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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00075913/00045
 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 21, 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: UF00075913:00045

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1


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Vol. 18. No. 44. SAN MATEO, FLA., AUG. 21, 1909. Publlshd Ieklj, $1.00 a Tw.


4
I


Local Weather Report.

TEM PIRATURK:
Aug. 18,-Min.....71. Max.. 89.
*" 14. .... 74. 94.
'' 15,- "' ... .73. ....90.
16,- 72. ....91.
17,- 78. ....96
S18,- ...76. ..94.


Another game here with Crescent
City to-day.

Mr. Cothron, of Yelvlngton, made
a brief visit in San Mateo Monday.

Miss Mamne Rowley and Mrs. T.
L. Ramsey were in Palatka Thurs-
day.
Among our Sunday visitors were
Miss Mabel Holcomb, Miss Clyde
Estes, Mrs. Helm and Van.

The Craig and Hutchinson fam-
ilies, who came to San Mateo last
year, have moved to Palatka.

0. R. Staley, the photographer,
and wife, left Wednesday for a sev-
eral weeks' trip to Huntington, W.
Va., their former home.
_....- -- _ --_ -
Miss Mabel Holcomb has com-
pleted a course at the State Normal
School at Gainesville and will teach
in Palatka the coining season.

C. B. Hulett, of Jacksonville, rep-
resentative of the New York Pro-
duce News, was in San Mateo this
week in the interests of hid paper.

The first fruit shipment from the
1900-10 crop from San Mateo went
Thursday. The shipment was of
lemons from 0. W. Lyle to Phil-
adelphia.
An excursion to Tampa via F. E.
C. Ry., leaves San Mateo and other
towns on train 29, Monday, Aug. SR,
returning on any train to Aug. 26,
inclusive. Round trip $8.0(.

Miss Leda Houston, of Fort White
wa" the guest last week of her aunt,
Mrs. Janette Rumley, of Keuka.
She was enroute to Virginia where
she with spend several weeks with
relatives.-Palatka News.

Any intelligent person may earn
Mod Income orresponding for
slpapers; *ezperienooe uneaiseessa-
S ry. oead stamp for full particulars*
L mplre Press Syndicate, Middle-
L Y. sal-tl


NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR
TAX DEED.
Notice is hereby given that J. E.
Edmonson, purchaser of Tax Certifi-
cate No. 248, dated the 5th day of
July. A. D., 1897. has filed said
certificate in my office, and han made
application for tax deed to it~tue in
accordance with law. Said certif-
icate embraces the following de-
scribed property astuated in Putnam
County, Florida, to-wit:
Lot 3, W. of St. Johns. Section 31,
Township 9, S. Range 27 E-70 acres.
The said land being assessed at
the date of the ssuaince of such cer-
titfleate in the name of Mrs. J. W.
Coddington.
Unless said certificate shall be re-
deemed according to law, tax deed
will issue t!ereon on the 21st day of
September, A. D.. 1900.
Witness my official signature and
seal this the 21st day of August,
A. D. 1909.
HENRY HUTCHINSON,
[Seal] Clerk Circuit Court,
Putnam County, Florida.
By J. C. Balls, D. C. au21


NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR
TAX DEED.
Notice is hereby given that J. E.
Edmonson. purchaser of Tax Certif-
cate No. 168dated the 6Mh day of June
A. D. 1887. has filed said certificate
in my office, and has made applica-
tion for tax deed to Issue in accord-
ance with law. Said certificate em-
braces the following described prop-
erty situated in Putnam County,
Florida. to-wit:
Part neY of ne3j, Section 82,
Township 9, 8. Range 26 E-25 a~res.
The said land being assessed at the
date of the issuance of such certif-
icate in the name of Joseph Hunter.
Unless said certificate shall be
redeemed according to law. tax deed
will issue thereon on the 21st day of
September, A. D). 1909.
Witness my official signature and
seal this the 21st day of August,
A. D., 1909.
HENRY IHUTOHINSON,
Clerk Circuit Court,
[Seal Putnam County, Florida.
By J. C. Balls, D. C. au2S

The most severe storm of the sea-
son blew in on us from the Gulf
Thursday. The bottom dropped out
of the sky and mixed it all up with
an 80-mile-an-hour breeze. The re-
sults looked like a cross-section of
the deep blue sea for about 16 miin-
utes.


NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR
TAX DEED.
Notice Is hereby given that W. 8.
Newbold purchaser of Tax Certificate
No. to. dated 6th day of June, A.
I). 1H87 has filed said certifl.ate iI mIny
office, and has made application for
tax deed to issue in accordance with
law. Said certificate en braces the
following described property situat-
ed in Putnam (County, Florida,
to-wit:
81, of se4 of sw.4 of sw,4, ,Sec-
tion 13, Townshlip 12, S. Range 27
E-6 Acres.
The, aid land being assessed at
the date of issuance of such certif-
icate in the name of J. 8. and S. E.
Cord rey.
Unless said certificate shall be re-
deemed according to law, tax deed(
will issue thereon on the 14th day of
September, A. I).. } W.
Witness my official signature and
seal this the 14' h day of Augist, A.
D. 1909. HHNRY H T('IINtSON,
[Seal.] Clerk Circuit Court,
Putnam Conity, Florida.
By J. C. Balls, D. C, aul4

NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR
TAX DEED.
Notice is hereby given that W. S.
Newbold purcbaser of Tax Certificate
No. 163, dated let dlay of July, A.
D., 1907, has filed said certificate
In my office, and has made applica-
tion for tax deed to issue in accord-
ance with law. Said certificate em-
braces the following described prop)-
erty situated in Putnam County.
Florida, to-wit:
Ng of n11e~ of ne,'. and east 12a of
nw 4 of ne>4. Section 24, TJownshlip
12, S. Range 26 E.-32 acren.
The saui land being assessed at
thile date of issuance of such certif-
icate in the name of Will. A. Kirk-
land.
Unless said certifleate shall he re-
deemed according to law, tax deed
will issue thereon on tih 14thl day of
September, A. I).. 19H0.
Wit111 'iny official signature and
seal tii the 4tti day of A guist, A.
1).. 1909. H'NV HI'T-oT INtIN,
[Seal.] Clerk Circuit Court.,
Putnam County, Florida.
By J. C. Balls, 1). C. aul4


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


_-________ TiHE BEST ORANGE BOXES


Are made with the "Billings-
ley Dovetailed Heads." Any
leading manufacturer can
supply them.
If your dealer cannot supply you
write
OCALA BOX CO. Ocala, Fla
Z. C. CHUAM5LIS, Prest.


FOR SALE.
Putnam County Poor Farm.
The Board of County Cominis-
sioners will entertain propositions
for tli, sale of the Putiam County
Poor Faril.
This Farm consists of Eighty ([H0
acres of rich hallmmock and muck
landsli itvat4d II, miles from Flora-
tioine; about eight acres of Pecan
trees; fine stock rnuge; good two-
story resi(dencv and barn.
This is an ideal situation for a
home, and11 is well ada pted to the
growth of fruits, of which l tire are
some Min specimens on the place;
about forty a(res under cultivation
preseall year, with flt-cees in good re-
pair"
For further inforinationi ap ply to
('o.. Colminsioner T. J. Rogers,
Putiiani Hall, Fla., or
HYENKY H 'T'IIIN N,
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. Nceds no
Paint. Not Expensive. Al-
ways Looks Well. For par-
ticulars, write to
N. J. TI(LGIIMAN & SONS
Box L, Palatka, Fla.


Waltham WatnhlO

or Elgin W lUch
at Prices never before heard of. Ful-
ly Warranted. Genuine Elgin or
Waltham Watches, solid nickel, dust
proof case, stem wind, ste'miu set, open
face, sent by mail, post paid. for

$8.90.
Money returned if not as represent-
ed. Supply limited at thli price.


SENmJ ORIDRUH TO


GHAS8 E. ROWTON
Palatka, Florida
Reference: Katl Florida avingi A 'Tirut Co.,
or Putnani Nailonal Hank. Ialatka.

Rev. W. C. Foster, the new pastor
of the First Baptist Churcli, of Pa-
latka, is now settled with his family.

The steamer Wmin. Howard, of Pa.
latka and the Ocklawaha, is to have
added staterooms and other alter-
ations that will inake her a formid-
able competitor of the strictly to r-
lst steamer with the further advzl-
age of running the year round.


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w r w r AL w w A AL r AL V AL ALAL A


Iews of .the Week. '


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' A Gerber


& Son,


t,, *fI


kslm s"s


Furniture and House Furnishing Goods
8 s s sopnbs Udertmkae sad mbi .
JM trtved omplob a1e Orooker ,ad Cbaa Tatbewar Hot*
4P tiet Bets, 044 Plee e Cia Olaesware, lamps, t.


Wholesale Fruit and Produce.
am VW *MV l A YDU aT. A CIA.


a" swim w I& we


10.111 FRONT ST, PALATKA.


Shippers I


We


Want


Oranges, Grape Fruit, Pineapples
and All Florida Products.
GET IN TOUCH WITH U.L WE HAVY EXCELLENT FACILITIES
FOR HANDLING FANCY FRUIT, VEGETABLE AND PRODUCE. .
WRITE OR WIRE FOR MARKET.
RUBBER STAMP ON APPLICATION.
CHA8. W. APPEL A CO, LTD-
109 POYDRAS STREET. NEW ORLEANS, LA.
e -,


Established
*'


1884.


24 Years Experience in Selling Florida Oranges.


Kennerly


Hardware Co.


* ., .
4'
'I *


4 PALATKA, FLORIDA,
-------ADUARTERS FOR----


American and Ellwood Wir Flonc
Get their delivered prices before buying elsewhere.
""""0


,
l~,


EVENTUALLY


Cerrish Brothers
rd1St. BOSTON.
COMMISSION MERCHANTS


YOU WILL USE


ASS.


Members of National Ieague ommlesson Merchants of U. ,
tereaon: The Item, 4th Nla Bank, Doston.
WITUE Us 9IOR orGNCflL


t i


J.


N.


Robson


& Son,


COMMISSION IRCHANT8S


CHARLESTON, S. C.
THE LARGEST RECEIVERS OF FLORIDA PRODUCE IN CHARLE$
TON. SHIP US PEACHES, CANTA LOUPES AND MELONS. Y O U
WILL FIND IT A PLEASURE TO DO BUSINESS WITH U8, BECAUSE
WE ARE RELIABLE AND WILL TREAT YOU RIGHT.
136 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 wilt
come agaln,
If you want to rent a oottage, write us; we have them furnished, and
ready to move in. Byrlyn Place. (see advertisement in this paper) can-
not be beaten in Florida for a board ing house. Write-


Real Estate Agency.
I......


. sLohmay


u'. IL amhey,


TOrW Nosd versble to Mle HT bone


LEY


BROS.,


,sm tm live market, on a lve street:


SALT! M Qib u


pt NOW WsAd CheeDsfY. Stem& h sd Stams furnshd S

NWA
M C. NowTorkPyw
1W %.


18l1


WHY NOT NOW?



Manufactured In Jacksonville.


Sales Agent,


S. W. ROWLEY.


*1


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M-ltr


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wl e Us m msTm e~d
lawn, tbiete uu~onemeet., soIINONA"


4%,, 9.
ii
44,.


ORCHARD SPRAY PUMPS
SPRAYING SOLUTIONS
IRRIGATING PUMPS ,
GASOLINS ENGINES
MALLARV MILL SUPPLY CO
MACON, GA.
q flmwg -


Of


I ~'% ~~W11~%j


If some mea 4r d4t
their moey, othu mea
tow.


4%


.5 0i~


t4


throw away
would have


4, 1


wAu..er.w, ae


Co2
comm


armour Ferili


Homer


~.


'4...


ahp~s* d ow mab" sad 6 boom
Wilts tbeWAY t41M anq
10HEWITTki & ada WwPWod.M*J


=onto


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o0loYraolrr


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ILS Aojki


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*hheAMY- Insuied by

Surplus


iALT


Stockholders Liability
Aotual security to depositors


bila


1100,000
$280,000
$100,000o
$450,000


NOT--This Bant is Number One on the "Honor Roll" of
NatIonal Banks Io Florida, and No. 487 In the whole
Uites Sttes, among over slxty-*Ight hundred National
Bas" I


Proven by our oocess and our reputation.


Ask our patrotm


Cm earl Thiatmut


Open an account with us and we will demonstrate it.


FIRST


NATIONAL


BANK,


St. Augustine, Fla.


EVacg g ES
Manlove Self-Opening Cate OlFO3RD1M
For any driveway or posts. Opeo.
ed by any vehicle without uaSult
ance or stopping. Easily opened by
i band, on foot or horseback, and
Never stands unfastened. Cannot
be opened by any stock. With full
control of reins and teams, acdl.
dents are avoided. The machine.
ery ito all above ground, and so
simple it never gets out of order.
Satisfaction or no sale. It idds
beoaty. veessae, ,*, and safety of any home.
MANLOV~ CAT Q .00.1k, 3ItI73.


WETSON SHOES FOR MEN.
QUEEN QUALITY & AMERICAN
OIRL SHOES FOR LADIES.
A full line of Shoes for Boys, Misses & Children,
CITY SHOE STORE.
HERBERT CROOK, Prop.

WONDERLAND
THEATRE
When in Palatka don't Fail to visit the Wonderland
Theatre. The MOVING PICTURE SHOW of quality.
Entire change of-programme eaoh night,
Admission ioc. Children 5c.
Smith's Home-Made Candy-All Kinds
Chocolates, Bon-Bons, Kisses,
SUTTBRUPS TAFFY AND NIXTURES.
Z CRuA PalM I T He d cCOLi DEME.
FRUIT, NMUS, 01ARtl TOBACCO, ETC. ALSO CARRY FULL LINE
SO HUYLIR'i CANDIIS.


L. A. Smith,
r *., *


I ,Ii #1-Ii
TW Plow Your FIRE INSURANCE With


The 6. Loper Bailey Comp
Oprito Welteon L ii Telegraph Office, Palatka, Fl
TIME TRIED AND
FIRE TESTED.


>'y
I.


INSLURB YOUR LIPH IN
The Geraiaia Li e InsuraIce Co.
NBW YORK.
Strong, Liberal, Prompt
Sed Ps tal O Rat" and Particulate.

G. Loper Bailey, Mgr.
Palatka, Fla.
0 - -


S -'W0-


- -- &*_ 7


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


The only authorized bottlers are


The PalalR Coca Cola Bottling Co
EDWARD KUMMER, Prop,
Manufacturers of Ginger Ale and Soda Waters.


C 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 I.adders, Etc.


WRITE FOR PRICES.


Palatka Ice Factory
PURE ICE
From Distilled Water.
ALL OMR WILL ROCtiv PROMPT ATTENTION.
OMREWONDONe IOCJITsO.


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PALATKA. PLAP


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SBUILT-IN S(mt 3
A 7J'1 o i t e w houses are belm
4 i ,ir 0cr enl attached to thl
*; Woww frames, which slide down lot
. WlaSg out of sight in winter, sa
-Oft be raeisd and lowered by autc
Ualt36j17 pressing a button.


MR MUNDINO BUTTONHOLzS.
l'br mending buttonholes inthi
y @-ehdbands of bosom shirts, stitcl
S piecess of tape flat along each edge
W the buttonhole, bringing them to
gather at Its ends. The tape on
8a4t side should be Just wide enough
to extend to the edge of the neckband
where It should also be stitched. This
S*Oew buttonhole will outwear the rest
of the shirt.--Boston Poit.


