "Nick" Altrock, all pitchers.
"Chick* Fraser, the former Cub,
says that the Cubs will beat out Pitts-
burg and again cop the pennant.
"Cy" Young is still going some
when he can shut out the Detrolts
and beat them twice within a week.
"Giant Killer" Coveleekle, of the
PhlUea. Is "not showing the fancy
work at present that he displayed last
tall.
A deal Is on between the St. Louls
and New York American League
Clubs for the exchange of pitcher
Waddoll for outfielder Mngle and
s00oe.
The Pittaburg baseball beem bought
Mike McCabeo, ceutro blder of the
New ruala nine, ad d41 Bridgese,
oatoher of thae Northamptoas of the
oaOeUOUt State LoIsague.
Ptebw Jews Tansaestl has blocked
SWeemIo ea lt hie traar

S*et t4 e m r e ut
bthe 0 .-* to eaI Va i peop his I
~^'^deaL wMII^.w IV^^,i^~~.r^^


Fe-i 7:~
p I


A~


Attemy At Law,


Front troe pata, Pie. otOme
gorve for Mile.

DR W. H. ROSSKNIBBRG


DENTIST.


OfM Over the Kennerly.


HENRY STRUNZ,
Attorney At Law,

Front street PALATKA, PLA.
National Bank Building.

DR. H. R. CESTE


DENTIST.


PALATKAq


FLORIDA.


4










A
t S



1*


it




:4


Moragne Buildings, Rooms and 4.

L 5. HASKELL.


Attorney At Law,


PALATKA, FLA.

DR. W. H. CYRUS,


Physician and Surgeon,


PALATKA, FLA.


MERRYDAY A WALTON,


0o


COUNSELLORS AND ATTORNEYS
AT LAW,


PALATKA, FLA.


Front St.


Palatka Nat Bank Bldg.


M. I. COXE.


Attorney At Law,


Office in Court House, Palatke, Fla.

J. N. BLACKWELL,
Attorney-at-Law.
00 Proat SUtreet Opposte ft s em

PALATKA . FLORIDA


WOOL, HIDES,

ALSO FUR, TALLOW, BEES WAX,


1i
o*. :.r


M. 8abel d, Sone,
atabliuh in
1856. WLUISVILLA KT.
"Over balf a Osatury In LouIsvlle."
W9 AR A DAL 0 IN ABOVE, aet
oomaalsles maerchanats. aefewreae:
Any bank li LAouMvflle.
Write for Wekly p mat.
Write for wool bas ad ship u-
your wool


MlSS KATE L. LUCA. ,
PALATKA, FLORInA,
MILUNERY FANCY GQOO,


'-
"-'A^


--M I


I^


NotUos', ladles, alses' aad o =
dren'a summer uaderwar.
La"dles sk gtovs.
Lacoa. **e b o he



tbet lataho W to w^ --. j


':


,**.*4'-W


JOHN U.1 LMA*SKAL4


SHIP THE ABOVE TO


-A


_ _____I____ _


,, I


.


JL


, 1 ,














)M~STEM


A


Sm'~ ~mw O Ases has oqr^. am. slb"ge
so d b- beemmaweunIs, won Is o
'sa" bw bow =Mem uinee tsI&
w--~rl~WWAlow neo me to~dveivymu nta M&
Ak .a~~j ~t~m "nd "utgofw ae No
~permsalb" I onew"th ad easier fte helalthat
t mftMd Of "-zeeneaaim"t MOduAMOb


What Is CASTORIA
m!Ials a harmless gubsttute for Castor Oil, Part
gree, Drops 0aid Soothing Syrups. It is Pleasant. It
eotalas neither Opium. Morphine nor other Narootm
mbstmmeo. Its geo is its g-arantee. It destroys Womea
d always Fveriashems. It cures Disarrhma and Wind
ol. It relswf Teething Troubles, cures Constipation
d Flatulemy. It assimilates the Food, regulates the
tmml, and Bowels, giprng healthy and natural sleap.
,The Chlrens a P ea-T. Mother's Friend.

oamuI. CASTORIA ALWAYS

TB KY the g aI ture of







The Kd You Ha e Always Bogt


In Use For Over 30 Years.
. m emes s sSoeme"V. wTSuymO WWe amSwvmeS .


FLORIDA EAST COAST RAILWAY


LOCAL TIME CARD No. 79.


Effective June 17, 1909


NO. 0 No. 29No. 78 1No. 82
DAILY DAILY I MAIN LINE DAILY! DAILY
40.An 80 am .av..Jackuimyfile.. A r 783U_)-Inm8-30-
U11 m 10166 am .-v.. ft.A ugustlue .Ar 6 05 p;G 7 (r)a
It ASm 11am ..v. .Zat Polatkae. Lv '06 pan 804 aau,
in-No 12 -)m ..Ormond ..Lv' 310 1ini 4 '24 R in I Pullman Buffet Parlor cari
lk m1 44xu v..Daytoue..liv 3 11 pm; 4 1 tIn eatf totai, 9ini7 e
I v gM80 M ,v.. Now Smyrna ..v 2 10 pm 3 0:inJ m~leaei(aten Jad7 e
00 ~ me5 IN )m .v .Ttas(e Jv 1 4pm 2 27 &in tvie.ci Jaeks')uvil ad iai
1047 pm 43,0 -5= ..Rockledge.. Iv 12 42 piu 1 41 ain plni tfmtSeprIo
11250 pm & 57 )m v ...Faait a~lie. .. v 12 10 pnm 1 12 fkmm Itl iiif(, $"'rlo
11 00 pm B 07,3m v.:..Melbourne. Lv 12 02putI M 10 m w'a II I V4.Now York ant liKeaI-03t.
I III am 7 056 ,, v..v-Ft. Pierce .. Lv 10 5 *11e 1112NI 2wpill Rey 'i iv A. C'. L. lIu&'iiv oi'-rth o
~48 am 9171)m ...W. Palm Beach Lv 8 Of am 9 40 1,11 Jacksoasvi~llg 1 hanadled on tralias
go8 am III8W m Ar. If ami ... %, 5 3U atit6 (0 11111 b. said $W.
73 am I.:. ..jv...Mim Ar ..........5 W jinm
6 So on......... IHomesteead- . ...........1 10pa
10 4$am ..... ...L.. 11r buix Ke I.%. .L............ 140, al
11 So am:.......Ar .k~dwigtts keyL% ..........14)"IlkM
A .... Hava a .... ...... ll
*Sumd~aysuTuesdays rand Plrays, arrival .at Key Wv t
fTuesdays, Thursdays and Aettiardays ea.d;'rtre., troain he *vWy t
Xomilayu, Wodum.day-4 and Fridays, arrIvals anciii (tiprtirtes at llavalaaa ,- --
PA.AI*KA ISRANGII


PALAT


........No. 10
........... Nil. I!Ml
...........No. 1JI
.......... No. lol
........ Nu. 101
..........No. lio
..........No. 112


MhA



l)Iy .......


arnI~
6 110amn
SW au0 a
12 21) pin
4 30 I'Ll
5 ,'35 ou
a 6:. I'm


Les v e

I1 25alelk
IV) jotin
4 joi"n
7 JOjan


PlAL.ATKA TO ASI % irhi'.aqI
V'AJATK A Palatka


...... No.
......... N. .
........ N o.
... .... . N .
......... o .
......No.