MAT 'FOR UMBRELLA JAR.
If you dread your umbrella Jar will
be broken from careless handling.
- try putting a rubber mat in the bot.
tom. One housewife has inside of
hers a circle of rubber tubing on
top of which is a flat tin plate with
slightly upturned edge. The tubing
keeps this from resting on the bot-
tom, and It can easily be emptied
of drippings.-New York Pres.


AROMATIC BATHS.
If we cannot copy the old-time
women with their aromatic baths,
there are many things which can be
used in the water to soften It and
make it more refreshing. Among
these is a lemon cut in slices ani
placed in the bath ten minutes be-
fore using. A little borax will also
soften the water. or a bag about five
Ine ss square filled with half bran
and half oatmeal.


A SWING TIP.
Why not keep a pair of tweezers
Is the workbasket? You have no
Idea how useful they are to pull out
stubborn ends of basting cotton, par-
ticularly when the machine stitching
has run over the basting. Such ac-
cidents are very frequent, no matter
bow careful the seamstress may be,
and the tweezers will really prove of
great assistance.-New Haven Regis-
ter.


ICE SUBSTITUTE.
When unable to obtain Ice, or when
got convenient to a refrigerator, as
an an upper floor or sick room, the
following will be found a simple way
of preserving an article of food says
the National Food Magazine:
Place an Inverted saucer, or small
fruit plate in a pan or other receptacle
ootafilnag about. three inches of fresh.
water and set on top of saucer, In
Its holder, the milk. butter, or other
article to be preserved. Invert a flow.
or pot, with its drainage hole tightly
S walked, over the food into the pan
of water.
The flower pot being porous, evap-
oration of the water keeps the tem-
parature underneath at a low degree
add a cooling process results.


HOMU-MADU KITCHENETTE.
for the fat dweller or for thoso
who have so pantry and have an old-
b. ahled bureau, take off the top
.~g, et some smooth boards. 7-8
a teeth thick, and fit them on top
te bureau; nall them on securely,
them well and you have
board. Now take old top,
of hinges on and hang to
new board for a cover. Get
ti boards and divides the top
h te moapartments for splces,
i sesaoalmg. etc. Second
e ir eals, tea, eotm, sugar
StewMdoats wo use when
Pm w e loweu draw tot
n d and all pteem of
on" kitMee. SNOW
'0 v riht sIdi of

M& 0t ti


m ww ,Mw=w n -m---www
-~a oft, toI~~i 0 4"
~auIr. I am&k.altr h
bag~est hgwsiinybe AMY
WOO"a" eaw aiit hm~t
iaumer-aout1 Pst


I


West Indian *Wife Catcher."
As is customary with Indians the
world over, the Caribe are expert
basket weavers, and many strong and
handsome baskets are to be bought
In Roseau at reasonable prices, if
one finds the right shops. A pecu-
liar tietrument, made of basket straw
and woven closely together so as to
form a hollow tube ending in a throag
of twisted ends., ad commonly dub.
bed a "wife cateer." Is also made
and sold by the Caribs. By slipping
the holow end over a earn's anger
above the joint and pulling n *the
twisted end, ad the .-oaive will be
utbMle to release his hand It It
claomed that he ladia formerly em-
poed this device as a hainteuf for
priors, aala several for each
btad, sad laftdl the oaptive by
t i lUaers. w tourists are per
mitted to leave aeml wUithot a
umebrs, Ow whe" a s lew fak
A AbVnk4"4.sb


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COLLBU ACAnMY, A sg .t I
PINS ARTS DOMM O AN D ANDNU A(
AND .UINss.
Carnegie Hall and third me--'a do r mtory moW eptel; d
trio light, steam sad tfurnae heat; large taemlty; pelat health
conditions; fne gymnaeIl athletideo oen, tets as
ol linka, baseball, foot ad baketba teams ahamplas o
Fierida in 1900. Nearly a quarter of a flllo de omar udowmen
opene moderate; scholarships available; Christian but uant.
sominational; steads for
OChxwot-b, Cultua'. Conduo*
SFore ateleoue Addr thoe PasiMent:
S Wm. F. Blackman, Ph.D., WIui hrk Fl
i^ft ^^ilt&^^h


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RCIMPER
laldia Meal Md eas-Oa etp of
yellow corn meal, 1 cup of flour. 1-3
o eup of sugar, 1 egg, butter the size
of an ess, a little salt. Dissolve 1
teaspoonful of sodsa In a cup of sour
milk. Stir briskly and drop into
muMn pass, already heated.
Plain Fruit Cake-One-half cup of
h butter. 1 cup of sugar, 1 egg, 1 cup of
sour t&Uk, 2 1-2 cups of flour, 1 scant
Steahboon of soda. 1 142 cups of raislns,
1-2 cup of currants, 1 teaspoon of cia-
namon. I teaspoon of mace.
Breakfast Retlbh-Take a teasoupful
of cheese, out up Into small bits,
t and put into a frying pan with a
cupful of milk. WMen it bolls well
and the cheese is nearly melted, add
a litle pepper, mustard (only a pinkh),
and a little salt. Roll 3 Boston craok.
ers to a powder and add them with
a piece of butter half the slse of an
egg. Stir quickly for a few moments.
Turn out on platter, well heated.
Chill Sauce-Twelvq large, ripe to-
matoes, 4 ripe. or 3 green peppers,
and you have a handy stand. And by
the way, be sure you have casters on
2 onions. 2 tablespoons of salt, 2 of
sugar, 1 of cinnamon, 3 cups of vine-
gar. Peel tomatoes and onions, chop
(separately) very fine, add the pep.
pers (chopped) with other Ingredl*
ents and boll 1 1-2 hours. Bottle and
It will keep a long time. One quart
of caoned tomatoes may be used in.
stead of ripe ones. .
Herring Salad-Soak over night
three Holland herrings, cut in very
small pieces. Cook and peel 8 medi-
um potatoes and when cold chop with
2 small cooked red beets, 2 onions.
a few sour apples, some roasted veal
and 3 bard-boiled eggs. zix with
sauce of sweet oil, vinegar, pepper
and mustard to taste. A tablapoon
of thick, sour cream Jmproves the
sauce, which should stand over night
In earthen dish.
Ragout of Beef--4or 6 pounds t
the round, take 1-2 dozen of ripe to.
matoes, fresh or canned, cut up with
2 or 3 obions, in a vessel with a
tight cover, add 1-2 dozen cloves, a
stick of cinnamon and a little whole
black pepper. Cut gashes In the meat
and stuff them with 1-2 pound of fat.
salt pork, out Into square bits. Place
the meal on the other Ingredients and
pour over them 1-2 a cup of vinegar
and a cup of water. Over tightly
and bake in a moderate oven. Cook
slowly 4 or 5 bours. When about
halt done salt to taste. When done
take out the meat, strain the gravy
through a colander and thicken with
flour.
Veal Cutlets-Out in nice pieces,.
season, dip In egg beaten, then in
bread crumbs, with a little lemon and
parsley% chopped fine. 'Have plenty of
grease In your pan. Pry brown on
one side, then turn. 'Make a rich
brown gravy, in another dish or
pan, then serve. Garnish with pare
ley and lemon.


Raffles reappears In a new story,
"Mr. Justice Raffles," by E. W. Horn-
ung, which begins its serial run in
the September number of Gapter's
Magazine coincident with the enlarg-\
ing of this publication of fiction to
one hundred and ninety-two pages.
Other features of the September
number of this. magazine are a com-
plete novelette of love and army life
by N. M. Dell, "A Debt of Honor;"
another bit Installment of E. Phillips
Oppenhelm s absorbing romance,
"Jeanne of the Marshes;" the first
part of a two-part story, "In Deep
Waters," by Campbell MacCulloch.
selling of a remarkable wireless at-
tempt to corner the merchant marine
of the Atlantic; "The Stampede," the
sixth of the unique "Levinson Lea,
Lawyer," series, by Edwin Bliss;
"The Last Throw." a dramatic and ro-
mantic short story, by Eleanor M. In-
gram; "When Saunders Laughed," a
powerful western story, by Preston
Ward; "The Wireless Double-cross,"
by George K. Sites; "The Campaign
for Christine," by M. Worth Colwell;
'Anna May and the, Man of Iron," by
Itella Leerburger; and a cluster of
he gems of stories that are making
a hit In the department "Little Stories
if Human Interest." In all. there are
nme hundred and ninety-two pages of
tirring and entertaining fiction, all
matulfully illustrated.


I
I
1
I
U
t
I
C
C
5
11


Who Wrote Which?


The Century announces In the Sep.
tember number the Identity of the
author who contributed the three
stories published anonymously in the
June, July and August numbers, each
haing ftor ltW theme the thirteen at
table superstition "With the Coin
of Her Lif** was written by Owen
Wister; 'The WaltIng Hand," by Mar.
.t Dlam ad4 Th FouIrteenth
Iaby8. Wer NHIL t was
W. MItvlia" who e0wat6 e the
I tO. 4 I I


ORANEOR PAOKED IN


WRAPPERS


YOUR OWN BRAND ,


a


R011OVB PAIR AND
TREATMENT, INCLUDING
PULL COUNT;
BUT QUALITY PAPER)
0OOD PRINTING)


STRIKINGG DUIGN.N


SQUARE


VI,
~ 1 8
m ~
4


* .1,


lnd4 fto Samples and Pries.
T1HE JERSEY CITY PRINTING 00.,
JERSEY CITY. N. J.


W. A; WALTON
UVT. FEIBD MAND ALA
ITABLUm.
iMe saddle, hoa. A- Msat
bakar WmU MfS. Oo sM


OE.M-Ssetvey-.0t

on" al i =imWt ar pintal
to of aft .1fuoas


SILL FOR


l 1


.9


*~**.', a ~ ~ *~' ~'*
- .a.


- .4 *' -


BEARING


I ! I


I I I -


'V

'1

I

'1







* I


__


I


Gunter's


I


R.S ,, Mooney
gBsmm, U 0U W %.fl@ A oft


Furniture
up IAR AMD

PU*RA6, SUPPLIES.
-te M. Net door Kensrly.
LMAM Strt. Hardware Oa
PALATKA, PLA.


at. *.
.-.~z

I'

I m~~O*1
B

I
0



ii
Si


I


Magazine.


25c to 50c

Extra per Box



The Jersey City

Printing Co.


1 NOW READY TO RECEIVE OR.
DERS ftr FUTURE DELIVERY. ITS
-CUSTOMERS KNOW THEY WILL


. i'l il I


Yi


JUC ~'-. *








IM V,


*t. 4 -VS


F Peaches


I


tie Right Varieties
Always Pay


Help You


is


&p s a medItadm that as been found to act
" the as of most women's pains, strengthen-
the weakened womanly organs, that suffer be-
Stheir work is too hard for them.
It is not a pin "killer," but a true female
ed imposed of purely vegetable ingredients,
te harmless and recomimnn ded for all sick wo-
i, or young. Try Oardui. Women's Belief.
AT ALL DM0'WTOAB


4Tey pay for thej
horne, for preserving
for canning, for local
and distant markets if
in S eason.
VEwy (aean should have some. 4We have the right
varieties the tight trees. They Groww They Beadr
T6 are Griffng laity They are Goodr They
am TRUE to NAMEI qClog of PEACHES and
other Fruit, Nut and Ornamental Treea free.
The Griffn Bros. Co., Jacksonville, Fa.
^KB^--M --^1---el^^^^^^^^iK~l2^^0


Favorite


Fertilizers


belonged to the team, and as the offer
was an advantageous*one he prompt-
ly closed it.
Ockerman had left Owosso with a
team of horses and a sleigh. He re-
turned with a horse, a cow, a buggy
and $200 in cash. Despite such ex-
periences they say the farmer's life
Is a lonely one and that he doesn't
have any fun!-Detroit News.
GERMAN CH4RISTMAS TREES.


Method of Planting Always Secures a
Bountiful Supply.
Christmas comes but once a year
and the Germans try to make the
most of it. Of the 6,000,000 families
of the Kaiser's empire It Is said that
5,500000 purchase Christmas trees.
The trees usually are spruce, which
grows in all parts of Germady. The
planting and the cutting of trees is
all under control of the Government
officials, and it is thought that there
is not now an evergreen growing
in Germany that was not artificially
planted.
In the nitUil stage the young plants
are set in rows about four .feet apart,
with the plants one foot apnrt In the.
row. As the trees develop they grad-
ually are thinned. When one font
high many are transplant into pots
and form miniature Christnma trees.
iout for this Yuletide market the for.
eat plantings would have to be iade
further apart or the trees cut out In
thinning while small ones would have
to be thrown away. This thinning Is
continuous until the trees have at-
tained a size suitable for sawing pur-
poses.
The thinning are used for fork
and hoe handles, grapevine stakes,
hop poles, bean poles, dbsffol ings,
etc. The owner tbereforo does not
have to await the maturity of his
forest before realizing an Income from
it In the economy of cultivating a
Forest every twig Is saved, and even
the leaves are raked up and sold. Old
people and children fnd useful em-
ployment la I'oing such light and easy
work and adding to the family ;u.
eome.-Chicago Tribune.
A Philadelphia pLysiclan claims
that the lactic acid tablets now so
os-l wed for intetinal disorders
Sr AM alIful In he treMtment of
qtsA atd other aieotuss of the
b. sd saeal psauag*


)I(* eARE THE VERY BEST I1ADE FOR

0 A D Citrus Fruits and All Crops.
3 in __i-


AISanTIC


I AS GOOD AS THE BEST MATERIALS AND MOST APPROV-
SOFW MANUFACTURE CAN MAKE THEM. WRITE FOR
%D PRICE LIT.


Tickets on sale from Jacb..
Monday and Thursday beginning!' IER CO.

17th, up to August 30th, with final r.,

limit September 30th.


Stop- overs allowed on


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 3AY ST., JACKSONVILLE, FLA.


,PTUE NEW CENTURY IATE
be peedorcloftd from AI..r l
c Yo 00=0;gn b small child w, iilM
Ip. so euigsbal .bu wood .7_ 7ub
511.sodreia.Noia1
ph..eay. so0h =T"4anond. kia.rr; soAwrw
I0wW rout or brea.n& ot&hiagtobe goa ou5o5A.
Nut Ofseadby dt&jedey sor nov aw.ahet o o Aw
ct.derobdtly auad "owesa. If 1kv. is so Agent is
IM Imuty. $.eas write anC(AmybA3eke am 31gnu

PIOUSES i'b REaw.
Punished. eomf,'able Malyeb ib
P" write USAL TATU AGU14
O.A OM V@ 56 a,
it must have boon the JJI~blly Iu
gavil birth to thi.e epression, "a drugl
on the market."


50,000 PECAN TREES
FOR SALE.
Write m for onaa of my netw books
on Pecan Culture.
Bly sending inme fifty (ctiis I will
send )vu a box of Pecajs of dilffel
ent varieties. Yours truly,
C. A. YANCEY,
lhunkie, La.