Dally ........
)aI v.........
l ally .........
anlly........
)Daily.....
Ially. .......
liully ..


Ht? ill
1.1 p)jIil
4 M lomi
6 Vl Jani
7 20 pvu


BAN AtATEO NBRANCHI
Law@Zs SA EAST IPALATKA TO lArrive sad I-earve.14ituSAN MAi:') 'j10) FAST ArriveY.aut
1.1.1ka SAN MA'T10kmate Mfl !'i..oI'PAL11ATKA Platka
N~m n. IM Dolly.....N60 am Nil0 anI ". DI~laily ........ 9 20cm
so pu ....... No. 107l)S .... 40 Im 3U 4 'm ......So. itm IaII ........ 4 U5 pm


L. mu


Dwly


No. a No. 5
DaOy Dally


toR
toos~


teo
is00


r AYT BRANCH!No. b No. 62 No. ANo. b16
PRNH[ally [Dally IDaily DI ali~j

...... am A i 1 640 411 8 76MIfA10 1 00 PH 1400F
A rAme 1"Wh... ..~e .P.' &64 Amis0 4 1:1 I & pim60
_____________________ f a 14


Geasowge ca a pmS7 ;A'-p-.m- 6 J igmiSeeld S u .. A I
Lv. Ms.ab 50,.~ I pam 4Is745pm 9 630 am fL.ti~vlI. r i gTiji
Lt.-'- avb City .L:. is101 pa I&410pm UO omin r.yuu..L .w~


Imetso gob psm W 1 P. &0.ao 6.. Co.O "Wow *ad Heamw. CubA


qw Ir. AMUG UTM& L40U04


Lay to a Layer.
It has been proved
The measly hen
Can do more work
Than seven men.

To her sweet soul
In view of that,
I kindly doff
My garden hat.


K


HONEST.


*Yes," said tho returned hunter,
"I had a narrow escape from a rhin-
oceros."
"And what saved you?"
"The fact that the rhinoceros could
not climb a tree had something to
do with it," responded the hunter,
modesty.-Puiblic Ledger.

NEVERrFAILING SUPPLY.
The fond husband was seeing his
wife off with the children for their
vacation in the country. As she got
into the train, he said, "But, my dear,
won't you take some fiction to read?"
"Oh, not she responded sweetly.
'I shall depend upon your letters from
home."-London Tatler.

NO IBSRIDPRESENTATION.
"What's the cause of the scarcity of
Iresh corn and tomatoes around
here?" asked the sum:ner boarder.
"We advertised home co6kin'.
didn't we," asked Farmer Corntossel.
"Yes.,"
'Well, we're giving you canned vege-
tlles, same as you're used to."--
WaMdSaton Star.


The little oWa u
bit red itrMawery7 met at
stall.
"How are you this morI "to .
quieted the cucumber.
"Oh. n ripe for anything." (r,* 'M
plied the strawberry. "And you?"
"Rather seedy," answered the eO.
cumber, sadly.-Chicago News.

OVEJRHIARD ,N BOSTON.
First 8trmphanger-Inm glad the
open cars are here.
Second Straphanger-Yes; they are
lots cooler.
First Straphanger--Not that; but
ladies never get on when the car Is
full. and you don't have to feel cheap
If you have a seat all the way.-
Harvard Lampoon.

A CRUDE NOTION OF FINANCE.
"0o you're not lynching train rob.
bers any more."
"Nope," answered Pluto Pete.
"Crimson Gulch Is tired of small
game. We read of a Wall street feller
that helped himself to an entire rail.
road-tracks, rolling stock, freight,
passengers and all. We're layin' for
him."-Washington Star.


111 CHANCE.
THe-Might I be so bold
beside you?
She-Most fellows are
Evening Wisconsin.


UNINTENTIONAL.
Percy-Why. Kitty, how
walk! I have been twying
take you foh thwee blocks.
Kitty-I wasn't hurrying
ly, Percy. I didn't know
were coming.-Philadelphia


as to sit

bolder.-


fast you
to over

especial-
that you
Bulletin.


AN,~


In half an hour
She'll scratch away
rhe paintings of
A half a day.
--Goston Herald.
NOT EXCLUSIVE.
"Was It an exclusive party?"
"Not at all. Some of her relatives
were there."-Detroit Free Press.

WHEN WOMEN VOTE.
She-Yes; I adore a big, broad-
shouldered, brainy, handsome-looking
man.
He-Oh, darling! This is so sud-
den.-Columbla Jester.

IMMUNE.
"Strange, Isn't It, that Teddy does
not get the sleeping fever in Africa?"
"Why. man, Roosevelt can keep
awake even In Philadelphia."-Mil-
waukee Journil.

HFMR AMBITION.
Maud-Would you marry a widow-
er?"
Dolly-No. I wouldn't. The man I
marry I am going to tame 'myself.-
Illustrated Bits.

COMING BAOK AGAIN.
Prisoner-Can I speak with the con-
vict Smith for one moment?
Jailer-No; he has just left, after
finishing his time. But ask me again
in about a week.-Fliegende Blaetter.
A DISTINCTION.
Some one asked Max Nordau to de-
fine the difference between genius and
insanity. "Well." said the author of
"Degeneration." "the lunatic is, at
least, sure of his board and clothes."
-Argonaut.

THEN "BEAT IT."
"I don't understand how one can
learn boxing by correspondence as
this advertisement states. How can
one get any practice?"
"Oh, you get your practice licking
stamps."-Pittsburg Observer.

THE POINT OF VIEW.
"You sang off the key?" exclaimed
the musical director reproachfully.
"Sir!" replied the young but
haughty soprano, "what you mean to
say Is that your orchestra occasionally
failed to harmonize with my voice."--
Washington Star.


PROVISO.
Bride--HePm is a telegram from
papa.
Bridegroom (eagerly)-What does
he say?
Bride (reads-Do not return and
all will 1t0 forgiven."-Chicago Rec-
ord-Herald.
Turkish Tnbacco PFields.
The country where the best Turk-
ish tobacco is grown in this consular
district is a low mountainous region
bordering the south shore of the
Black Sea. It lies between the 40th
and 41at degrees of north latitude. A
chain of mountains, once densely for-
ested but now quite bare, 2,000 to
8,000 feet high, runs along the coast
at varying distances back from the
sea and seems to act as a curtain
to hold the clouds and the moisture
which rises from the sea. Most of
the tobacco fields are on the slopes
of the foothills and In the lower val.
leys from half a mile to three miles
from the shore. As a rule they are
small, one to four acres. Snow Is
not abundant in this region and there
is little frost. It is considered de-
sirable that the ground should freeze
a little in the winter before it is
cultivated. Rain is quite abundant
until June. and the at ospheroe Is
nearly always humid. In the Trebl-
zood region a clear sky and a bright
sun are extremely rare. The sum*
mer is hot. The tobacco fields are
not Irrigated. According to the gen-
oral opinion here, It Is climate rather
than soil that causes the difference
In the various kinds of tobacco.
The methods of tobacco culture In
this country are primitive and much
is loft to chance and nature. No sys-
tematic rotation of crops Is practic-
ed, no scientife fertilizing, and lit-
tle cultivating.-Consul Milo A. Jew.
ett, Trebizond.
A "Life-Saver."
One o( the promdeont statesmen at
Washington is a total abstainer. His
dinners, which are everything that
is elegant and expensive, are served
without wine. The only concession to
conviviality is tte Roman punch,
flavored with J'malca rum.
A brother statesman, four ways re-
moved from the teetotaler class, who
invalably aits at these dinners, face-
tiously refers to this particular
course as "the lfe-saving station."-
New York Times.


L%~.


.4.
I...


Leaves uT d AST PALA


alak*


Isam

U ea
~ Upa


** M


-- T


I- -


_L r I rrl~rr~, __ --------- _~


T= ,


- II_ I


i


.* ;<


AT


I


t -t^


I __ Ab --


; ~ ~~


?.










'71 C~~,k'n


1i,~
-u


LOCATIONt AT? RACTION~sAbVAN'


TAQIt


F We have decided to continue our

sale on all men's and boys' clothing

and furnishing goods, Leather

goods, Shoes--and in fact every-

thing that comprises our stock.

while we are at our present loca-


tion.


Until August we will be located at the Old Loeb Store, first block
from the river, where we will be glad to serve our patrons 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 bargains we are giving.


In Men's Clothing.


We are offering suits of the latest fabrics and designs at from $8.60 to
$17.00. These are suits that were originally worth from $12.50 to
$37.50.


Boys' Clothing.


At the same big reduction. These goods are worthy of your considera-
tion. Come in and look them over. We don't ask you to buy until you
have seen what you are getting. Convince yourself.
Our shoe department is made up of such lines as the famous Ralston,
Hanan, B. & P. and W. L. Douglas, together with the famous Rindge,
Kalmbach & Logle Swamp and Log ging Boots.
On these also we are making a bi g reduction.

Remember we Sell the Only Guaran-

teed Patent Leather Shoe Sold


Putnam County.


We have a complete line of men's linen coats and pants-the most
popular apparel for hot weather. Come in and look them over-Its
worth your while.

Our stock of Suit Cases, Trunks and Grips Is Unex-
celled In this Section. These we are Sell-


Ing AT FACTORY PRICES.


Our Overalls are all UNION M AD. We handle no other.
We have endeavored to do our part thus far through our sale and ln
return our friends have shown their appreciation by availing them-
alves of the opportunity we have offered. Now, we are continuing our
sale for so other reason than "we want a new stock nla a new store."
Our ouatoas demand the best and It Is our highest aim to see that
they ge tt. Our noew tore will be one of the best equipped n this sec
*tion of the state, ad we want to dispose of all our present stook be.
bore we enter It; therefore, the a foreamd bargains. THVS OPPORTUN.
IT IS TYOUIM-DONT MISS IT.


side Clothing Co.


tA. pLA.


Informatlon for the Vilter or Heme


seeks.


Leatle*n.
*an Mateo Putnam Co mty. Ist
sated oa the east bauk of the St.
Johns River, and 4 feet above it.
The highest point in Florida, east of
the St. Johns river, whlch is onehalf
mile wide at this point.
five miles from Palatkai our county
Jeat (city of 4,000), 8 mllse from
St Augustine and about 16 miles
rom Jacksonville. "
The terminus of a branch of tho
1lorlda sast Coast Railway. The deo
pot being three-quarters of a naue
from the river wharL
Advantages and Attractlona.
San Mateo has good shelled roads
and miles of hard sidewalks. Beauti-
ful wateroaks line both sides of
streets,. and meet overhead in many

Two churches, publlo and private
schools, telegraph, telephone, express,
money order pustoffice, three mails
daily, meat market, two general
stores, who take orders and deliver
goods at your door, weekly paper.
The place is Incorporated, but ni
town taxes have been collected tro
over ten years; the many public Im-
provements are made by the push and
generosity of the citizens and pullinSg
together. The state and county tare"
am about 20 mMIs on about one-third
valuation.
Good hunting and fishing, deer, tuar
key, ducks and quail, black bass aud
other Florida fresh water fish.
Good boarding house, Byrlyn Place,
open winters; rates eight to ten dol-
lars per week; 98.00 day.
Six thousand people went through
the San Mat#co lFruit Company's grove
here last season.
One of the best advantages tea
Mateo enjoys is transportation; belen
on both river and rail is an advantage
that few F'lorlds points enjoy. The
past season, for nlataoe,. railroads
and terminals at Jacksonvtile were
more than congested and fruit ship-
ped from points down the central
part of tho state was. In some oases,
three weeks getting to Jacksonville,
em route to northern market,m and
did not bring enough to pay freight.
while San Mateo shippers, at same
time, would ship from here one day
and have fruit go out of Jacksonville
on the Clyde slJp the next. This Ult-
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
portation and cheap rates that come
with competition, in selecting a Flor-
ida location.
The population is about 80, who
eamne mostly from the northern states.
As a class they are men of means.
progressive and sociable. Have a boe
ter olass of homes than oan be tound
la any place in the south of its alIs.
The buildings kept painted sad
grounds m good order.
Healthfulness.
On account of its high altitude,
there is no healthier spot In Florida
ftor all the year round or for the wla.
ter visitors. For those who come to
Plorila on account of health, many
lad this higher altitude, day sad
balmy air is better than the lower.,
more harwb air found nla salt water
NeUstun


*us ness.
The pri aelp tlusneas Is oraIge
growing. Some 400 rMee la ngrve,
are here and as tlts proves p as
able. thUwe to not maku attetlt p.1
ether eqe although them am
_^^A I ws r s ha


r ,.>
H ,


MONCK & OWEN,.


CONTRACTORS,


HASTINGS, FLA.

SPPAY|I1G PUMP
Crestilne "SuAbhine" has
mo.ld brass cylinders. Casu
be used as all-round pump.
Write for free elrculTar. Ask
-fir Information on any
pumping problem. We make
Jpum, i for all use.
CR7a NTLINS MIO. CO.,
Cret.nue, Ohio.
umpss, Sinks, Hose.
"to w am o tes1 ai&#*Men.t
"MNew ad Uliberal manaement


The New


Ai"hm


Rol


KAlWIFILD & VARNM ,
Proprtetor.
PALATKA,. rORT1rA
Catering especially to the Oommea
ael trade. Central ead most 64ira,
bly located for business. Rat"e $3 to
$9.60. Special by the week. In on
section: The rahamn Hotel-4uMrope.
an Plan. C
A- -
-anesvile Nurseries
New catalog for the coming season
eoatains a good list of fruit, forest,
nut and ornamental trees In variety;
shrubs, roses, palms, ferns, etc. Sead
Ber It.