Advertise in TKE ITEM

For the VERY BEST Results.


a
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Y' .


ita


wm


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these tickets at


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J2Ii TAie sew houses are beitl
Swl semns attached to the
1WlM frames, which slide down Into
t "*elas out of sight in winter, and
wZ 1be raised and lowered by auto-
9ticall pressing a button.
Wi MWNDINO BUTTONHOLBS.
"r toa ending buttonholes In the
>ibasds of bosom shirts, 'stitch
plies of tape fiat along each edge
Sf the buttonhole, bringing them to
gether at its ends. The tape on
WS side should be just wide enough
to Sxtend to the edge of the neckband,
whert It should also be stitched. This
Saew buttonhole will outwear the rest
of the shirt.--doston Post.
MAT ,FOR UMBRELLA JAR.
If you dread your umbrella jar will
be broken from careless handling,
try putting a rubber mat in the bot.
tom. One housewife has Inside of
hers a circle of rubber tubing on
top of which is a fiat tin plate with
slightly upturned edge. The tubing
keeps this from resting on the bot-
tom, and it can easily be emptied
of drippings.-New York Pres.
AROMATIC BATHS.
If we cannot copy the old-time
women with their aromatic baths,
there are many things which, can be
used in the water to soften It and
make it more refreshing. Among
these Is a lemon cut In slices ani
placed in the bath ten minutes be-
fore using. A little borax will also
soften the water. or a bag about five
In(es square filled with halt bran
and half oatmeal.
A SWING TIP.
Why not keep a pair of tweezers
It the workbasket? You have no
Idea how useful they are to pull out
stubborn ends of basting cotton, par-
ticularly when the machine stitching
has run over the bastings. Such ac-
eldents are very frequent, no matter
bow careful the seamstress may be,
and the tweezers will really prove of
great assistance.-New Haven Regis-
ter.
ICE SUBSTITUTE.
When unable to obtain ice, or when
lot convenient to a refrigerator, as
f an upper floor or sick room, the
following will be found a simple way
of preserving an artiole of food says
the National Food Magazine:
Place an Inverted saucer, or small
truit plate in a pan or other receptacle
coteJInlg about. tTree inches of fresh
water and set on top of saucer, in
Its holder, the milk, butter, or other
article to be preserved. Invert a flol-
or pot, with Its drainage hole tightly
walked, over the food Into the pan
of water.
The lower pot being porous, evap-
oration of the water keeps the tern-
perature underneath at a low degree
and a cooling process results.


RONU-MAD- KITCHENETTE.
Por the at dweller or for those
who have no pantry and have an old-
amshloed bureau, take off the top
los, get some smooth boards. 7-9
SInch tbhiok, and fit them on top
a bureaum nail them on securely,
them well and you have
board. Now take old top,.
f things on and bang to
pow board for a cover. Get
A boards and divide the top
%" "omparta ets for spices,
agaIiS #la etc. Second
r Wral, tea, .coees, sugar
t re iMraniat we use whoa
s lowo draw tot
am a all plaow of


^^M laM 1S5 mo
.^selm. jone u e f


fte~t




teaMpoonful of sods In a cup of sour
milk. Stir briskly and drop into
muffin pan, already boated.
Plain Fruit Cae e-balf cmp of
butter.p of s ugagarr, 1 r, eg, si
sour an lk, 1tt usalt of DS olve 1
teaspoon of soda. 1 1-a eupe of aisourns
1-2 cup of currants, 1 teaspoon of cln-
namon, 1 teaspoon of mace.
Breakfast Retlrh-Take a teacupful
of cheese, out up Into small bits,
and put Into a frying pan with a
cupful of milk. Women It bolls well
and the cheese is nearly ndilted, add
a little pepper, mustard (only a pinch),
and a little salt. Roll 3 Boston crat-.
ers to a powder and add them with I
a piece of butter half the sise of an
egg. Stir quickly for a few moments.
Turn out on platter, well heated.
Chill Gauce--Twelvy large, ripe to-
matoes, 4 ripe, or 2 green peppers,
and you have a handy stand. And by
the way, be sure you have casters on
2 onions, 2 tablespoons of salt, 2 of
sugar. 1 of cinnamon, 3 cups of vine.
gar. Peel tomatoes and onions, chop
(separately) very fine, add the pep.
pers (chopped) with other Ingredi.
eants and boll 1 1-2 hours. Bottle and
It will keep a long time. One quart
of aanued tomatoes may be used In.
stead of ripe ones. .
Herring Salad-Soak over night
three Holland herrings, cut In very
small pieces. Cook and peel 8 medi-
um potatoes and when oold chop with
2 small cooked red beets, 3 onions.
a few sour apples, some roasted veal
and 3 bard-boiled eggs. (Mix with
sauce of sweet oil. vinegar, pepper
and mustard to taste. A tablespoon
of thick, sour cream Jmproves the
sauce, which should stand over night
In earthen dish.
Ragout of Beef--For 6 pounds dt
the round, take 1-2 dozen of ripe to-
matoes. fresh or canned, cut up with
2 or 2 ohlons, In a vessel with a
tight cover, add 1-2 dozen cloves, a
stick of cinnamon and a little whole
black pepper. Cut gashes in the meat
and stuff them -with 1-2 pound of fat.
salt pork, out Into square bits. Place
the meal on the other Ingredients and
pour over them 1-2 a cup of vinegar
and a cup of water. Cover tightly
and bake In a moderate oven. Cook
slowly 4 or 5 bours. When about
half done salt to taste. When done
take out the meat, strain the gravy
through a colander and thicken with
flour.
Veal Cutlets-Out in nice pieces,
season, dip in egg beaten, then in
bread crumbs, with a little lemon and
parsleyI chopped fine. Have plenty of
grease in your pan. Pry brown on
one side, then turn. Make a rich
brown gravy, In another dish or
pan, then serve. Garnish with pare
ley and lemon.


West Indian *WIfe Catoher."
As is customary with Indians the
world over, the Caribe are expert
basket weavers, and many strong and
handsome baskets are to be bought
In *Ros.au at reasonable prices, I
one finds the right shops. A pecu-
liar Instrument, made of basket straw
and woven closely together so as to
form a hollow tube ending In a thrma
of twisted ends,. and commoely dub.
bed a "wift estater." Is aleso made
and sold by the Caribs. By slipping
the hollow end over a mea's ror
above the Joint sad pulling on '
twIstd eA, ad the atv win be
agaule to eease hs and It It
diashq that Ie ladies ormery n-|
plewed this dei 4 e as a babdeUt he
prlsMus. using esytel for *nah
thad aad leasiag the ptives by
tbhe" ers. Sw toiwte an per,
toew to leoae s"ns wahout a
^^^I~~~~~k :rig-~J jJff -fkl^lA^l-M~J.^tJ


SILL FOR


r
.


- p.. 4


@@LLS" N' =@SIVP3 O7PLgIe4 or~S
FINS RhSOlWOAND gm ~sALARM
Canmel Ho b o ,ofts%40 ritory somy p@W;ted; he
ggeditiona; he gy---A--
aw=I it-letme dikbosa& i i adm-s*eout,
#jerkda in 1"S. NeedV S QWuare iaft S os % dulers eiewunt

Chaz'~otv, Cistua'lotCOauto.


towt
Fo atep ~rwf


R. S. Mooney



Furniture
03W1 AiD AND

FU*NUAI SUPPLIlK
time M. Nedt door Kmserly.
Lmem trete Hardwaf Ot&
PALATKA, PFLA.


ORANGES PACKED IN


WRAPPERS


BEARING j I


YOUR OWN BRAND


ii
J i


Gunter's


I


I'
I'!


Magazine.


Raffles reappears in a new story,
"Mr. Justice Raffles," by E. W. Horn-
ung, which begins its serial run in
the September number of Gunter's
Magazine coincident with the enlarg-e
Ing of this publication of fiction to
one hundred and ninety-two pages.
Other features of the September
number of this. magazine are a com-
plete novelette of love and army life
by R. M. Dell, "A Debt of Honor;"*
another big Installment of E. Phillips
Oppenheim's absorbing romance,
"Jeanne of the Marshes;" the first
part of a two-part story, "In Deep
Waters," by Campbell MacCulloch,
telling of a remarkable wireless at-
tempt to corner the merchant marine
of the Atlantic; "The Stampede," the
sixth of the unique "Levinson Lea,
Lawyer," series, by Edwin Bliss;
"The Last Throw," a dramatic and ro-
mantic short story, by Eleanor M. In-
gram; "When Saunders Laughed," a
powerful western story, by Preston
Ward; "The Wireless Double-cross,"
by George K. Bites; "The Campaign
for Christine," by M. Worth Colwell;
"Anna May and the Man of Iron," by
SteUlas LAeorburger; and a cluster of
the gems of stories that are making
a hit in the department "Little Stories
of Human Interest." In all, there are
one hundred and ninety-two page of
stirring and entertaining fiction, all
beatufultly illustrated.


Who Wrote Which?
The Century announces In the Sep-
teiber number the Identity of the
author who contributed the three
stories published sapmously in the
June, July sad August numbers, each
hatlag or It0 theme the thirteen at
table auperstUtl. "With the Cola
of Her Life* was written by Owesn
Wister; t"a WaitAg Ihad." by Mar-
m*usai Mam "no 9t r eelnth
fps lby s. Weir Mftwhell as
I i


( -


I I J
,. 1 i


25c to 50c

Extra per Box



The Jersey City


Printing Co0.

10 NOW READY TO RECEIVE OR.
DBMR fr FUTURE DELIVERY. IT'
CUSTOMERS KNOW THEY WILL


REOIVI FAIR AND
TREATMENT, INCLUDING


FULL COUNTY


BEST QUALITY PAPERS
GOOD PRINTING;
STRIKING DESIGNS,


SQUARE


.vI 'I
~ I I
I w *
~'6 ~,
4
- Ji
I.


ked hr flSamples and Prices


THI J1RMUY CITY PRINTING 0O.
JERSEY CITY. N. J.


W. A. WALTON
14Y, PAWD AMD U&A
BTABLM
iMe s4dl"e hosM. A s



Mk I WM M I0 0t

t- fi e he -

tof V"- O "-sMmC m
m,


11t~


- pI


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. x .


"A


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Owaoe asU aMlr of HIGH-GRADU FRU IT GRADERS. A perfect Grader, eaj
6 oaOt oc laIn the machine, lightest r unning and most up to date machine
lbu Machinery built to order. Supplies, Equipment, Etc. Write me 1f
mail to oelve my personal attention. All kinds of turned work to orda
Sthe lavea str ad manufacturer.
ULL, Palatka, Florida, U. S. A.
m -


3


5.0


-~ ,.- '-U


0


1 Fm6a toe t -,sd a te oefer
wasa advaatageons*oae he prompt.
ly closed It.
Ockerman had left Owosso w4th a
team of horses and a sleigh. He re-
turned with a horse, a cow. a buggy
and $200 in cash. Despite such ex-
periences they say the farmer's life
is a lonely one and that he doesn't
have any fun!-Detroit News.


GERMAN CHRISTMAS TREES.
Method of Planting Always Secures a
Bountiful Supply.
Christmas comes 'but once a year
and the Germans try to make the
most of It. Of the 6,000,000 families
of the Kaiser's empire Jt is said that
5,500.000 purchase Christmas trees.
The trees usually are spruce, which
grows in all parts of Germady. The
planting and the cutting of trees Is
all under control of the Government
officials, and It is thought that there
is not now an evergreen growing
in Germany that was not artificially
planted.
In the InitUAl stage the young paInts
are set in rows about four 'eet apart.
with the plants one foot raltrt in the.
row. As the trees develop they grad-
ually are thinned. When one font
hig many are transplante into pots
and form miniature Christmas trees.
but for this Yuletide market the for.
eat plantings would have to be z.;ado
further apart or the trees cut out in
thinning while small ones would have
to be thrown away. This thinning Is
continuous until the trees have at-
tained a size suitable for sawing pur-
poses.
The thinning are used for fork
and hoe handles, grapevine stakes,
hop poles, bean -poles, rbaffol Ungs,
etc. The owner therefore does not
have to await the maturity of his
forest before realizing an Income from
it. In the economy of cultivating a
joreat every twig is saved, and even
the leaves are raked up and sold. Old
people and children fAin useful em-
ployment la tcoing such light and easy
work and adding to the family !u.
come.-Chicago Tribune.


A Philadelphia pLysiclan claims
that Ue lactic acid tablets now so
0M6 Maed for intestinal disorders
S" aimo helpful in he treatment of
Mtagt saOW other affeotions of the
- ni


Aflanfic


Coast


Line


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. FRITC


138 BAY ST.,


,TIE NEW CEiNTURY GATE
Op.udbor clo'iiJ froma
C yU, qo by s"Ialchid
No $Priins, no bi[Agw.. oOld li
WS.no wgcud J. t aood. *
so using. DO dfagiag. Ouwic
so5 easy. Flo hsri-I Aots o bac,4110hfh y; s.4hiiq
-wearut or ta~kL. sothang to he viti out of ft.
M4A ff~todby ril r d ac enric. Aiwoy
ready for usesand w'l.I 1 Y.iim= .A model of 'luP11
eigy. dva~bAiy &W d eb1e5. 11 there iss acAgealinI
rw 10ulyPISS wrie Nocuifty 4 wSabI, 8
an so N5WP 01. SA1U5. U b


HOUSES t6 mRNT. ,
furs'ahed, omfotable, nicely sIt
ed. Write RBAL MTATM AOGZN
qf. a" isto. lM &r


It must have boee the iioppy
gave birth to the exprmtsion, "a
on the market."


ttut


IT


V 0 9 wn TO n e &Qp sp@ n use %
JACKSONVILLE, FLA.
50,000 PECAN TREES
FOR SALE.
Write me for onel of my 'ow books
of Pecun Culture.
fly sending me "fifty e(.,ts I will
send you a box of Peca.s of differ
uent varieties. Yours truly,
C. A. YANCEY,
lunkie, La.


Advertise in TEE ITEM
For the VERY BEST Results.


-7,.


and
VIA


I~d...
'U..

A
V.
p
I -


.4
4.
'~ ,,~..
ii.


.. S


f~iv Pace- Aa*


", M


o~olom


S~i


---


.


-^ is


ILI


RETUR







~%


If You Don't lrnd


Want.


Write Us..


fa f. About 40 acres, nume tiUu
Wr. 11 A, fenced and cultivated. Houms
of about 6 rooms, barn, etc., witalin 0a
ai"A of postofNe6 and depot. A bar
gft at $800.00. Terms M de.lred.
Cottage, two bed rooms, kitchen, din-
tag room and large living room, about
two acres land recently set out In or*
ange trees, nicely situated In center
of town. Cottage furnished. For rent
s(ale. Photo.
'No. 4. 83500 acres, river 8 aides, X.
M.L oN side, fence 1 mile. Would fuia
&I a. or owatle ranch~ cotldo't be
boti. Hi 2 million feet pine, 1 1-2
plUlon cypress, 6 million feet 'f ash.,
.ua, hickory, maple, magqolUa, ete.
6ood wharf, 8-room house and farm
About S0 A. Under fence. The price.
$5.00 an acre. If you mean bustnes
eome and see this.


Stock *asle In a stock company
that is growing oranges and grape.
fruit. Started business five years
ago and from 2 per cent paid the 1st
year the stock paid 10 per cent xhe
4th year. Shares are. $100 each. Send
for booklet

No. S6. Pineapsle lands nl Dad6
county, on railroad. core lots, $20
per acre. If you want pineapple oand
or plaory already Ia bearmg, write

41. A pretty r ttle w. wA A
location for bflo5


4'' ,


ofthe best In San
oT range or peaches, about
frcree cleared, fences not In best of
shapi small house and AOlag .house.


No. 10,. 0*4oa b o g M
OO,500.00 to bul ftM I
peoah tfes, Oo300 yO
treea. BarD M Noee OMM;
stre and sidewalk i- arrit
44,500.00. A good opera hG l i

rea whils ltit tr e are
Gfo bearing. pa"y tewa.
.No "-4430 samow Md*0
s~aw ah; am* of 1h be
4I lead, small eap vrv* o9W
wells of pure vatrt, fronting mn
-oes river with FlorMds e Ot
pilway running through the prai
Ask the prioe.
Do you want an interest nla b h
Wanggro ve No better Itueste
Is Florida. Write for particular 5
maste of prAots, wense, ate.
lBuy your ticket to Ban Mtso; I
what we have to offer. It meets 3
1han to go farther south and then e0o
back.

Building lots It good l V-.m 14
to $600; 100x100 feet to 6 +s
extent.


We have properties reuning ftro
a few hundred to $18.000. Write us
about price you would want to pay
for a plae and we will write you
about w t we have aretod your flg-
*Ure,
'h~~Otr angeo groves here that
jar.e f -rg from $100 to $1.000 pM r
A Boston gentleman came down in
December for his health, bought 10
acres of land for $600, had it set out.
to oranges and grapdfruit; and before
he left in spring could have sold at
enough profit to have paid all his ex-
peonses for the winter. He refused to
aell


v

]RU


Erim ki h Nuisriare giving groateut satisfaction to our
TH U- i OR Wo ~hundreds of customers In Florida.
They always grow, and they always bear fruit true to name of variety.
Ir luiui I I planting groves now, think of the
Sfture. THE iUCCES8 OF YOUR IN-
VMTMWIT depeoda on the trees you plat. MAKE NO MI8TAKE. but

rTrems guaranteed to arrive at dostUna.
Bn UUInn tion It good erder. If they donat we
replae them. NO WHITE PLY.
---.-" _


n Tu Want a Houc 4. loin d CM- to eZiMat-
.and a* what W Have to Offer.,.v You Will
rfake a fidl tf Yoe Deu't,




Real Estate Agency,

SAN MATEO. PLA.


BEACH & MILLER LINE.


90UM St OUND6


~gYI 0 0 0 0

0 9 o s.0:8@a


0 NOSTDOUND.




Leave Sea Nat. . . .
Us" 4040 om ftbp.1m
Anftis5.0 e .5:06pM


O We. CONNER, Prop.
,-TAN)GOBURI


BYRLYN


FWRIA. I


PLACE


COMFORTABLE BOARDING HOUSE
OPENS OCTOBER FIRST, 100o.
HXBALTHY, high pine woods country. Convenient for side trip to 81
A uste and all aut Coast poluts. claklewaha and. St. Johns ivr
ta4eors can stop at the what. 000 HUNTIWO and fishing; uides aod
dogs can be had on short notioo.
Mouse is situated in 14-acre Ora ee grove, one block from depot, 14
mile from River. 400 acres Orange Oroves st Ban MIateo.
we$: $.00 to $12.00 per week; (I.00 pe day. For reservatims
wr%

DR. J. E. COCHRANE, Manager

VALATIE, N. Y.

APTER OCTOBER 1T, VAN MATIO, FLORIDA.


E~isvv&;g i,


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-


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THE ST. JOHNS RIVER BY DAYLIGHT.

Steamer "CRESCENT."


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al mhe timn.


~E.


Yw0-

n w Ton oI
*fei to ft Uftifllz ttuial been found to act
sW Iu -Al- of mot women' paixn, strnthen'
| D eakened womanly organs, that ser be-
ufthefr work ios too hard for them.
It not a pain "killer," but a true female
maldr composed of purely vegetab lagnredents,
w lhan ss and"recoMMnended for all sick wo-
M, o or young. TryOarduL. Women's Relief.






SEABOARD-
AIR LIMZEW RAILWAY ,
Savannah, Columbia, Camden, Southern
Pines, Ralelgh. Richmond, Washington,
Baltimore, Philadelphia, New York.
THREE SLOQANT TRAINS DAILY.

Seaboard Florida Limited
Seaboard Express 3
Seaboard Mail

MODERN PULLMAN EQUIPMENT
r _S.ABOARD FLORIDA LIMITUD. $add Pullman Vestibuled
I 8I ~Augoate and Jaksonvill, to New York via Richmond O
bd Wastgto. DOlnagos a (a is carte e*rvleg), Double Drawing
toom, lepinlg Cars, State Room ad Observation Car. Leve St.
prstae 60 &Lm. and Jacksonville 18;55 . dally, Including
a.. daily, nl n
full laformation and elper reservations, call on any agent
Seaboard, or write:
I. 0OTI TON, JR., Assistant .eoral Passenger Agent,
JACKSONVILLN, FLORIDA.

IOOOoen*u..e.*.! O! e0ee O


I


I
I


Sultan's Cipher.
That old grasshopper-like combines
tion of flourishes, the Toughra or sul-
tan's cipher, which figures on official
documents ani all public buildings In
Turkey, will have to be re-engraved
with the name of Mohammed V.
The inscription oousibts of the
name, the purely Turkish title of
khan, and the words "ever victor."
But the form is always preserved. It
dates from Murad I. That redoubt-
able warrior could weld a baUleax
to Soo noowrehs of his time, he had
not mastered the canning art of the
pea, so when he had to sign a treaty
W- th the merchants of Ragusa he
ameared his hand with Ink and
pressed it on the parchment.
The ooavetional cipher does not
hear amoh reeemblanoe to the im-
it of a human hand. Th three
pitght stroke are mid to be the
. three middle SlaOMes Bt mauh o It
14, It tands eor "MarMd, his mark."
to tthe Greek Ptriarchate at # .
a g.Jem dIeu ed a stumeant
t f*a~tpr masual, the *eti.


5'
-~


Difficult to Do.
A teacher in one of Brooklyn's pub-
lic schools is a stickler for cleanliness.
So often have orders come that clean-
liness must be observed aniong the
boys in her class that some of the
urchins have even Inquired of their
parents what It means to manicure
'our fingernails.
Of course there is a "bad boy" In the
class. One day the teacher said to
him: "Tommy, do you know there
is a great deal of dirt behind your
,rsT"
"There ain't neither," sambed Tom-
my.
"It is wrong to dispute me." said the
teacher, "but you need not take my
word for it. If you really do not be-
lie"e me, look for yourself!"--New
York Times.
A Good Reason.
A Divine very famous In his day had
a habit of utaeriag to himself. Once
* buyhody hla red of him why he
did It.
"BeeM ," replied the eoeloquiser,
"I liketo o M&tlc t I -M l a_._e ,
V00 Nof-


I. -.


.. *


, r


Favorite


Fertilizers


ARE THE VERY BEST flADE FOR


Citrus Fruits and All Crops.

THEY AR" AS GOOD AS THE BEST MATERIALS AND MOST APPROVE.
ND METHOD OF MANUFACTURE CAN MAKE THEM. WRITE FOB
OUR BOOKLETS AND PRICE LIST.


SANDERS FERTILIZER CO.


OIPICU AND FACTORY ON VIADUCT,


JACKSONVILLE, FLA.


Da~s In Fertluztng MaYtra Isi e ud1--A A- A"L I--am


AKERMAN


&


STEWART


WO~tLALB AND RIMAIL


WHOLESALE AND


RETAIL DRUGGISTS.


CIGARS, TOILET ARTICLES, ETC.
TUighman's Condition Powders, for Cattle, Horses and Sheep.
a nzoexUoat appetizer for domestic animals, fattening, and gives
a sa appearance and glossiness of coat. It ai infallible cure for
t la cattle, and is also specially recommended for hog cholera
*t.


Iol* aget, IAOKMURAN
FUll diretiUons on baokl f
PALATA,.


& STBWAIRT,
box.


Palatht, Fla
FLORIDA.


them
"Salt
eto,


L.... .-- I.n..-- -


x







'IL


THE SOMMER*HART ORANGE CLIPPER
The clipper is made after a de sign furnished by Mr. W. 8. Hart of
Slawks Park. It contains all the eas sentials of a first class clipper, belag
made of the best steel, and rounded tips to prevent clipper cutting. Whea
you oeao use this clipper, you will use no other. The best Is the cheap.
est. Price br a"a OIlJI *W, postpaid, price per dozen $12.00, eprve
IL 0. PAINTER FERTILIZER COMPANY,
dl~Isvllle, FIeora0 l ptwdt g


~'


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F,"
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----- -- --- -


~lll/1 i i"for canning, for Iocl
and distant markets if
in season.
I S atm, fm should have some. *We have the right
idantoe the tght trmee. They Growl They Bear'
SThey are oodi The

So rFruit, Nut and Orment rees free. n
iThe Griffin Br.os GJacksonvill, Fa.
adw ruit NutmW en Tees ree


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um tar mio



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SkOdo Mm uisog~W-
P~soft isall ssese e@m


~smass ler Nw" e


wrllg *eaN dtwf WstMo e s'aw
laIwt Itas wM state h t w





s So a SENATORS m Em





Thy Talk of Rcut Extra Sm,.
M aMWl Tarmf rol

RISAPYOINTED WT RESULT

They Say Comsry WIN CMu t to res.
per But Prim W N...sdlele.
Wi nBeHgewr.
Jacksonville, Fla.-Senator James
P. Tallaferro and Senator Duncan U.
Fletober, Florida's splendid represen-
tatives in the United States senate,


rf;

r


Cut Into the St. Je River Wil
Seem goCei mpised.
St. Auguestie, Fla.-Peports from
those who have recently made an It
spection of the work of cutting th
last stretch of the East Coast cans
between this city and Jacksonvill
state that the cutting is progressilB
very rapidly and unless unforeseen ol
stacles are encountered the wort
should be completed and the cana
opened to Jacksonville before th<
close of the present year.
The Florida Coast Line and Trans
portation company has certainly ae
complished wonderful work ia thM
completion of this beautiful inland
waterway stretching the entire length
of the Florida East Coast, and the
last stretch between this city and
the St. Johns river will be even fas
ter accomplished than other sections
This canal when completed within
the next six months will be the cut
mination of an expensive undertak
ing which It has conewuoed more than
twenty years nl a6covplihlng, and it
wll be one of the moat beautiful and
wonderful stretches of Inland water
way along the whole Atlantic seam


are both at home again, after the board. For winter cruising It cannot
long and strenuous extra session of be equaled anywhere on earth and
congress, and both expreessa them. for protection to craft from the dan.
selves as being very much pleased to gers of storm on the outside course
be here. For more than five months it will prove Invaluable In future
they have worked hard and faithfully years.
in the Interest of their party and lie n the low, marshy bottoms of
their state, and while each one. nat-m
rally, is disappointed ia the result tl Potomac, the breeding ounsd of
of the long session, Into which they malaria germs. These germs cause
entered with every expectation of as* chills, fever and ague, biliousness,
silting in a tariff revision that would Jaundice, latitude, weakness and gen-
mean something to the people, they eral debility and bring suffering or
are conscious that nothing was left death to thousands yearly. But Eleo-
undone on their part that could con- tric Bitters never fall to destroy them
tribute to the "downward" movement and cure malaria troubles. "They
ia the schedules where the American are the best all-round tonic and cure
people were affected.
senator Tallaferro talked Interest, for malaria I ever used," writes R.
ngly of the extra session and Its M. James of Louellon, 8. C. They
work. Although, as suggested, he cure stomach, liver, kidney and blood
was not pleased with the results of troubles and will prevent typhoid. Try
the session, "still." he said, "the eoun. them, 50c. Guaranteed by 8. W. Row-
try is in such a state of prosperity i ley. tI
believe that nothing can check itb
course, and the new tariff bill will iL T L U
not be the calamity that some seem U ELLENT FWL FIOO
Inclined to believe."
Optimistic aad always wishing to Exandiatiae Shows Water Hyacinthe
look on the bright side of things, tbt Te Oe Alive With Shrimp.
senior seaator did not foresee any Walaka, PI.-It is found upon
rat rdhlps to conme to the tariff. close exaanatlon that the long black
tore had been some reductions, he rootlets of the water hyacinth is alive
al, aad some UaJ had ben ad-. with various sised shrimp from the
vaeed It had ben a lon ad hard tiny one just from the egg to the full
I-ooa Od ta b he had wished grown one tIn there lan hilding.
Y 'ta he could ee iPowls at aee eat the leaves and
ee had been some vry only after grain, like oats or wheat,
A .m. .rft.able days la hAi ben attired em the roots do
Now that it was over they begin to Sad sad scratch out the
th.t .bines would re yeos srliap. From then on they
stM a p nrogreve em mre ad of catching them
e lth Sthe eouatry han etUg U1 hgrain thrown out.
eMut The hyam Wtes are early gathered by
is tO M 49 ateL all V ar the StO Johbas and Oaklawaha
em. a rivers and that gral is so very high
St d seAv. the t food thy provide so complete
It haeeds"ev bthat no doubt Unale Sam will provide
sh iter tr aierou beds a4 them
B 1 loeas the rivers that they may sol
76" 00 h e stint by eUme geld in


S 0 9 S *


cooking and sewing that It has be-
come necessary to put In an addition- wemd With a Net Ir.n
al teacher. or alded by overtUrned kette-a cut
While asking an ecavaUton for gas with a alu*-b ised by slmaed
malin In the northwestern part of doo- ired by ga or nla any etr
PasU otla workers unearthed the wai-the thi, seeded At s is
skeletn of a very smaMnd Rd lss .sls .ve to M ia


I""ale remawns
old tey either twtoset's m a l

athe bals Stat head aJS @1 ss
uguW i^-i-&^ sad^ mat S~~f~l^


. ,. W


k,^ '


sem lleserwae ia *t
sth duty was Mt s esa0. by th
bum, wW* W a sia aght advams
over tme Dialey bil.
WB M"T n Mm. v

Twam s erl es VWlsety.
There' relag In rMeas Ten
A ma's ieM has bees mamved, am
now Dr. K 's New Dier r is th
talk of the mto"or I r*tng CK. 1"
per oi deafdl u hem nm nr s.
esdMd mt work aor get At," h
writes, ed t lhe deete4s dM w l
Sod, but, after usie Dr. Kings Ne
Discovery three weeks, I ft like
new nm usd -a do good w e
sal." For wak, sore r disease
lows, coughs, sad colds, nhemo
rhages, bay r*fe ba glppe, ahma
any breMeblal aesotis it stadms a
valed. Price 0Se sam d 1. T1li
bottle free. Said d ga rateed b
. W. Rowley. t