H. S. GRAVES, Pr,


Flbtida


wrag -"a1ith

amswe wr eym in hbIs
b wo to we~a W stheasm-


T-t


4.
*.- ,' **;


-j..


e44


The soll variesa t del
togh ptie to low id bigh hcimttN,
all within a mile. so that lands for
any purpose or crops ean be secueA
San Mateo can be reaced from
Jacksonville by Flords East Coast
railway or Dceach and lilh'r line
steamers (see time tables rinewnarbt
It this ipper). The Clyde's St. Johns
river stimuers arrive here about 10
p. m. so do not advise this roa to.
Pare B. & M. line $1.5:; railroad $2
frnm J:acksonville.
Launch Rainbow leaves Palatka
every afternoon at tM). Lucas line
steamers 280 p. m., every day but
Sunday.
B. & M. line from Palatka 3 p. m.
Tuesday, Thursdays and Saturdays,
and threo trains daily on F. E. C.
ratiway. Fare from Palatha 2$ eents
aMy route. tf

ESTIMATES FURNISHED ON


Artesian Wells.


'.


F ~ItAtr) U, 034 Lsb Store.

PAtATI


kty'A


a. ~


:9


*1


r ^


t


"-p ft- p


-. *' ft t


," 4


own"Vilist











ft k. -.


r.


MORALITY OF THE STAGE.
It is the women today who make
the success of the Individual theatre
and the individual play. If any
doubt as to that exists Ina any one's
mind, witness the attendance of these
very theaters when Immoral plays
are running. Out of six such In New
York. Inspected by the Delineator,
aot one but showed an attendance of
one-third to one-half of women. And
ns these women In the great majority
were escorted there as the guests of
the men, either their wives, sweet.
hearts or friends, it stands to reason
that the men would accept the dic-
tate of the woman as to what play
she would wish to see.
We repeat what Mr. Charles Burn-
ham, president of the Association of
Theatre Managers, says, "No play can
exist that is not patronized by worn
M," and we add to It: No play can
eo lt that is not patronized by good
women. There are not enough of the
-ether kind to keep any show run.
Wlag. Ift therefore, the mood women
of this great country will awake to
Steir reepoilbllltle in this one
thiMI :f they will themselves refuse
o atted; it they will use their u&s
lamteem to persuade their
ind men rienad not to attend
Ihew of the kld, they will drive
1the Sto p dtoellte, i-a. I
Il ioral or pre play. In
AS tk wib he eatan votes
w a est moesl *ed, aad


cinating stories. She has bells that
were used in old Roman houses when
Rome ruled the world. She has dis-
covered that bells were used as per-
sonal trinkets and for household pur-
poses soon after the Pharaohs. This
woman has bells that hung in the
fields of slaveholders in the South,
and which sounded an alarm when
the human chattel escaped. She sla
getting together material about her
slave bells which will make "Uncle
Tom's Cabin" look like a Sunday
school story, she asserts. Decorations
of bells are getting popular in comes
where the mistress tends toward the
uncommon. In many homes glass
slabs tinkle with every passing
breath as they hang from chande-
liers.--New York Press.

TO IMPROVE YOUR ('ARRIAGK.
Every woman can possess a sup-
ple, agile body under perfect control.
The first essential is to learn to
stand properly, with the head erect
and the shoulders flat, not pressed
backward. To acquire this, balance
an object on the head, in Imitation
of the peasant woman, and stand
against a solid wall, the heels, trunk
and back of the head touching it.
When you feel that you are "in po-
sitlo," step forward, retaining the
object (It may be anything-a small
pillow or a weislt) upon the head.
Now relse the heels slowly, press-
Ias the leor wit the toes; repeat
this 1 t mes. Now hold the arms


1


bond4 i i Otftw on whleoh tbhe
eas well stand and claim a right to
cast the ballot on every other thing.
-'4e Delineator.

SELL.S OIP HOME APPEAL.
I$ 1f they cannot be Mother Goosey
enough to have bel!s on their toes,.
two y'ung American women who
haw reached that awesome height to
which rapturous servant girls refer
as 'Nmarrying into the nobility." are
making collections of tintlnnibulitory
!thing,,. When the Countess of
Granard was in Washington last
.D C week she spent a few hours In curio
WO1y1 CL,1 AMT METHODIST. Phops looking for bells. She wants
iM,. Misy asey Wood. familiar- to outfo the collection of Mrs. John
ly kaow* as "Orandma Wood." who Ward. who was Jean Reid. The tat-
died lately at the hoea of her daugh.* ter young woman has been getting
ter, at the great age of one hundred belsi for the last two years and the
and twenty years, is said to have hellrom in her country home is artia-
been the oldest tMethodist, if not the tie. She has bells that rang centuries
oldest woman. In the world. From ago: deep-carved pealers suspended)
a reader in Sherwood (Mr. F. B. I hby bras chains from the raftered
ClIs4). we have received the story ceiling of her curio room. She has
of Grandma Wood's life. She was exquisite silver esrl ooastlcal be!l.s
born at Knoxville. Tenn.,. ay 20, rnd quaint little tinklers that called
1787. At the age of 12 years she join- grand dames to coffee. In Washing-
ed the Methodist Episcopal Church. ton the Co'intes purchisedl a hell
She married Jacob Lemons In 1804. that ore did service on the tablp
and bore the following children: Mary of George Bancroft and a colonial
Jane Lem6ns, born In 1806, died 1894.; ell which the curio dealer assured
Isaac Lemons, born In 1809. died her solemnly. summoned Larfaette to
1866; Mrs. Nancy Lemons Bullock. hir meals when he wuis staying with
born 1816, died 1868: and Mrs. Cath. a prominent family of Richmond.-
erine Reynolds, born 1830. at whose New York Press.
bome the aged woman resided for -
many years. WFR TIINRVOUS.
Mrs. Lemons moved from Tennes- WOIwK wOR THE N fRVOUS.
see to Alabama with her husband in heaowlthy life is equally true for normal.
1137, and to Georgia in 1838. Lem- healthy life s eually tre popular aboe
one died the following year. In 1849 trilu flor len time opula r doen that
she wmov(d to Masaourt. In 1852 she trlhe for a long time has been that
she moved to Missouri. In 1852 she
crossed the plains to Oregon, riding for nervous persons rest is a neces-
crossed the plains to Oregon. riding itv. This doctrin, has been em-
the entire distance on horseback on This dotr has been em
a mare she had christened "Martha bodied in the famous Weir Mitchell
Washington Pioneer." She settled in cure. And doiutless for certain
Washington County, and on May 2, pses rest should be commended-as,
1854, was married to John Wood. who for example, in certain acute exhaui-
died in the sixties. tive states of the nervous system.
Mrs. Wood came from English where there is a genuine or physical
stock, her ancestors settling in the fatigue as distinguished from psych I-
Carolinas. Her mother died at the cal fatigue. But modern students
advanced age of 110. Grandma was are more and more coming to realize
a great reader in her time. and had that not absolute rest but modified
often seen Gen. Washington, Thomas rest-that is to say, rest and work
Jefferson and other statesmen of her combined-is the sovereign remedy
youthful days. Her best recollections, Apr nervous disorders. The great ma-
however, as to public men seems to Jority of persons who suffer fromI
have centred on Andrew Jackson, neurasthenia complain of a sense of
with whom, it is said. she once danc. fatigue, and they need above all
ed Il her younger days. She was things is rest. or cessation from activ-
cheery, good-natured and affable, a ity; but they forget that, in a vast
shuple, unostentatious Christian, and majority of instance the fatigue dooe
greatly beloved by all who knew her. not spring out o. any real muscular
There has been some doubt as to weakness, but rather from psychical
the authenticity of her birth-date, and or mental causes.--Rev. Samuel Me-
Mrs. Reynolds wrote relatives of the Comb,, in Harper's Bazar.
Ramsey family at Warm Spring, Mo.. --,
who quoted from the family Bible, MUSIC IN YOUR HtOME.
sustaining Grandma Wood's great A social leader lof bellooking nto the .
age.-Christian Herald. social history of bells unearthed fas-


WET)DDING VET IS.
As to the wedding veil, its disposal
Is a matter of taste. If worn over
the face, a separate shirt piece for
this purpose is pinned on at the
'Front of the coIffur-. to he taken off
at the chancel rail hv the maid of
honor or one of tho hridesmalds, andi
not put back again. Most brides
In this country wear the veil off the
face. The same rules as to dress apf
ply at home as if the bride is mar.
ruled at church.
The bridesmaids usually wear hats.
hut a very pretty custom, followed
much In Europe. is the wearing of a
tulle veil Instead of a hit. This veil,
which is adjusted with a wreath of
flowers, and of course worn bak
from the face. Is always becoming..
The vi 11 ma'ches the gown In color,
and the flowers are the same as those
in the bouqu.et. The bridesm'ild andti
maid of honor both wear gloves.-
From Vogue.

ASKED THE FRANCHIISE.
Mrs. E. S. Fiske, Mrs. H. Colby
Smith and Mrs. H. II. Pickett re-
cently appeared before the local Gov-
ernment officials in St. John. New
Brunswlok, and asked that the fran-
chise in provincial affairs be given to
women on the same terms on which
they now have it In the municipal
elections. The Government officials
took the matter under advisement.-
New York Sun.


GRATIFYING PROGRESS.
The suffrage papers of England re-
port that the number of women elect-
ed to office in Ireland during the last
twelve ,months has been gratifying
to all advocates of equal suffrage.
FIve women, Mrs. L. A. Barr, Mrs.
Griffin, Miss Hamilton, iMiss (. TLeake
(ri n, and Lady Dockrell. were
elected as urban, district and town
councillors. Forty-three women were
elected as rural district councillors,
twenty of them for the first time. As
poor law guardians 10." women were
elected.-New York Sun.


FASHION NOTES.
The lines of the best waists show
width at th' shoulders anil a slight
taper at the waist line.
On tailor made the sleeves are
plain and severe, but on dressy gowns
they are puffed and ruffed.
Bllouses almost without exception
are being chosen to match the gowns
with which they are being worn.
VTany of the new gowns display em-
broideries more intricate and elabor-
ate than those of last season.
Aside from bronze, black patent
leather with kid or cloth top is the
dio'us boot.
N shion is trying to drive out the
button from the full dress scheme as
far as It is possible to do.
A new pongee ribbon in dashy. de-
signs is Intended not so much for
hat decorations as for women's neck.
ties.
Masses of hand-embroidery distin-
gulsh the newest linen gowns.
For morning wear chamois and cas-
tor gloves are still the rage.
Cotton voile leads as a material
among the lace-trimmed blouses.
Navy blue veiling with dots In vel.
vet are a feature of the seena.
Mlany ao the new walts anr of


Sat agalast the aides, hend the knees
and lower the body toward the heels
without actually touching them;
raise the body slowly, keeping the
back straight and upright (otherwise
the object will fall off your head) and
not allowing the hands to touch th(e
floor. Repeat 10 times.
Next. fill the lungs full of fresh
air; hold it. and with the body and
head erect, raise one arm, forcibly
above the head while the other is
held close to the side: lower the
raised arm. and, whtle so doing, raise
the other. Continue vigorously this
alternate movement (aiding yourself
in the erect posture with the object
upon the head) until the air In the
lungs must be expelled. Slowly re-
fill the lungs and repeat. This exer-
else has also a particularly strmulat-
Ing action upon the liver.-The De-
lineator.


An interesting article Is going the
rounds of the press about the carp
and the fondness of the Germans for
the fish. It must be served abso-
lutely fresh, say the newspapers, and
In Germnan restaurants they frequent-
v nilow the guests to catch the carp
that is to be cooked immediately and
served at once.
That sort of thing may do In Ger-
many, but it will not be a success !n
the San Joaquin Valley. We know
the carp. and the voices of true
sportsmen are, still raised from time
to time in devil's blessings on the
species. We are perfectly willing
that our Deutcher friends shall en-
joy the golden carp or the silver
carp-the always muddy carp-and
let It go at that. We want no more.
It was about thirty years ago that
some misguided son of the Father-
land came to this country with a lot
of carp, Imported at great expense.
because his palate hungered for the
food of the old country. He wished
(b have served! with h's kartofelpfan-
nekucken some of the finny tribe
that he remembered when he
was young, not realizing that in our
glorious trout, our imperial salmon,
our flashing smelts and even in our
humble "shiners," we had far 'bet-
ter fish than all Germany could boat.
Those streams and muddy pools. They In-
creased in a way that would havw
made their introdu end had he lived to suffer from his
mistaken kindness. They gnawed at
the. wild cherry and thus dostroyel
many of the best feeding grounds of
the canvas-back duck. They got
away with the food of the trout fry
and they wan-dered beltimes Into the
fields that before had twen sacred to
the sturgeon. The lazy vegetable
eaters soon became a nuisance and
ranked as vermin.
It has taken years to rid our
streams of the ifoul-feeding carp, and
no press agenting can ever induce us
to allow it to come into condition
again in th, so waters.


Thing of the Past.
Leonaro O'Reilly, the vice president
of the Wonwn's Trade Union League,
was praising this organization's work
In New York.
"And it has a great future before
it." she said. "I have no doubt that
a century hence the members of the
league will regard the woman of to-
day as we now regard the farmer's
wife of the early '40's.
"A IMaine deacon of the early '40's
was talking to the minister. lie snif-
fled and whined:
"'Oh, yes, Job suffered some, I
ain't denyin' that person. But Job
never knowed what It was to have
his team run off and kill his wife
right In the midst of the harvest sea.
son, with hired girls wanting' two dol.
lars and two and a talf a week.

Not Like Opera Bandits.
Trotter-During my travels In Italy
I wse captured, bound and gagged
by bandkts.
Miss Homer-How romantic Were
they anything like the bandits In the
opera
Trotter-44o, lde4d; te Ibag they
uied were all aw.-fPma TTItat


^1.


- -.,' *


r& r. f .


nIt emb'oldered in a e0er ad
I To wear with Dutch collaM
are charming little claps tof
ants.
A straight row of buttons down ti
front of a dress Is not In good style
FPeld flowers In their natural o01t.
orings appear on hats.
Wide black ribbon is the trimmins
used for two-thirds of the bhat models.
Hand tucks and hand embroidery
are favored beyond all other trimmiun
methods.
The plain, ring and dotted net ef.
ftects are In profusion and give good
effects.
Normandy caps of batiste or aet
will be worn by bo:h children and
grownups.

WANTS NO CARP.

California Is Net Strong for the
Fish.