Pres=et W. lyer t,_e g. lt
1 National |c of this dty, tnfomd ^rair was a-
Sthe dty elot m tthat metl t now h*totet o
e stands ia the way of constreetisn a w a white ttt be
e railroad Iae to Aedalas. Ala, Iut w w ded an to
an acceptable trachise, and he asked hlU ide to 4 WMh1 NL The
on behalf of saocates and himself,H he^ laded RW d.
that favorable consideratIon be I oered by te
* en the franchise a proposed. fo the hll, rmaminin am< fntil
Sthe sI of t workman t1
e a la d bright It to daylight.
SCASm TORiA has est the dty mer
_____I d cu t t ing theg crOp' 01* i that
ie -growm l rlaUty o theo etets and
Wi Plorlds rin feed Preosdest Jaft
Ss mear the r g, on gopher soup providing the ezxecu-
k A a t tive accepts a 4nvltatlen to v the
d f state capital In response to as latta-
r- tion sent by the Talehamee chamber
W ar A ALL IK ULT. of commero.W The vwt@ Ui was
. s *a ent the presdeat e days ago.
l War Department Will Start Construe- but no acknowledgemat hams bee re-
y titn at Fort MeRes. celved a yet.
ft Pensacola, Fa-A great seawall All arrangements have been made
Sby the United States englaerlag de-
will be shortly constructed by th portent for a complete urey to be
war department around Fort McRee. made of the St. Ainguine harbor and
the fort which guards the outer ap- also of the entire strtcv h 01 the East
ll preach to Pensacola harbor. Coast canal, which ay &have lapor-
The big seawall protecting Fort tapt bearings on St. Augustine harbor
* Pickens, the Santa Rosa Island forti- and the great Inland waterway ex-
k fcatlon, is now nearing completion, tending almost the entire East Coast
e and the probabillttees are that the of the state.
W second big undertaking will be start- Announcement is made that the
e ed before the current ear is at an work on the steel superstiacturo
I end. across Knights ,Key channel will be-
gin about the middle o next month.
State of Ohio, City of Toledo, Lucas To those people who refuse to be
e County, sp. convinced that a Florida" msuaer 1v
Prank J. Cheney makes oath that more agreeable and lees harbt than
. he is senior partner of the rm othe firm of the sate season in higher latitude*,
* V. J. Cheney & Co., doing business it is commended that they cqlsider
Sin th, City of Taole-do county and .the somewhat unusual fact that the
Itn tha i nty o n Tl edO, ri n ty an, summer is the season or leisure,
I ntate aforesaJd, and that said firm when when those who are Inclined
will pay the sum of ONE HUNDRED or those who for reasons of health
9 DOLLARS for each and every case of are constrained to avoid the summer
Catarrh that canont be cured by the heat can lie up and take their ease.
. use of Hall's Catarrh Cure. Florida has recently contributed a
SPRANK J. CHENEY. citrus expert to Arizona, Which is
. Sworn to before me and subscribed ambitious to engage in the culture of
* In my presence, this 6th day of De- the orange, and to Porto Rico.
Somber, A. D. 1886. Reports from Manatee county are
SA. W. GLEASON, that citrus fruits are much further
F (Seal.) Notary Public. advanced than ever before at this
* Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken inter- time of the year and that Indications
Sally and acts directly on the blood are that the fruit will run prItolpally
alnd mucous surfaces of the system. o desirable sizes, this year. Some
. o I s.eorrt. .e of the. frmt leading growers expect to begin ship
Send for testimonials free. ping from that county October 1
f. J. SCHENY & Pl., Toledo, O. The present estimate o. thae co.-
Sold by all Druggists. 7.c. ing crop of oranges Is six million
Take Hall's Family rPills for consti- boxes.
patron. tf The recent heavy rains damaged
cotton in Bradford county, but the
h IEh lfNTEfH crop will come up well to the aver-
__o age number of bales.
It has been definitely established Mr. E. D. Warner of Tallahassee
that a medium-sized hog can be pro- has a freak In the shape of a full
duced for the market in Florida at grown chickenn which has Its back
about half the actual cost required in and breast in reversed pota itios. It
the great hog belt of the west. That walks completely erect, and t a lnaeed
means double the profit to be obtained an odd-looking specmen.
Sn Illinois, Iowa, and other meat The Crime of I.dlen c.
states. Tns Grime of Idlenea
A Tampa tobacco man, recently re- Idleness means trouble for ao y one.
turned from a business trip to Cuba, It's the same with a lazy liver It
says he was told that some of the causes constipatiaon, headache, Jausn
leading cigar manufacturers of Ha dice sallow omPlon, headache .a-n-
vana are considering the advisability dace. fllow o l. illon, headache.
of removing their factories to Tampa. Jaundice, piaples and blotches, loss
Within a few weeks Madison coufN appetite, auo s but Dr. Klen 's
ly's third consecutive tobacco crop n w Life Pills soon banish liver trou-
will have been cured and in the pack bless and bull up your health. 5c
Ing houses. The crop this year, as at 8. W. Rowley's. tt
usual, has been a terry good one both
as to quality and the yield. West Florida tobacco growers have
As soon as arrangements can be as yet failed to find buyers for the
perfected the authorities will begin excellent crop of tobacco they pro-
the Installing of a sewerage system duoed last year.
for the town of Madison and also an Frqe all accounts the corna crop,
extension of the water mains, especially in south Florida, will ex-
So many pupils of the Florida State od a thing ever before realsad in
College for Womwa desire to learnt orm_.


JAW-


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FARM ANt
PoFITrs OF DAIRY HERD.
The Wlseons!a station bulletin 167
4eVe the record of the twenty-seven
cows composing the dairy herd-the
feeding and profits on each cow for
the year. The twenty-seven cows
showed a net average profit of $54.07.
The cow making the highest profit
was Jobanna a Holstein-Presian.
$MJ1. The Jersey cow Marcella
stood next with a profit of $80.01.
The smallest profit 'of any one of
the twenty-seven cows was $16.53. Of
the Winter rations fed to the cows
the bulletin says:
Owing to the fact that the cows
wee pastured in the summer, it Is
only pos.'ble to have accurate rec-
ords of the entire teed consumption
of the cows In the herd for the Win-
ter period. For this reason special
consideration is given the rations fed
to the cows during the Winter
mouths. Twenty-reven cows were In-
cluded In the herd during the past
Winter, and each received daily, ac-
cording to her capacity, twenty-five to
fifty pounds of corn silage, about
seven pounds of mixed hay, and ap-
proximately as many pounds of grain
daily as she produced pounds of but-
ter fat during the week. The prin-
cipal grain ration consisted, as al-
ready stated, of wheat bran, corn
meal and distillers' grains in the pro-
portions of 3:4:3. Some oats, oil
meal and brewers' grains were fed at
times In varying quantiales or in the
place of a portion of the regular grain
ration where it was apparent a cow
needed some variation In her feed.
The cows gave milk 165 days, on
the average during the Winter, and
produced an average of 21.5 pounds
of milk and .93 pounds of butter fat
per head daily for the whole period.
The average test was 4.33 per cent.
The average daily allowance of grain
per head waa 6.8 pounds and the
rations fed the cows averaged 20.54
pounds of dry matter, 1.75 pounds of
digestible protein, and 12.18 pounds of
dAgesible carbohydrates and fat, thp
nutritive ratio being 1:7.0.
8tz cows received, on the average,
more than two pounds of digestible
protein dally during the Winter per-
lod and only five cows received less
than one and a half pounds. The
twelve cows which produced more
than one pound of butter fat per
day, consumed, on the average, 18 S
pounds of dry qnmater and 1.69 pounds
of digestible protein fcr each pound
of butter fat produced. The eight
cowe' which bhade, on the average,
less than three-fourths of a pound of
butter fat per day, consumed, on the
average, 22.7 pounds of dry matter
and 2.16 pounds of digestible protein
per pound. of butter fat produce.
These figures emphasize the import
tpaee of having Fall cows for profit-
able production of milk and butter
It during the Wiuter and of exer
elsdng great care 'to feed them accord-
Ing to their production.

THB COLT'8 PErT.
If our horses are to have well
shaped and sound feet we must be-
0In with them when they are colts.
t5e feet of the colt should receive
8e much atentlon as possible.
We should supply ourselves with
ew tools and they do not need to
S. operalve. Possibly. a rasp, a
aetl, a mallet and pair of hoof snins
Rl muloes tor a farmer. Then If you
Mave an eye for defects and will give
nt atentism you will so'n have


Ste sastfection of having shapely
M tfor the hprse. This is far more
S s aocopUlshed while the animal
b yeag. We should watch the cot's
G thti they are not growing longer
wr wider on one side than the other.
Sw well ldieted strokes with the
a poWt ad sides of feet will
in (* be** g t, but In so dolng


T


GARDEN
we must be very careful as the cor-
ont, or hoof, is very thin and get-
ting too deep will cause much trou-
ble. 'Wlh older horses we must also
be careful If the feet have been ncPg
elected and have grown out long and
ill-shaped. Take the horse on floor
and with a chslel and mallet clip off
the ragged 'edges to almost its pro-
per shape. Then finish It with rasp,
give them a .nice, smooth fislah and
so prevent splitting. Keep a 4oot
hook about the barn and clean out the
filth and dirt that ellects in bot-
to-n of toot, asa uite frequently a
small stone becomes Imbedded in the
tender part of the fool, and if per-
mitted to remain will otuse lameness.
Never allow a hors' to stand in a
wet soggy mass of manure, or his
feet will be brittle and rotten. While
a clay floor is the healrh'est for thp
horse's feet It should be kept dry and
well bedded with straw or sawdust.
as it rests the horse to stand on
something soft. Many horses that
are constantly used on pikes or
streets become s& lame they cannot
be used longer, and they can be?
bought -for less than one-'urth their
former price, but If they have not be-
come too lame. or if they are not
too old they can be taken to the
country and let run on pasture for
a few months They will get well
and are good work horses again.-G.
D., in the Indian irrner.

FARM NOTES.
Raise more poultry. It costs a lltt'e
more to produce a pound of poultry
than it does to produce a pound o'
pork, but the price of poultry is al-
ways higher than 'that of pork.
The State of Missouri marketed
last year $01,001,000 worth of poultry
and eggs.
Old geese are better breeders than
young ones. A goose will continue
to breed for many years.
Eggs dampened a day before due
to hatch bring off fewer chicks dead
in the shell.
To reduce the condition of the fat
hen, feed sparingly of bulky but not
fattening food,. such as cut grass or
clover and roots (all they will eat)
and lightly of oats and wheat mixed:
no corn, plenty of grit shells and
fresh water.
For a drinking vessel use a tin can'
make a hole one-quarter of an inch
from the top, in the side, fill with
water, put .- saucer on it and quickly
invert both; watr will stand in the,
saucer and will feed down as fast a,
the chicks drink it.
The Spring chicken is one hatched
not earlier than February, nor later
than May, and is of market weight
at two or three pounds.
Some tell the sex of the Guinea
fowl by It wattles. Those of the mnal',
are double the size of those of the,
female.
There Is practically no danger of'
overfattening the laying hen. It is
almost Impossible for her to make
eggs and fat at the same time.
It is doubtful If caponizing will
ever gfain a foothold in this country.
The d'fferenco in price between a
cavon and a properly fed soft roaster
is so little that it Is not profitable
to take the risks.

THLE TURKEY MOTHER.
On large farms where blackhead
has not gained a footing no single
branch In the poultry department of-


fers greater possibilities thin turkey
raising.
Though tender during the first few
weeks they later require little care
save regular feeding twice a day as
an inducement to them to come home
at night.
While many prefer the hen mother,
whose brood are less liable to develop
Into ramblers, it cannot be denied


r7 ",


ers drive about from one house of
entertainment to another, stopping"
only a quarter of an hourI at each,
just time enough to tell one story and
earn a dollar or two bv the recital.


It Is estimated that thv' people of
New York City consume an average
of three million dozen eggs every
week. Conservatively placing the
average price of eggs in that city at


23 cents per dozen, we find that the Som foreign students of the .lapanesA
people of New York City contribute Inguag, have founL the ".y*,, their
to chicken raisers evwry week the best school for study.-Tit lths.
enormous si-mn of $75,000.-Farmrs' best school for dy.-it
Home Journal. King Edward as Metronome.
-- A very wise decision h;is been ar-
When is a Horse Not a Horse? rived at by King Edw::rd with regard
Little Muriel flew into the house. to the national anthiem. Il,. has
flushed and breathless. now expressed his desire thaIt a stan-
"Oh Mother." she cried. "don't dard of te dpo should hI' alopit ad so
scold rme for being late to tea, for that whenever It is played It will al-
I've had such a disappointment! A yse taken at exactly the sam
horse fell down and they said that tie. This matter, trivial as it may
thy were going to send efor a horse seem, has long occupied the ,mind of
doctor, so of course I had to stay. the D uke of Connaught, by whom it
And after I'd waited and waltied, he was brought before tha, King, and for
came, and oh, Mother, what do youI the change that he, has thu s brought
think? It wasn't a horse doctor at about the, public no less tth:an his own
all. It was only a nman!"-Every- family owe' him mu h thanks.
body's Magazine. 111th rto it hs been ao the (dii.cre-
-------tin of every ban'1imaster or conductor
Sentimental Criminals. of an orchestra to take the' national
In his home the typical criminal is jantheni fast or slow. and generally
sentimental toward his family; h- is speaking it has 'been dragged rather
abjectly Induilgnt with his children, th n hast.nei with somewhat dirge-
to whom he manv not leave the heri- ik,.nfft t. Henweforth it dirge- to b
tag o a decent name and who, le ; sting briskly and joyfully, and wo
knows, are often made to share the shall always know the 'iaminient the
sdl-il obstracliin that he himself first not *lus heard exactly how we. are
finds so bitter. If possible, he con- to in it. That it is in a sense a
ceals from those at borne the ugly ,prater does not necessitate a funereal
character of his business.-Evory- t(,po.-Iady)'s Pictorial.
body's Magazine. -
Considerate.
L'enfant Terrible.
A little girl was gr atly interested Four old Scotchmnen, te remne it
in watching the rnen in her gra.l.l- 'of it club forpmed soIie flfty ar*
father's orchard putting bands of tar ago, we're seuted r.)uud the table in
Around the fruit trees, and asked a the club room. It was 5 a. iii., aundti
great many questions. Some weeks lDougal looked across tt Donald and
later, when In the city with her moth- said in a thick, sleepy vole'.:
er, she notti.d a gentleman with a "Donald. d'ye notice wh:it an awfu'
mourning band around his left peculiar expression there is on Jock'
sleeve. face ?"
l"Mamma," she asked, "what's to "Aye," sa)s Dlnald, "I notice that;
keep them from crawling up his oth. he's dead Hlie's b'een de.ad ttlese
er arm?"-Everybody's Magazine. rour hours."
"What? D[)ud! Why did ye no tell
Geographical Note. me "
"Angus." said C-erk McClure to the "A'm no thatno- kind o' maid to donaltu
court house potentate, "if we bored *A'm. no that kind ..' man to d.Itub
a hole right through the earth, what :' convivial evennig.. -Tit Hits.
would we fnd oon the other side?"
"I doan know, sah," said Angua In certain parts of Germany It is
who Is a little shy on g'roamfUe, "de regarded as a doeaa warning to hxar
odder end of do hole, I 'Ipect."-, a orjcket's cry.


, .a


I I I A mw- W-dA _tj


A-




*1


that the tster s6t adetme Cthe s try Tellers ef Jaen.
seed of wer poIts. Thoemh the Jfpanese are natiUo
Turkeys shafe under ooeflaeent. of readers, says a traveller, they love,
Their wild anoestry Is not so remote also, to Uten to the tales of the
that they do not love the wooas and professional story teller, who Is quite
fields, thriving best on seeds and In. an artist in his way. The lower sort
sect diet of story teller may be seen seated at
The old turkey always proceeds the street corner with a circle of
leisurely with her flock. Intuitively gaping coolles around him. The high.
knowing when one Is tired and a oer cl~ss form guilds, who own special
speedily settling down to let It rest. 1 houses of entertainment called
The hen, on the other hand, Is all "yose," and may also be engaged by
hustle, and soon has the tender poults the hour to amuse private parties.
completely tired out. If she is con- Some story telling Is rather In the
fined In the yard they pine and droop nature of a sixpenny magazine. The
for lack of the necessary Insect food. man sits with an open book before
-Parmers' Home Journal. Whm and expounds It and dilates upon
i- t- the story of thp "Forty-seven
CHICKS. Ronn," perhaps, or the Chinese novel
A grassy enclosure away from the of the "Three Kingdoms," or an ac-
main poultry yard is best for chicks. count of the Satsuma refiellion, or
Here they have the yard to them- onrI of the old wars of the Taira and
selves and wi'l not.be bothered by the Minamoto families in the Middle
grown chickens. Feed Ihem Just Ages. When lie homes to some par-
you would the earlier chicks, but pav tic ularly good point he emphasizes it
particular attention to having their by a rap with his fan or with a little
soft feed, If you use any, sweet and slab of wood kept by him for that
clean, for this Is the time of year purpose.
that bowel trouble Is easily started In The Japaneso professional story
a flock. Probably more chicks die teller also Invents and recites. If hn
from this cause than from any other, doesn't earn his living by story tell-
though lice are also responsible for Ing. he may not 'be admitted to the
many losses. The safest plan when guild of "yose." The story teller
growing small chicks in hot weather, proper deals In love tale anecdotes
is to use only dry feed. It is also and imaginary Incidents. The enter-
necessary to keep the cops scrupul- tninment afforded in a "yose" Isa gen-
ously clean.-Farmers' Home Journal. rally mixed. There will be war
--- tories, love tales, recitations to the
PLANT SI'NFLOWERS. accompankii nt of tht banjo-the
Spade up a place two feet wide (',:o t entertainment being mostly ad-
around your hen and chicken parks hered to for a fortnight and a change
and ,plant it to sunflowers. They made on the 1st of the month. As
proved excellent shadl purify tie the number otf such houses In every
yards and the seeds make good feed largo t y Is considerabll-, hearers
for the moulting hens in 'th fall. lie- may, nevertheless, have something
sides, the flowers add beauty to the new every night to listen to, and
poultry yards.-Farmers' Home the hWgher class of story tellers them-
Journal. s'lvws m:ay realize what, for Japan.
(-i)NSITs a very fair Income.
ONS.TM1TION OF I-rS. These paid professional story tell-


^"Jf













IA A


or Id
ows, eme 0 ar.. 0..40a~
Oine off#sismeet 0 0 0 og n


soft to Messee&" d mol



som~es Ibo m vstfMWeol
M~m6 "Now l ie OW.os M


gu ano ewill absussI' Wboa

S. dvwssmmt is the5sas*

now "b Is littleo (A 0 m
""as igbut ft hlpbw" s s




us Va aso SMgmm



They Talk Of Recent Exta sem.
lmmwu adTarif M


IISAPPOINTED WO hRESULT


They S3y Coewtry Will Cost"a to Pre..
per But Prices of Nesstles
Will Be Hiher.
Jacksonville, Fla.-Senator James
P. Taliaterro and Senator Duncan U.
Flotober, Florida's splendid represen-
tatives in the United States senate,
are both at home again, after the
long and strenuous extra session of
* congress, and both expressed them.
selves as being very much pleased to
be here. For more than five months
they have worked hard and faithfully
in the interest of their party and
their state, and while each one, nat-
urally, is disappointed in the result
of the long seelon, into which they
entered with every expectation of as-
sisting in a tariff revision that would
mean something to the people, they
are conscious that nothing was left
undone on their part that could con-
tribute to the "downward" movement
la the schedules where the American
People were affected.
senator Tallaferro talked interest-
ingly of the extra session and its
work. Although, as suggested, he
was not pleased with the results of
the session, "still," he said, "the counu
try Is in such a state of prosperity I
believe that nothing can check ita
course, and the new tariff bill will
not be the calamity that some seem
inclined to believe.'
Optimistic and always wishing to
S look on the bright side of things, tht
sealor anastor did not foresee any
S, e Wruast hips to come to the tariff.
me ad booeen some reductions, he
e ld, sad some thlag had been ad-
1It 4, a It had been a long and hard
..a.. s .e.. .. he had wished
Owp *that bea o0l0 cowe
Shabd been Io very
^*St e tort bleo dee la
N.w that It was over

1M W e f the ta4




b hemusr


a s aals sed t-fer tdo
p -l w0taS thet
the a6 sedisml
Bwsh w ao leeOme Op 48 eCO
taekig the aam whowte
the* 400 Ml r^ *
besator was asked abous
h 4duty 0 weoapp an id that
the duty was left as ied by thl
bse, whi was a slight advances
over tie Diagley bill. ,
'Twas /lerleve Videry
There's rejolocag In Pedora. TeSt.
A ma's life has bee saved, aad
now Dr. KKngs' New Discovery is the
talk of the tows for curieng CV. P
per of deadly k ng hoemorrh "-1
oould not work nor get about," he
writes, "and the doctors did me so
good, but, after uasla Dr. Klag's NeW
Discovery throe weeks, I fool ike *
new man, and eaa do good woA
again." For week, sore or diseased
lungs, cough., and colds, hemor-
rhages, hay fever, lagrippe, asthma oW
any bronchial affection it stands unri-
valed. Prices 0e and $1.00. Trial
bottle free. Sold and guaranteed by
S. W. Rowley. tf


Cut Into the St. Johns River Will
oon Be Completed.
St. Augustine, Fla.-Jeports from
those who have recently made an tI
spection of the work of cutting the
last stretch of the East Coast canal
between this city and Jacksonville
state that the cutting is progressing
very rapidly and unless unforseen ol
stacles are encountered the work
should be completed and the canal
opened to Jacksonville before the
close of the present year.
The Florida Coast Line and Trans.|
portation company has certainly ac-
complished wonderful work in the
completion of this beautiful Inland
waterway stretching the entire length
of the Florida East Coast, and the
last stretch between this olty and
the St. Johns river will be even fas-
ter accomplished than other sections.
This canal when completed within
the next six months will be the cul-
mination of an expensive undertak-
ing which it has consumed more than
twenty years in accomplishing, and it
will be one of the most beautiful and
wonderful stretches of Inland water-
way along the whole Atlantic sea-
board. For winter cruising it cannot
be equaled anywhere on earth and
for protection to craft from the dan-
gers of storm on the outside course
it will prove invaluable in future
years.


lie in the low, marshy bottoms of
the Potomac, the breeding ground of
malaria germs. These germs cause
chills, fever and ague, biliousness,
Jaundice, lasitude, weakness and gen-
eral debility and bring suffering or
death to thousands yearly. But Eleo-
tric Bitters never fall to destroy them
and cure malaria troubles. "They
are the beat all-round tonic and cure
for malaria I ever used," writes R.
M. James of Louellen, S. C. They
cure stomach, liver, kidney and blood
troubles and will prevent typhoid. Try
them, 60c. Guaranteed by S. W. Row-
ley. (f

EXCELLENT FOWL FUOD.
Examination Shows Water Hyacinths
To Be Alive With Shrimp,
Walaka, la.-It is found upon
close exsadination that the long black
rootlets of the water hyacinth is alive
with various sized shrimp from the
tiny one Just from the egg to the full
grown one In there In hiding.
Fowls at onoe eat the leaves and
only after grain, like oats or wheat.
has been battered on the roots do
they begin to AMd sad scratch out the
yoang shrimp. From then oa they'
seem moe tad of catching them
than eatng the grain thrown out.
The hyaoaths a a ere ly gathered by
all ar the St. Johns and Ocklawaha
river and that grain is so very 1h
and the food tw pviMe ao complete
that no doubt UMco Sa will provide
edlter for merea beds of thea
aloe the rivers that they may s*
beoo extinet by extreme eold an
lff


ft elty coumelli eelm that


Franestoo A 2eS3 I. r....

Penaseas. Via--With half a million
dollars either In band, or ple, e .
President W. K Hyer, of the Frst
National bank of this city, informed
the city council that nothing now
stands in the way of constructing a
railroad line to Andalusia, Ala., but
an acceptable franchise, and he asked
on behalf of associates and himself,
that favorable consideration be glT
en the franchise as proposed.


. CASTOR IA





so at
*A IM To K MILT.
War Department Will start Construc-
tibn at Fort McRoe.
Pensacola, Fla.-A great seawall
will be shortly constructed by the
war department around Fort McRee,
the fort which guards the outer ap-
proach to Pensacola harbor.
The big seawall protecting Fort
Pickens, the Santa Rosa Island forti.
flcation, is now nearing completion,
and the probabilitlees are that the
second big undertaking will be start-
ed before the curren,.year is at an
end.


State of Ohio, City of Toledo, Lucas
County, sm.
Frank J. Cheney makes oath that
I hoe Is senior partner of the firm of
F. J. Cheney & Co., doing business
In the City of Toledo, Uounty and
State aforesaJd, and that said firm
will pay the sum of ONE HUNDRED
DOLLARS for each and every case of
Catarrh that canont be cured by the
use of Hall's Catarrh Cure.
FRANK J. CHENEY.
Sworn to before me and subscribed
In my presence, this 6th day of De-
comber, A. D. 1886.
A. W. GLEASON,
(Seal.) Notary Public.
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken Inter-
nally and acts directly on the blood
and mucous surfaces of the system.
Send for testimonials free.
F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, 0.
Sold by all Druggists, 75c.
Take Hall's Family Pills for consti-


patron. tf

SLSMDA NEIr NOTE.
It has been definitely established
that a medium-sized hog can be pro-
duced for the market in Florida at
about half the actual cost required in
the great hog belt of the west. That
means double the profit to be obtained
In Illinois, Iowa, and other meat
states.
A Tampa tobacco man. recently re-
turned from a business trip to Cuba,
says he was told that some of the
leading cigar manufacturers of Ha-
vana are considering the advisability
of removing their factories to Tampa.
Within a few weeks Madison coun-
ty's third consecutive tobacco crop
will have been cured and in the pack.
log houses. The crop this year, as-
usual, has been a tery good one both
as to quality and the yield.
As soon as arrangements can be
perfected the authorities will begin
the installing of a sewerage system
for the town of Madison and also an
extension of the water mains.
So many pupils of the Florida State
College for Women desire to learns
,cooking and sewing that it has be-
come necessary to put in an addition.
al teacher.
While making an excavation for gau
mains In the northwestern part of
PIslaeola workers unearthed the
skeleton of a very large man, and la
the m plac the afrighted force
lifted to the surface remains of as
old-aslaload flint-rock gun, two los-
ar lead balls, ple. e of lint rook, a
powed hbors, half full of black powder
mmd neow otM artkele, inIludins
thw heada o a e a. The caWO
Ewa -amd so a part of t kI


INS to the te
was a white s he
was wounded a O Mraw to tha
hill side to d1ao whh ld. The
body betn sdloo d It m d
ally w d by the Tm' kV
fnom the hll, remalatng a des until
the spade O( a workman dt
and brought It to daylight.
Tampa has s th o lIrtOsers
to cutting the crop" that
grow luxuriantly oa te f t and
other public. place.
Florida will feed President Jaft
on gopher soup providing the eeu-
tive accepts an Invitation to vhtt the
state' capital In response to an lavita.
tion sent by the Tallahamee chamber
of commerce. Theo ltaftn was
sent the president day ago.
but no acknowledgem-t -ha been re-
ceived as yet.
All arrangements have been made
by the United States enoioaering de-
partment for a complete survey to be
made of the St. Augustine harbor and
also of the entire stretch f the East
Coast canal, which may -have impor-
tatt bearings on St. Augustine harbor
and the great Inland waterway ex-
tending almost the entire East Coast
of the state.


Announcement is made. that the
work on the steel superstructure
across Knights 'Key channel will be-
gin about the middle of next month.
To those people who refuse to be
convinced that a Florida auammer ij
more agreeable and lees hartSIt than
the same season in higher latitudes,
it is commended that they cQnsider
the somewhat unusual fact that the
summer is the season of lejaure,
when when those who are Inclined
or those who for reasons of health
are constrained to avoid the summer
heat can lie up and take their ease.
Florida has recently contributed a
citrus expert to Arizona, trhich is
ambitious to engage in the culture of
the orange, and to Porto Rico.
Reports from Manatee county are
that citrus fruits are much further
advanced than ever before at this
time of the year and that indications
are that the fruit will run principally
to desirable sizes, this year. Some
leading growers expect to begin ship-
ping from that county October 1.
The present estimate of. the com-
ing crop of oranges is six million
boxes.
The recent heavy rains damaged
cotton in Bradford county, but the
crop will come up well to the aver-
age number of bales.
Mr. E. D. Warner of Tallahasico
has a freak In the shape of a full
grown .chicken which has its back
and breast in reversed posltlobs. It
walks completely erect, and is indeed
an odd-looking specimen.
The Crime of Idleness.


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
Now Life Pills soon banish liver trou-
blea and build up your health. ZSc
at 8. W. Rowley's. tf

West Florida tobacco growers have
as yet failed to And buyers for tho
excellent crop of tobacco they pro-
duced last year.
Frgm all accounts thq corn crop,
especially in south Florida, will ex-
ceed anything ever before realized in
Florida.

Sard With a NHt Iren,
or Scalded by overUn Od ke cut
with a SniS.-br4wels by sabmoed
door-WInlred by gam or la ay eoter
way-the thing eeded at Oam in
Beokaln's Arnasa alve teo ua-
ammsatloa mad kin the pad. ItS
eath empreso he- er. ,fMUbo tr

M ee #A .* W. .wlop..


a~-i~ i1~L


1'


4A~.


lI.n~








'* '*.^


V


* 4.


Lwwm w_ __ l J l .._._ lsq ll 1 1 1


kM AND GARDEN


PROFTS8 OF DAIRY HERD.
The Wiscons!n station bulletin 167
Tes the record of the twenty-seven
Cows composing the dairy herd-the
feeding and profits on each cow for
the year. The twenty-seven cows
showed a met average profit of $54.07.
The cow making the highest profit
was Jcanna a Holstein-Preslan,
$96M1. The Jersey cow Marcella
stood next with a profit of $80.01.
The smallest profit of any one of
the twenty-seven cows was $16.53. Of
the Winter rations fed to the cows
the bulletin says:
Owing to the fact that the cow3
were pstued In the summer, it is
Only poseable to have accurate rec-
ords of the entire teed consumption
of the cows In the herd for the Win-
ter period. For this reason speolal
consideration is given the rations fed
to the cows during the Winter
months. Twenty-seven cows were In-
eluded In the herd during the past
Winter, and each received daily, ac-
cording to her capacity, twenty-five to
fifty pounds of corn silage, about
seven pounds of mixed hay, and ap-
proximately as many pounds of grain
dally as she produced pounds of but-
ter fat during the week. The prin-
cipal grain ration consisted, as al-
ready stated, of wheat bran, corn
meal and distillers' grains In the pro-
portions of 3:4:3. Some oats, oil
meal and brewers' grains were fed at
times In varying quantVies or in the
place of a portion of the regular grain
ration where it was apparent a cow
Seeded some variation In her feed."
The cows gave milk 165 days, on
the average during the Winter, and
produced an average of 21.5 pounds
ot milk and .93 pounds of butter fat
per head daily for the whole period.
The average -test was 4.33 per cent.
The average daily allowance of grain
per head was 6.8 ,pounds and the
nations fed the cows averaged 20.54
pounds of dry matter, 1.75 pounds of
digestible protein, and 12.18 pounds of
digestble carbohydrates and fat, the
nutritive ratio being 1:7.0.
Six cows received, on the average.
more than two pounds of digestible
protein daily during the Winter per-
lod and only five cows received less
than one and a half pounds. The
twelve cows which produced more
than one pound of butter fat per
day, consumed, on the average, 18 S
Pounds of dry matter and 1.69 pounds
of digestible .protein for each pound
of butter fat produced. The eight
eows which made, on the average,
less than three-fourths of a pound of
butter fat per day, consumed, oh the
average, 31.7 pounds of dry matter
and 1.16 pounds of digestible protein
per pound. of butter fat producee.
These figures emphasize the import,
tpane of having Pall cows for profit-
able production of milk and butter
hit during the Winter and of exer
elainig great care sto feed them accord-
*lug to their production.