L_ 1 __ ~I U I ___I


4


w;.y


, M


S.. .-. ;
















^**T rho ft ea W eas asst*
uiWM"h bprbled h heir wvth
.pAfte the v ls was wo wver a
raned his spypathy r i
SMa thrO wAttbh be had
that be had kept Op his
invage so low
"t should have given up but for
e thing the ether asawered. LThe
*Otte' of my tfamly kept heart In
I. Yeu kew my gltt are )mt at
S 6e whea money mesas a great
del. They stopped their astie and
paItlne leseees. without a murmur.
they wore their last year's eowas
and retrtmmed their last year's hats,
dad nothing in their manner ladleat-
ed that they looked at It as a hard-
ship. All the servants but ose ewere
dismissed and the girls took hold of
the work of the house as it it had
beea play.
When I came home to dinner at
naiht, I was expected to pass js-
meat on Mary's biscuits or aleo's
coffee. They made mistakes sad turn-
ed them to aooouat la keeplag up my
spirited, and sometimes, after my
hardest days, I have laughed till the
tears came over Lelia's acoount of
bow she cut both sleeves of her
shirt waist tor the asne arm, and her
diafoulties in getting them adjusted.
"Yes, the crisis Is over and we
have smooth sallng again. But that
Is actually less of a comfort to me
than the thought of the gallant way
my girls stood by me nla that year of
trial. It was the 'silver liaing to the
cloud.' "-"-YouaX People's World.


Point for Phllateliets.
A Paris contemporary has made a
discovery onerninale our lagsah
etae staampe reeaosiW the eurious
phenomenon of tthe ervian Corona-
tion stamps, on which the head of
the murdered Kins Alexander can
be sees by Inverting the head of
Klatn Peter, only the peculiarity ln
the preset Insmtaoe sto of a more
Oheerful nature.
We are told that on looking at the
current asMah stamps threugh the
magnilylung lass there can be eean
on the prolle of the King a young
and beautit u woman nla the act of
putting on her bat, the youth aad
beauty element being without doubt
purely lnagmlastve. te eye of the
King rereeents the lady's tead, the
eyebrow her hat. wbilo the mson on
one side and the shading of the cheek
on the other show the two arms in
the aot of attaching her hat.-Loalem
Glob.. *


MIgUmb itiTOOD.
Beap-ay, mister, rIm out uv
wok an' I've got ae small hebldrea
t' support. Wen't youas" imme a
few pelalee tor 'eat
Clse-4mh obUliged for the of-
fer, old maD; but I've got all the
hMdrema I Seed at preeat-CbleagoO
Daly News.


Evry package of!

Post Toastics

C^fi^BBtski.~^^ a^ IbtiFe^^^ bopk-^^^^


wf~tb


mu


~-'IFNI


mumemy, s mea b-b eias
ade *st the beloe 1s~Is L the
-ed4i turiea off the coast ofet ae
by the aeo* of the Oermeo of ra i.
eaot. Tre to a be demmad ter
them nto ngand ead GOrmay, where
they are used as a staUtiut ftor al.
moods Ina andy and Ina beae rades
of puddings and pastry.
-The fruit Is cultivated la the adl-
earte XIlands on an enormous emel
to be preserved in var4ons tyles. U.-
til recently the stones, when the
pulp was removed from them, were
treated as refuse. Now they aea
cleaned and cracked. Obildrea pick
out the kernels and they ane dried
and packed for shipment after the
roeulr preserving esasoa Is oer,
thus prolonsing the wag earning
period of the people.
LAet year *Majorca alone produce
ed 50,000 ases f apricot kernels,
eighlnag about .200 pounds each case.
There are both bitter and sweet ker-
nels. The price of the sweet ones
rose from about $18 a case nla 1906
to about $37 last year. The bitter
ones are considerably cheaper.


Not a Sign of Prosperity.
There were a dozea customers that
the florist's youthful assistant Im-
agined to be important socially and
fnanoially. He Judged by the quality
of the flowers with which their or-
ders were filled-the finest, the fresh-
est in the store, always. One day
he voiced his S W riosity concerning
those fortunate mortals.
"Them folks?"' aid an experienc-
ed clerk. "Oh. them! Why, they
ain't worth shucks. All these flowers
are presents. We use the freshest
we have in filling their orders because
the chances are the customers will
want to send them back and get part
to the money refunded. If we used
poor dowers they would be wilted by
lhe time they got back to the store,
and we couldn't make further use of
them, but fresh flowers fet back in
good shape, and we can ell them
over aalan at a good price. A great
deal of money is refunded on expen-
live flowers. People to whom they
are given may like flowers well
enough, but when they are down and
aut, as some of them are, they'd like
h bag of potatoes and a hunk of
beef a good deal better, so they try
to ranse money on their flowers. If
they can't strike a bargain with the
Original dealer they sell them for a
ow price to a cheaper florltt."-Now
Fork Ttmes.


4
I
I
4
(
4
I
I
t
C
14
~1


Poor Mother Eve.
"Dr. Emil Reich is now saying that
the American woman can't under.
stand genius. That doesn't preclude
her from understanding him."
The speaker, a Colony Club woman.
frowned.
"Dr Reich," she said, "Is anything
but a genius, though abroad the
women. do fawn on him. Here we
treated him as a lightweight with a
slight sift of humor. He didn't like
it Hence his strictunes oa us.
"I admit." she resumed, "that Dr.
Reich is now sad thea rather funny.
Once, for example, I heard him say at
a dinner, apropos of woman's vanity.
mother We must have been to*.
ribly put out not to be able to bold
Semall pall of water Ia froat of her
when she stood with her bak to a
pool and tried to see if her hair was
properly done up behind' "-Washbla.
toe m r.
Truase Tet.
The PreMot Ise mt tee busy to
de"alse baurm to bk side iai
of nuetimema. A mue arf the Tale
o *f: IWO Tt o i

0a4 f MA *RV a -Baa misM'n'


-10 vow sasw wbhebat onot h@

1,4 w ft & that %d o m e w het
IVW le sof- t 'so awI-.P
4gph~sbW'L i~


?essNOsdo 4L ~ em


Lr-.. T.


No admittance sign should be put
In the rooms where brainy men have
to stop working to listen to the flip
pales of the loafer.
Rouag ena -set umbembabl- eexmtraeat
Begh ema Sm 1U NeM Powdw, am
OeOgh on Bedb.a Powder or Ldqd, o.
Beo ltea Powdc uorUid, Wo.
SBUh Om Remoe Pow'd, Oi .,Uq', So.
Dough ee Moth aMd tAas Powder, So.
Bo&ghoanfemI,,%a eabl.in usw I
.L 8 Wells, alemi, Jea QwyN., J.
The ooroso tree abounds through.
Out the Mexican state of Tobasuo,
being moat abundant ia the virgin for-
tal, as it requires shade aud humid.
Ity to develop favorably.
Worn ''AAU -fM;u GAPUhUE


Ph pplne planters, odling hemp
culti not as profitable as in for-
mer seasons, are beginning to till
their lands for other crops.