THE COLT'8 PBET.
If our horses are to have well
shaped and sound feet we must be-
gin with them when they are colts.
0ke feet of the 'colt should receive
o much attention as possible.
We should supply ourselves with
few tools and they do not need to
be expensive. Possibly. a rasp, a
lsNel a mallet and pair of hoof enlns
'Ut sdiee tor a farmer. Then If you
Mt voan eye for defects and will give
s atteutlon you will soon have
th satisfaction of bavaing shapely
bMt for the hone. This Is far more
-.. y aecompllhed while the animal
b yang. We should wateb the colt's


an inducement to them to come home
at night.
While many prefer the ben mother,
Whose brood are less liable to develop
Into ramblers,. It cannot be denied


we must be very careful as the cor-
onet, or hoof, is very thin and get-
ting too deep will cause much trou-
ble. 'Wih older horses we must also
be careful if the feet have been negP
elected and have grown out long and
ll-ehaped. Take the horse on floor
and with a chisel and mallet clip off
the ragged' edges to almost its pro-
per shape. Then finish it with rasp.
give them a .nice, smooth fleish and
so prevent splitting. Keep a 4oot
hook about the barn and clean out the
filth and dirt that -ilects In bot-
ton of foot. as uilte frequently a
small stone becomes Imbedded in the
tender part of the foo'. and if per-
mitted to remain will oiuse lameness.
Never allow a hors? to stand in a
wet soggy mass of mnanure, or his
feet will be brittle and rotten. While
a clay floor Is the heal h'est for th$
horse's feet it should be kept dry and
well bedded with straw or sawdust,
as it rests the horse to stand on
something soft. Many horses tha:
are constantly used on pikes or
streets become sa lame they cannot
be used longer, and they can b bought -for less than one-'.urth their
former price, but if they have not be-
come too lame, or if they are not
too old they can be taken to the
country and let run on pasture for
a few months, They will get well
and are good work horses again.-G.
B., in the Indian lFirmer.

FARM NOTES.
Raise more poultry. It costs a littW,
more to produce a pound of poultry
than it does to produce a pound o'
pork, but the price of poultry is al-
ways higher than 'that of pork.
The State of Missouri marketed
last year $01.001,000 worth of poultry
and eggs.
Old geese are better breeders than
young ones. A goose will continue
to breed for many years.
Eggs dampened a day before due
to hatch bring off fewer chicks dead
In the shell.
To reduce the condition of the fat
hen, feed sparingly of bulky but not
flattening food, such as cut grass or
clover and roots (all they will eat)
and lightly of oats and wheat mixed:
no coin, plenty of grit shells and
fresh water.
For a drinking vessel use a tin can-
make a hole one-quarter of an inch
from the top, in the side, fill with
water, put .- saucer on it and quickly
invert both; water will stand in the
saucer and will feed down as fast a,
the chicks drink it.
The Spring chicken is one hatched
not earlier than February, nor later
than May, and is of market weight
at two or three pounds.
Some tell the sex of the Guinea
fowl by it wattles. Those of the are double the size of those of the,
female.
There is practically no danger of
overfattennlog the laying hen. It is
almost impossible for her to make
eggs and fat at the same time.
It is doubtful if caponizing will
ever gain a foothold In this country.
The d'fferenco In price between a
capon and a properly fed soft roastAer
is so little that It Is not profitable
Co take the risks.

THE TURKEY MOTHER.
On large farms where blackhead
has not gained a footing no single
branch In the poultry department of-
fers greater possibilities thkn turkey
raising.
Though tender during the first few
weeks they later require little care
save regular feeding twice a day as


bgt that they are not growing longer
Slider a oBe side than the other.
A Bw well dheted strokes with the
a psat sad sides of feet will
S o k beat, but in so doing


i


_ __ ___ __


Home Journal. King Edward as Metronome.
When a Hrse Not a Horse? A v'ry wise decision has; been ar-
When is a Horse Not a Horse? rived at by King Edw:rd with regard
Little Muriel flew into the house. to the national anthem m. 1it hai
flushed and breathless. now expressed his desire that a stan-
"Oh Mother." she cried, "don't dard of tempo shoul, he, adoi,pted so
scold me for being late to tea, for that whenever it is played it will al-
I've had such a disappointment! A ways he taken at exactly the same
horse fell down and they said that tine. This matter, trivial as it may
thry were going to send *for a horse seem has long occupied the mind of
doctor, so of course I had to stay. the Dtke, of Connaught, by whom it
And after I'd waited and v'aited, he was brought before th- King. and for
came, and oh, MMother, what do you the change that he- has thus brought
think? It wasn't a horse doctor at about th, pliblc no l.ss than his own
all. It was only a nan!"-Every- family owe him inuith thanks.
body's Magazine. lllth, rto It his been ;i the- discre-
-------ion of every ban'Iinaste'r or conductor
Sentimental Criminals. (of an orchestra to take the- national
In his home the typical criminal is anthem fast or slow. anld generally
sentimental toward his family; he ispeaking it habeen dragged rather
abeetly Indulgnt with his children. th n hastened with sonI4what dirge-
to whom he miy not lave the her- like. offer t. Henceforth it is to be
tage of a decent name, and who, he sung briskly and joyfully, and we
knows, are often made to share the siall always know the rimtment the
snxiil obstracisnt that he himself first not' *is heard exactly how we are
finds so bitter. If possiblee' he con-' to sin it. That it Is in a sense a
ceals frmn' those at horne,- the ugly prater does not necessitate a funereal
character of his business.-Every. t Inij.-l1,ay's Pictorial.
body's Magazine. ...

L'enfant Terrible. Considerate.
A little girl was gr 'atly Interested Four old Scotchmen, Ue remnant.
in watching the mien in her gra:.l-. [f a club formed somefi Ofty y, ars
father's orchard putting bands of tar ago, wero seated r)und the table In
tiround the fruit trees, and asked a the club room. It was 5 a. in., und
great many questions. Some weeks l)ougal looked across t Donaild and
later, when In the city with her moth- sald In a thick, sleepy vole. :
er, she notir'd a gentleman with a "Donald, d.'ye notice wh:>t tit awfu'
mourning band around his left peculiar expression the-re is on Jock'
sleeve. face ?"
"Mamma," she asked, "what's to "Aye," sa)s lhmnald, "I nat ice that;
keep them from crawling up his oth. he's dead! lie's been de-.ad thesu
er arm?"-Everybody's Magazine. rour hours."
"What? Dead! Why dlid ye no tell


Geographical Note.
"Angus." said ('crk McClure to the
court house potentate, "it we bored
a hole right through the earth, what
would we find oon the other side?"
"I doan know, sah," said Angus,
who Is a little shy on g'roamtio, "do
odder end of de hole, I 'spect."-.


me "
"Ah, no- no-no," said Donald,
"A'm no that kind o' man to disturb
:.i convivial evening." -Tit ilts.

In certain parts of Germany It is
regarded as a deaai warning to qsar
a cricket's cry.


LIF I--


-*** L.s.-"


mommooklm A
p ppim-1


tmit k w uo s it udBertstam S *te.'y Tellers o Jap.
needs of Ier poults. Though the Japaeeo are a nation
Turkeys chafe under cootnneient. of readers, say a traveller, they love.
Their wild ancestry is not so remote also, to listen to the tales of the
that they do not love the woo8s and professional story teller, who is quite
fields, thriving best on seeds and In- an artist In his way. The lower sort
sect diet of story teller may be seen seated at
The old turkey always proceeds the street corner with a circle of
leisurely with her flock. Intuitively gaping coolies around him. The high-
knowing when one is tired and as er class form guilds, who own special
&peedlly settling down to let It rest. hours of entertainment called
The hen, on the other hand, Is all "yose," and may also be engaged by
hustle, and soon has the tender poults the hour to amuse private parties.
completely tire out. If she is con- Some story telling Is rather In the
fined In the yafd they pine and droop nature of a sixpenny magazine. The
for lack of the necessary Insect food. man sits with an open book before
-Farmers' Home Journal. Wrm and expounds it and dilates upon
I--- t-the story of thp '"Forty-seven
CHICK. Ronln." perhaps, or the Chinese novel
A grassy enclosure away from the of the "Three Kingdoms." or an ac-
main poultry yard is bes. for chicks. count of the Satsuma reliellion, or
Here they have the yard to them- on,, of the old wars of the Talra and
selves and wIlI not be bothered by the Minamoto families in the Middle
grown chickens. Feed Ihem just as Ages. When he comes to some par-
you would the earlier chicks, but pay tkiularly good point he emphasizes It
particular attention to having their by a rap with his fan or with a little
soft feed, If you use any, sweet and slab of wood kept by him for that
clean, for this la the time of year purpose.
that bowel trouble la easily starte.l in The Japanese professional story
a flock. Probably more chicks die teller also Invents and recites. If he
from this cause than from any other. Doesn't earn his living by story tell-
though lice are also responsible for Ing. he may not ,be admitted to the
many losses. The safest plan when guild of "yose." The story teller
growing small chicks In hot weather. proper deals In love tale anecdotes
Is to use only dry feed. It is also and imaginary Incidents. The enter-
necessary to keep the coops scrupul- tainnment afforded in a "ynse" Is gen-
ously clean.-Farmers' Home Journal. rally mixed. There will be war
--- stories, love tales, recitations to the
PLANT SlUNFLOWERS. accompanilnt nt of the banjo--the
Spade upl) a place two feet wide s' :-n entertainment being mostly all-
around yoat hen anl chicken parks hered to for a fortnight and a change
and plant it to sunflowers. They made on the Ist of the month. As
provid- excellent shad- purify tne the number tf .such house' s in every
yards and the seeds make good feed large (i'y is eonsiderabl". hearers
for the moulting hens in 'ho fall. Ite. may, nevertheless, have something
sides, the flowers add bei uty to the now every night to listen to, and
poultry yards.-Farmers' Home the, higher class of story tellers them-
Journal. slwAvs may realize what. for Japan.
ias Ti very fair Income.
OONSU MPTION OF ]WrGS.G-These paid professional story tell-
it is estimated that thl people of er drive about from one liuse of
New York City consume an average entertainment to anoilthr, stopping
of three million dozen eggs every only a quarter of an hour at each,
week. Conservatively placing the just time enough to tell one story and
average price of eggs in that city at earn a dollar or two by h recital.
25 cents per dozen, we find that the Some foreign students of the, .lapanese
people of New York City contribute language have found the "vyo '* their
to chicken raisers cv(ry week the best school for study.--Tit lits.
enormous sum of $75,000.-Farmrs'


J


$ 1




*I


















14'3



q
p~.
'a


I --
* ]bdLM eMs.


Dws at HMyer's a po row f Mt
tm arvy Mn wear diecuselag the des'ah
Bt dAw4sbmrae "H k t.was of the
subtle- t kiad," add Colonel Harver,
Wo atd net the toot on various oe-
s stoesA in /Ldoso. "I attended a
di. 4 er oase at wtelh Owlabarne was
qrsesrt. ufsted next to Ailm was a
S titled Brito of the type we are so
bad of caricaturing-- drawling .fat-
e Ided noodle. With an ir of greAt
ee deseession he turned to Owin-
r buane and said:
"'Aw, Mr. SwInburne. I passed your
., bouese the other ay."
"'Did you, Indeed?' replied the
poet, with Just the suspicion of a
tw4oMe In his eye. 'I am delighto4
to hear It. Thank you. so much!'"
S--The Wasp.
Considerate.
four Qld Sootohtuen, the remnant
of a Soi ( d .oue fifty years
wA Seated pund the table In
h ro It was 5 a. m.. and
looked aroes at Donald and
"Id in a think, sleepy voice:
"Doeald, d'ye netie whUt an swful
peuallar expression there to on Jook's
"Aye," says Donald. "I notice that;
0 adt He's been dead these
ii-r boura."
SWhat? Dd! Why did ye no tell
"Ah, p--ao-so," said Donald,
MS no that kind o' a m to disturb
Scontmval evemlnrg-Tilta.it
To wash colored silks use cold wa-
ter and-but little soap. If the color
runs stir vinegar in the water unlU
It sets.
BAD DREAM
O ed by Coffee.
I have been a coffee drinker, mor
er less, ever since I can remember,'
until a few months ago I beoapel
more and more nervous and Irritable,
and finally I could not sleep at night,
ftew I was horribly disturbed byl
dreams of all sorts and a species of
Ilstresslnl nightmare.
"Finally, after hearing the efter-
lence of numbers of friendea wo hadj
4 it coffee and were driakiug P
tum, sad learalng of the great ben-
eit they had derived, I eonelbded
Ro e must be th auses of my trou-.
o I got ome otam uad had It
Sade strictly aocordIng to diruetions.
*1 waaaatoshed at the flavour'
e, taste. It entirely took the place
Sof eoee, aad to my very great satla-
fetion I began to sleep peacefully
Sad sweetly. My nerves Improved,
sad I wish I could wean every man,
'sas and child from the unwhole-
Sdruag-orditsary coffee.
"People really do not appreciate or
Rla I[ Miwhat a powerful drug It is and
tWerbleo *ee It mha on the hu-
U the4 dd14 hardly a

A e.aM. as ,&o a .n


o s ,ena useal6, sY ofristal
rWe resamblt6g dmewhat the Omal.
ta'nls pepper treS. These seeds were
there j~rm taees growing In the
pvrlmce of aatuag OChina, where
some of them have resabed large pro-
portioe.
A tree standing at the grave of
O ofuclus has a disaster of over four
ft
They are well adapted to dry rag.
lons and are very long lived. It is
boped the trees grown from this aeed
Will serve as a stock of the pistachio
nat of commerce.
The seeds will be planted at the
Lytle creek nursery station in south-
era California, and If the plantations
are successful they will be grown exz.
tleavely for reforestation purposes.
--an rnanctsco CaOL


I










I1


A Putting Tip From St. Andrews.
A man on his first visit to 8t.
Andrews was much impressed by the
.high standard of efficiency whieh he
saw d!eplayed on the greens by those
'with whom he played. He studied
the actions of these heroes to see it
he could discover any common feature
in their methods. At last he saw
light. He observed that they all hold
the left hand more und 'r the club
when putting than they did when
driving.
From this he deduced a rule of
conduct-"see the finger nails of the
left hand when addressed to the
ball." For the rest of his stay, and
It may be for scine time afterward,
his own putting Improved consider
ably.-london 'Morning Post.


An Artful Pleader.
"Look here," said the lawyer, "I* en-
joy a ball game as much as anybody.
But the next time you get off you
mustn't tell me you are going to some-
bcdy's funeral. Nobody can have so
many gran6mothers and aunts and
other near relations."
"Our family Isn't like the general
run." answered the oece boy. "Path.
er was a Mormon."-Wash4ngton Star.


Her Reward.
Professor (to his aged cook)-You
have now been twenty-five years
In my service, Regina. As a reward
for your faithfulness I have decided
to name thb bug I recently discovered
after you.-Meggendorfer Blaetter.


Training Under Difficulties.
The Man from Down Stairs-Say,
whattin' bases are you doing up here?
Chasing mice?
The Topfioor Back-No, I ain't!
lam trainlng- puff!-for the Dry
Coods Clerks'--puff!-Marathqn next
Saturday! Time me, will you?-Puck.
The State pf Sao Paulo, Brazil,
agrees with the Japanese Govern-
ment to pay from $10 to $40 (accord-
ing to age) toward the passage money
of 3.000 Japanese Immigrants arriving
within two years.


Crews of British submarines are
taught how to use a safety helmet
and waterproof jacket designed to
save them In case the submarine on
wlich thay are engaged is sunk. .
Chile Is a yearly market for man-
ufactured articles to the value of
100,000.,000 United States gold All
the United States got of It la n190
was $5,3?3.9fl. though Chile got $1*,.
494,132 of American money.


If you are g to ak a ma to
take your prt, wams the Chicago
News. be sure he don't take al
oft have.


'0wamsuWo In


Roosevelt ad Taft are
Preslemts el ted4 from
tows 1a vhich they were


the oaly
*e -same
botrm.


u Wpm eof Sw abtasteWi


I




I'


a,
-.4..


-' W .
for you&AL .TMATS or
Bi no matter
where loosed. If you de.
sire to sell send'us de-
. soription and prioe.


IP YOU WANT

TOWBU


Y


Property of ay. kind, any-
where, let us know your
waflts%* can All your
req oa9s. and save you
time and money.