SMAlFTlNG. PULLITS, 511T*







sum3veW. .0. Sents.aftcwslmesvo G 0


Town Property


Hlowt, oAor a.

a-- ---


Elbs Isn li

IweaW mo mm d b


diaeterLia*

13h7%Skd .rF" am4-







opbb ad* a I s ft:.-. -


Inw OINw
foamfr*. ss~e.~g
#Aft* &


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4..~


BEAUTIFUL

RESORT

BOOKLET81.,,
Fw a bemueiful dialed seese beo
le4, lhosed by As-a Ukm-hs- a4
ASSUi Railread eaitled 'Besea -
and Mestsalm,' with a4.e date Maa "1
map seed two ensis p ela .0 W,
H.L eay" G.I Paemansg Aw A, #4 'L
&A. L r.AdS.Ga. .


sl;15@TW ff. PooS iUi;


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W- lo


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mead "I


Mow Idwto
dbe

7sIWM b "S& eyou
t~h my ways Per
g tree; yon are
q~me4Yoo or got as
UmRu out awl
w. wtndiagnoe
e~~~I tbsbyabeolutely tree.
~s, 5M4and leferson Its.,
de~i.ft.


Agaln or


more:
HeaM.


a Ise,


-I heard Mrs. Tart-
wife an old cat.
"-n. T.' evtdently never
is t eass, -room with a

oat whiskey) seo
.Also for Colic,

UP TO DATA.
T,- t -_t a dandy new
SeS the tugs In the
MRI At at of



M48 a At C ggle~ts Ty e.

WeSrs 0 Iny tisat
paUeat of


Irplhed the other,
) ta It Into typhoid
Vreat spedalty, you
Standard and


IT ULL TOP THE AWY FRO

ht i hes bassoe of t he
tM Ma or y fmm
o sumer best. Just take nese-r's tl-
n mr O~pdad,1 df tit with water ad
it t* te atd oarts. U=ae* o
a in a bowl of warm wter. Mft


TU r-ftir~. HM-f rht
Uto of Jdlter hs been sooes.-
Ssat Greenwih ob.
ag-ftery.


? dM6 WAY.
ba."ev yW gela

TOOT OW "we you Ed

Im fatr" to


4


Se b BeWt hiMM i as. Totve
iMaM, o tt I wmyt M M, I ever
Mvw. Why, I *wr. pas bhe as the
street Wbt what she larvaIAbly tun
eW hed ad sta res eck at me to
ae what rve get oI amd bow it sets
fiM bhImad."
ltw-.e -, that Is. I was woetr
tM, my dearth, how you ftoud out that
the menW thin looked bak.L tome
one tlil yur" inquired Mr. Telker,
laocntly.
And Mrs. Tolker strightway turn.
ed the etrem of her ladlalation,
metg bet. a om a rs. Gadabout to
her taslmeMita wateh of a bus-
bead," as she fondly turned Nim, and
after the first pyrotechalc outburst
steadily refund to peak to the for.
tunate man for the rest of tae eve.
slag.-New York Times.
fITc FOR TWELVE YEARS


Made omub adm Dot Swesl,
Peel ad Get Raw-Ar- Aefcted,
240-0430 Up AH Sop aoftcre
-9.4ekly OWed by Catkm.
I offered from eaema on my hands,
arms and feet for about twelve years; my
bands and feet would swell, sweat and itch,
thee would become eallous and Mt ver
dry, then peel off adet raw. I tried
most every kind of salve and ointment
without seem. I tried several d re,
but at last ave up thinking thee was a
cure for oeema. A friend of mine in.
listed on my trying the Cuticura Renedies,
but I did not give them a trial until I ot
so bad I ha& to do something. I cure a
set and by the tme they wes used I could
see a vast mpvent and my hands and'
feet were d up in no time. I have had
no trouble elai. Charles T. Dauer, R. F
D. 6, Volast, Pa, Mar. 11, 190 ."
Potter w n Aem. Corp, Sole Props
of Cutir R edie. Boston. Mass.
A POOR SPECIALTY.
"I so your boy has a little cachet."
"Yes; but I fear he'll never make
a irMldent"
"Domn't ehop down your favorite
cherry trees eh?"
"No: tbe chop up my aveorilt golf
dks"'-LodseUtle Courie.Journal.

fM~aluippimaw-ul geu-Slis. 1k a9e"
RBAL ONE COMING BACK.
Ted-What kind of an auto has
he?
Ned-Twenty-horse-power going out
and oa*-horee-power coming back.-

A SURE SIGN.


When It Appears Act at Once.
Trouble with the kidney secretions
Is a certain sign that your kidneys
are deranged-that you should use
Doan's Kidney Pills. They cure all
Irregularitieseand an-
noyances, remove
backache and side
pains and restore
the kidneys to
health. Robert 0.
Miller. 316 Perry St.,
Danville, Pa., says:
S"Kidney complaint
made me a cripple.
I was stiff, lame and
sore and had to endure terrible suf-
ferags. I was threatened with
Brtght's disease and was refused In-
suraeee by the examining physlelans.
I wv nervous, weak and run down.
Doan's Kidney Pills helped me, and
to a short tUse I was entirely eured."
Remember the same-Doan's. or
sae bi all dealers. O eents a box.
Poster-Mlburn Co., Buffalo. N. Y.
WT DON'T SPSAK NOW.
Mildred-They say young Huggins
ale to marry every girl he meets.
O aet de-Ths why den't you get
--" ee to Iteledeoe you, dewrt-
TVa Winpesh


MADE PROM OUR


French Opera
S e 1e1 and *meeti. It is esonemical be
eml ,maImke mo0 ae*. Try a pound. in
0 cents.


iauee one
Sealed cans,



French Opera Coffee
I always the same,-ALWAYS GOOD.
AMERICAN COFFEE COMPANY,
OF NEW OR LEANS, Ltd.


DRAUGHON'S PRACOLLEGE
D-R--U~l~vM BUSINESS vLG


ATLANTA,


- GEORGIA.


Setlporlpeeeto 713M? RWLTfhe= w.ah town. Meuttlam SaeWe
?7OIOMIVAA3AIIUD. C&lI se re.S mr pup. oiproUT 1
MAID 5.033 WHILK IFAKI M T*OWNS COVAGS. WAPU tODAY.


The Ohio state university has just
opened a class for the study of wire.
less telegraphy.
The Aantse, blrmiagham Atlantit
atl road
Will sell exoursion tickets at reduced fares
for the following oooaaions:
Mobile, Ala.,National Convention Knights
of Columbus. August 8-6, f100.
Albany, on.. 0. U. 0. 6. F., August 10-
18i 1I00.
k Fovlla. Ga., Indian Spring Holiness
Campmeeting, August 1-16, 11-09.
Macon, Oa.. July 21-24. 1909, Farmers'
Unlon. Georgia Division.
Seattle, Wash., Alaka-Yukon Exposltlon,
June Ilt-October l tb, 10,,.
Battle Wash., 1. 0. 0. F., September
90-25. 19s6.
Bpokane. Wash., National Irrigation Con-
grei, A urut 9-14, 1909.
In Addton to the above there are a
number of oasooions for whteh rates will be,
authqrtled on eer.iftlate plan. Ticket
Agents will furnish tuil information.
W. U. LIABY,
General Passenger Agt., Atlanta, Ga.
Some people wound their friends
Just for the pleasure of pleading for-:
giveaes,


J.


B.


DEALER IN


Sof the 1909
Wheat Crop
P Jin this country is: Not enough of the right kind
r of wheat at the right time to get thr right price.
mM The trouble is: wheat-sick lands, lands worn out
S by continued cropping without fertiiainng.
She raemdy i: the right amount of the right kind
of rtilierr at the right time.
The right time is this Fall: the right amount is 2UU to
4001 Ib. to the acre: the right kind is 2 -4.
If yr commercial fertilizer contains Is than 6 per Ot. of
IPtaasa make it right by adding uriate of Pote'uuntil
It contasws 6 per cent. and you'll Mad that
POTASH PAYS
TWO ponads of PeeG added to each 100 poaseds of ferttlIer increases
Sth. Pe remb total one per cent.
DO 1d fIM -o to shou ,MU. aet m en i-juxre
S"9Wmel 6al c ueo by namu. Met os re qws,. Iree.
O a UM KAU WORKtU. 1U4 M Ceader B dus., Alleas. as.
Mi VIMd Aii ii, tiL4 ) higag,- "......t gI


Florida Lands
ROYALL TERRACE
Suhurb of Greeter Jacksoavillo.
Losa S O0. oSL 0. 00 4own. os a wek. Values
il lnr tri bfor ro py. efor It.
aI rn ; Itr re Wfrtte o -w t yos
W. W.COEIAVRI.AND.Jacksonvlll.uia.


Suicide
Slow death and awful suffering
follows neglect of bowels. Con.
stipation kills more people than
consumption. It needs a cure
and there is one medicine in
all the world- at cures it-
CASCARETS. .n
Cascaret-10*. be week's treat.
most. All dra sts. Bigeset seller
Is the world--m awe boxes a moethk


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A SCICNTIFIC TREATMENT FOR
Whiskey, Dirgs, Cigarefles and Tobacco Habit
Also NEURASTHENIA or NERVE EXHAUSTION.
A NmJa4ed ** speelal sts TSrtyV Team. -Corr -pa-s-_ .. oassa.tla.
THE ONLY KCCLEY INSTITUTE IN GEORGIA.
see WOODWARD) AVBXIJU. ATLANTA. GA.


WHITEHEAD,


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| i ; ROADIDS DITOHRM OBVIATED.
SAs open ditch alo to the roadway The plan shows above provides for
.. at lUA to the safety of loaded ano Suddraal at a depth of two feet
age Wthat ray have to turn out to on either ide* of the roadbed and the
le each other to pass. I ease of open ditches further out. Trees or
. a runaway the final mashup is fre- shrubs may be planted In the space
. geuntly brought about nla the ditch. between draln and ditch.


A Curlus Portrau t of Napoleon.
This portrait of Emperor Napoleon
hangs In the V. S. Military Academy
at West Point It was sketched from
life on board H. M. R. Bellerophon,


by Captain Marryst, It. N., when Na-
poleon was a prisoner ona that vessel.
It came Into the posession of Sir
Henry Irving, the actor, and was
presented by him to the West Point
Academy. The sketch wai made In
1815 on the voyage to St. Helena,
after the defeat at Waterloo, when
the great soldier surrendered, was doe-
posed and banished for life. It will
be noticed that the ex-Mmperor Is
still wearing the star of the Leglon
of Honor, all that is left to him of his
greatness.
A Nickel O gar.
A good "kid" story from the Hutch-
a lson asette: It was the boss' birth.
day. The ooe boy knew It, because
he had heard the boss wfe say ro.
S The oaoe boy worship the beoss
aa had hought him a pre-s
t Often be had heard the bon say
Sthe only presets he Mead were


Wigtag as t h e o a
ea &med It sm" iMna tha#
^^^ufV^^^^H^^Bi 91 ^^^Mi X0w Is*$& "iysi W-It|


A Hoodoo NAik (Cebm.
Mrs. Cal Remy, a thrifty houewife
of this place, recently had an experl-
ence with some poultry which wMA
unusual, to may the leat. One of her
hens hatched a brood of chickens, all
of which were white but one.
The hen attempted to kill the one
black chicken and was prevented
from doing so only by Mrs. Remy
transferring the black chick to anoth-
er hen. This hen, however, also had
a brood of white checks, and she too
objected to the black chick to the ex-
tent that she tried to kill it.
Finally, Mrs. Remy took the de-
spised black chicken, more *'ead than
alive, and placed it In a cage with a
canary bird.
Here the chick was not molested,
but was permitted to peep to its
heart's content. The peeping, how-
ever, finally got on the nerves of the
canary and now he has ceased to sing
and makes no noise save that of peep-
Ing, in imitation of his cage mate.--
Columbus Correspondence Indianap-
olis News.
A Comeroto Aquariumn
A very artistic and durable aqua-
rium can be made of reinforced con-
crete and glass, as shown In the
sketch.
Secure four pieces of glass, plate
glass preferred, the desired lise to
mpake tank, say about nine inches
wide, twelve Inches long and ten
Inches deep. Set the edges of the
glass in a concrete base made about
one Inch thick. This can be done in
a temporary wooden mold. Use'good
Portland cement In making, and take
equal parts cement and clean sharp
sand mixed to the consistency of thin
dough. Reinforce the base by put-
tinI in a wire screen, Fig. 1, turning
up the edges so the glass will rest
firmly against the screen. Allow
about one-eighth Inch open space be-
tween the perpendicular edges of the
glass. After the cement has set about
forty-eight hours mold the corners
In any design desired, reinforcing
them with wire, screws or nalls, as


July


2nd,


ON JULY 23RD WE START OUR ANNUAL CLEARANCE AND PRI.
INVENTORY SALL IN THIS SALE WE PROPOSE TO CLEAN UP
OUR ENTIRE STOCK OF GOODS BOUGHT FOR THIS SEASON'S
TRADE.
THE VALUES, WE CAN ASSURE OUR FRIENDS, ARf BETTER
THAN IT IS POSSIlLE AT ANY OTHER TIME OF THE YEAR TO
GIVE YOU, AS OUR POLICY IS VERY FIRMLY FIXED THAT A
CH SEASON WE MUST SHOW TO OUR FRIENDS AN ENTIRELY N
EW LINK OF EACH DEPARTMENT.
TO DO THIS IT IS VERY ESSENTIAL THAT OUR CLEARANCE IS
ABSOLUTE AND POSITIVE.

The Cost is Not Considered so

Much as Gett1ing Rid of

the Merchandise.
WE HAVE NOT THE SPACE TOQUOTE PRICES HERE, BUT REFPE
YOU TO OUR BIG PAGE CIRCULAR, WHICH, IF YOU HAVE NOT
RECEIVED, WE SHALL GLADLY SEND YOU ONE.
TO THOSE WHO HAVE DELAYED THEIR PURCHASES, THIS WILL
BE A GOLDEN OPPORTUNITY TO


BUY


BARGAINS.


Okqu~am W ndGlass
shown in N.Ig. O, als Wagup the
lulde eoraersabout, a~uro
" ddtL bo Iw tseto a ma
dimter whish P"ist00e""rots
pp ins ini 6wtoo


WE NEDO THE MONEY MORE THAN THE G0OS AND
ARE YOURS AT A TREMENDOUS SACRIPIOL


WE ALSO NEEIIOD THE ROOM AND MONEY OR OUR
OOME AND GET YOUR SHARE OF THESE.

GREAT BARCAl


TNBY


FALL SOM
A, .


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~L~m~smott


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S 1


23rd to A


1909.


--U


GENUINE


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77


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