Ntkhwem fishamse Apm
Dopt. 0, Beakt of Commerce
Building, MInneapoUs, Minneset

M I.II i


LAMBORLDun.


r.


f-
,d_


--ourteen countries In Europe pro.
hibit night work for women.
Boston plasterers, now receiving&
ality cents an hour, want sixty-five
cents.
Three hundred Jewish bakers on
strike at Montreal threatened a bread
famine.
The street car strike in Evansville,
Ind., was declared off after long aso
gotiatisas. Forty of the union men
will return to work.
Window glass manufactories have
been Introduced into China, and the
product, which is a novelty there, is
rapidly becoming popular.
Edward P. Cassldy, vice-president
of Big Six Typographical Union. has
been nominated tor mayor of New
York City by the Socialists.
James Wilson will lead the Pattern
Makers' League of North America for
another year. The Toronto conven-
tion elected him unanimously.
Thirty thousand coat tailors went
on strike nla New York City for an in.
crease, in pay and shorter hours In
spite of efforts of their leaders to pre.
vent a walkout
Preiddt T. L. Lewis, of the U.
M. W. of A., wants his organisation
to amber 400,000 members by the
sad of ths yo. It is now up to
A report recently Ismad from the
itnrnstIsal oIee of the cigaTr ma.
kers slow that the oranissaton now
sambes 43,000 members, and that
It has ftnds ow haad amosatlUag to
S*ww0 .


ar.


giritg the at 4 NOfs O4 elms
gmomalssosIs vsrdaiy WON to
tbe ,QNos*Vol

'I"'


I


I


Aftioney At LNW6


i


F


:I


Ollee OvOw the Keenvly:


--- -uqm
HENRY STRUNZ,
Attorney At Law,
Front street PALATKA, PLA.
National Bank Buildlng.

DR. H. R. ESTES,
DENTIST.
PALATKA. FLORIDA.
Moragne Buildings, Rooms a and 4.

E. E. HASKELL,
Attorney At Law,
PALATKA, FLA.

DR. W. H. CYRUS,
Physician and Surgeon,
PALATKA, FLA.


MERRYDAY A WALTON,


S0


COUNSELLORS AND ATTORNEYS
AT LAW.


PALATKA, FLA.


Front St.


Palatka Nat. Bank ildg.


M. I. COXE.
Attorney At Law,
Offte in Court House, Palatkl, Pia.

J. N. BLACK ELL,
Attorney-at-Law.
Oee Froat trat, O1po1te Pataa

PALATKA * . FLORIDA


.4- .-~.I


WOOL, HIDES,


ALSO FUR, TALLOW, BEES WAX,


SHIP THE ABOVE TO


M. Babel & .ons,


z


btabllsh In


18O. LOUIVILLI., KY.
"Over" half a ontury aI Loulsville."
WU ARE DMABRnl8 IN ABOVE, not
commission merchants. Rerenoe:
Any bank In Lou pvlle.
Write for Weekly price ist.
Write for wool bags nd sip us
your wool.


.MIS KATE L. UCAS,
PALATKA, PLOmID
MILLINERY FANOV s,


I


Notions, ladl mlmu' am dibi
dren's summer uademver.
LAdli' silk loves. -
Laes, embroldery, eoma o: 4
the latet style fl ms JMNI
boat .o -

-mm m a -e '
gaNraM agORO


w


'"'V


CHARLES "UPPERBUSCH,

PALATKA, FLA.

EUROPEAN









FURNISHED
...ROOMS...


HOT AND COLD

BATHS.


I I,


,


Cfc


.... Jl


_ _____ ____ ___


I


1


I


I


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. I


'N


'4. ~1
o~p
4


kol






lot









AV


I


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DR. W. H. ROsENsRsaw


Front Strt, Palatka, Fe.
ogrse for sale.


imui


DENTIST.


I


4


S1


*I


amok%









*;Pi*~ ~ ~.%


Is15 am
S1 am
*! li0 an.
12 05 pn
4 pm
S pm
36 pm


........ No. 100(
...........No. I. l
.......... No. 111
.......... No.- '11
........ .No. 101
..........No. li>
..........No; 112


Dally ...... I
Daily......... It
Illy ......... 12
Dally...... 4
Dilly .... 6
Daily...... 6


85 am
80 ant
0 as*ia

1 .' p0)11


Me (k)itil
1t 2.)an

5 16 ;.111n
7 WInng'r


.... .No.
........ N o .
......... No.
.. ....... 0.. .
.. ...... N o. .
....... Ni..


SAN MATEO BIRANCHI
lAsiteZI Eaui 8 PAL-%TKA T0 Airrivo utIen@ anSA N b)A'I'ilJ
Saak AN MAIJCO Mateo NateceI VA I-A'Il

95s0am....No. 103 DIailiy.......a560 sam I9 (X) 0.nn N.1014
g 30 po .........No. 10)7 Daily .... 3 I'm ..........3 N 4 ,. It 04


Dalv ily.11IDaily I Dally


S 0 24 50PU 10 4


A


SM *w e At8 1 4--ught. and whtel ha bem
m e- ft over 80 yea, ha borne the snatum.r ef
a m w hasi ben made under his pe.
OsF al.- pIer tosince It n *wq.
SUAllow no eie todeceive you In tit
A pouaterfelt, Jlmtatlonus ad 1J1t6 sgood"f are hu6
-pe-laen t that tfloe with and aamger the health ot
a 1d hln- -xperince agal.t Experl


What Is CASTORIA
M a Is a larmlnes substitute fr f astor Ot Parea
goric, Drops and Soothlng Syrup e It Is Pleasant. It
ompteIns neither Opium, Morphine nor other Narcotle
substance. Its age Is its guarantee. It destroys Womne
and allays Fe sess. It cures Diarrhma and Wind
Colic. It reliev- Teething Troubles, eures Constlpatlon
$md Platuleney. It assniilates the Food, regulates the
tomaseh and Bowels, giving healthy and natural sleep.
The Children's Pancea The Mother's Friend.


oeNUINE CASTORIA ALWAYS

Bean the figature of








The Kind You Hare Always Bought

In Use For Over 30. Years.






TLOIflDA EAST COAST RAILWAY


Effective June 17, 1909


LOCAL TIME CARD No. 79.


-- -- -..- .


ran Bufifet Parlor (.cnr,
!I ontt rain.. 1.4 aritt ,x it,
fackslorivillie and N114iaa.


N~ew lrk Yo ii'tawlKnuig~ait
er A. 4'. 1 1nlac ioertoil c
vi vIHe, Is hand led oin ruf ii i
Wi.


At i 1% 4-EVast


liillv ........ I. ai,
h al) .... ..... a Il
I I lyIv ......... I I n
IlIe v....... 1I.% 1 i
Illt . . 4 !o |iN
illyy .......... 1 i.7 I l),n
lilvy...... 7 -L4 inm


--.-... .,-.


TOI) AMT Arrive avi
irKak


l ilt ........ .'tj in
h1a1i........ 4 ( 4 i pnll


P5TSA MNou. U) XNu. P#2 N 11. )1 No. fi
OATPOT BRACH, blly lDaily tI aly Deafly
I'....Jack"%lit...5... Ar'#044wl irI% w1I00'H4U aouPM
A.............s...aP,010 ..b. LI,6AV4Am 8 01 wiJl 19 iw 5 20lPm
h..Allaauih S.ve..h...L ft iS d M 7 b68A 12 MJIM. 'HA I I
,A I.... ._by lft...... Lt." 540 M 45 Pi1200 31:blA' H


i4 ..lu...


II'
I.,
A~.
'4


p I =low=


aDean&q Cky Buamh1 .e-me"Ay I'__
L1I~. NoIiw oulf....AV. WO W pm 580 pm e..4rIU e
&q..tom.. (1M6 .-Lov.Is 4opm 60m
m UKm Rv ~bP. & 0. .S. ILC& fm k. WONe *ad Raw=.. -Cab.


No. 83 No. 29 }ANJo. 78 No. b2 !
DAILY I DAILY MAIN LINE DAILYIA' AILY
4 00 t A r 0amI..Jakov~ 7 30 join 830 *a
6 25 Pm 10 6bb m Lv. .fI.Anguntine.Ar 6 05 j,. 7 (is ant
27 pm IbM atu Lv.- -FRast Palat ka.- -Lv S60*pin 6 (38 ion
801 pmin 823pm Lv .... Ormond .... Lv! :1 6pin .4 0s &fi
It1 pin 1 44 p11 LI.... Daytons ...I.v' 3i It lm .115 kil
8 96 pm 925sopm Lv. .Newginyrna AIs !210 JinP' -1 0 am (j~a
10 00 pin 8 36 pm Lv ..Ti~msvv ile.... Lv I ViJoini 2 27 am, it enJA
10 43 pm 4 It) join Lv....(UU)Cog -.. .. IN,12 44; jpin 1 48mami
10 47 pm -4 Vpi.1,ilv, RKuck Iedge.. .. Ly 1,_12 li~n 1 41 an
31 W )pin! 4 57, pm Lv ....Fatu (allie.. 1,v 1I 1) iu pi1 1:!am
11 80 pm: 5 7 pm Lv..Mel bon rne. .. 1v 12fr) oinp It I :am11 tweegi N
1 28 :am 170C6 join x. ..Ft. Verve .. 1Lv 14) 24amIni I W In' I' K ey o%
3 481:m!9 17 put Lv..W1. l'altinIReachj L S14 1 sant; x40 join 1:Jek-mw
43 ati m I'l)Wpmn .r.......Lv -5 30 aw! IS W tpm K5 sand b
7 00 &an'Lv.....Miami-..Ar ..........5;.'0 loin,
8 20 am Lv::...I.. .Iome-fewl.. Lv.......... 4 10 pim
10 44 sam... .Lv. Long Kety..Iv....L.......... I4t; ant
11 So am! *:.*.Ar .Iknight4 Ke~y Lv ..........I1 00J iii'
" UO-14a I.:.:..... Ar.... K'eyWest.. v .... 77. : 0 01.1 !1
to 30 aW1111 .....tAr.. Ifivana. .. L.... ... Luup
%am3udays, Tueaday~v and Tlaurudlays, arrivair at Key Wcut.
tlasusdays, Tianrtdays and Satuardays, deparwareen front K ey
Mhondav.. 1Vgdueatays and Fridays, arrival. and duptrltire., at Hanvana.


-V

.4 A, 4


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4'




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tive tendency to catch, kill and eat
mioe.
Six weeks later each of the kit.
tens was agaln played In the cage
with a mouse for from fifteen to twen-.
ty wanutes. In some pases the play
with a little rougher and more vigor-
esa than previously, but the mouse
was not killed. This result is the
more latotwting In view of the fact
that t.e kittens had not been fed for
at least twenty-four bours before the

At his gault laos wa la-bed


__ __


Most observers of Imitative action
expect an animal to watch, to "get
the Idea" Immediately, and to Iml!
tate what U1 has seen. Almost in-
variably they are disappointed, for
this apparently sla not the way of
anmhnals. But the real error consist i
in concluding, because of the absence
ofimmediate imitation, that the lin!
tative tendency is not present or that
It does not play an Important part in
the life of the animal. Even certain
types of voluntary imitation may
have as their necessary condition th,2
witnessing of an act many times as
it Is lwrformed by another Indivit.
ual. The lesson which lr. BDerry's
experiment teaches is that we must.
not be in too great haste in oLiS'
tests of imitation.
The second of the experiments to
which I would specially call attention
Is the one called "L.earning to catch
mice." I)Dspite Its commonplace char-
acter, It yielded i, suits which are
certain to arouse widespread Interest,
discussion and invesilgatlon. lrtief-
ly stated, the experi ment consisted
in placing each of the kittens in turn
In a large cage with a mouse in or
der to discover whether they would
naturally-"instinctively," most peo-
ple would say, catch, kill and cat
mice, or whether, instead, they would
have to learn to do these things. Al.
most any one, I suspect, would havo
predicted the ape dy exhaustion of
our supply of mice, for most of t3
have a strong belief in the instine.
tive nature of a cat's behavior to-
ward mice and rats. Hut that is prc.
cisely what did not happen.
The mouse experiment was not be-
gun until the kittens were five month
old, and had attained a size and
strength sufficient to enable them to
kill even a largo mouse. It Is rea-
sonaibly certain-and this Is an iex
tremely Important point-that none of
the kittens had ever caught a mou,.i
previous to the experiments. As )Dr.
Berry's description of the behavior
of the kittens when they were ir.-;t
brought into the presence of a mouse
la Intensely interesting, I .shall at-
tempt to sunmnarizo it.
When placed In the cage with a
large black mouse, kitten Z cautious
ly smelled of It. Then, as the mIouse.
ran away, the kitten ran after It anI
struck at it with her paw. Although
the two were left together in the
cage for an hour, not once did Z
growl or strike the mouse with heor
claws. At the end of the hour the
mouse was removed from the cage
uninjured. Similarly each of the oth-
er kittens was left In the cage for
an hour with the same mouse. They
played with it much as they ordin-
arily played with objects which mnov-
ed when touched, but they made no
efforts to Injure It. Thus in this initial
experiment not one of the three kit.
tens gave any evidence of an Instinc-


Berlin buys nearly all Its ailk fa
bulk, the bottled milk trade belag 1g
sgallcant Little sterilM4 allk
Ild. ,,:.r, d-A"lA..J i.j'o


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Following a Lead.
A lady who had, been married only
a month, on r of pheasants as a gift, told the ser-
vant to cook thimn for Saturday's
dinner. "PIlase, mum, do you like
the birds 'Igh?" asked the ltrl. "Like
the bird's eye, Mary? What do yofi
mean?" replied the mistress. "Well,
mum. some folks like the llr.ls stale'."
explained Mary. "Oh. like th.. blrdl'.
tail! Yes, bring in hAth the eye and
the tail."-landon News.

A Straight Tip.
Custonier-Quick ahave, please. '
Barber-4'lose, air?
Customer-See here; what business
is It of yours whether I'm close or
not? I'll tell you one thing, young
man-I don't tip. if that's what you
want to know.-Puck.


4'


PAL A'rKA BRAN(II
Lisave MalYAST PALATK A To4 Arrive Le-ave P'ALATK A TtoiKAS-f
PlkaPALJATKA Palatka 11 lalska lPA I A~


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A Mice:4


SKilling


Experiment

PROVING THAT MANX KIT-
I TENS HAVE NO IN8TINC-
STIVE TENDENCY TO CAP-
TUBE AND KILL.


PlOM RO23ST M. YsRaKs's "a IMITA-
TION AMONG ANIMALS" IN CENTURY.


owmwmmm


by gitvIa m ok kittem a opporatalty
to lear to MIUl ad eat enie by watch.'
lag the old cat do so. This was
dofte rather to discover whether the
kittea would Imitate than to teach
them what every cat is supposed to
be able to do without tuition. The
method of the experiment is Indl-
cated by the following brief descrlp-
tlon of the behavior of the kittens.
After X had been in the cage with a
mouse for a few minutes, merely play-
ing wit her companion, the old cat.
M. was lput Into the cage. She Im-
mediately killed and ate the mouse
while X looked on. As soon as Mt
bad finished eating the mouse she
*was taken from the cage and an-
other mouse was put In with X. Sho
pilq.ved with It as she had with the
e!her, without giving evidence of the
Influence of what she had Just seen.
Now Z was placed In the cage with
X. The two kittens played with
the mouse turn about, but each re-
fused to permit the other to approach
when she was in possession of the
plaything. After a dfew minutes '1
was substituted for Z, and the mouse
quickly met Its fate. This time X was
permitted by M to take the dead
body. but bshe made no attempt to eat
It until M had exposed the flesh for
her. She then ate it at once. And
so the account of the behavior of.the
kittns continues.
With this much of (,tali we may
sum up th, result of thli experiment
by saying that gradually, as a re.
sult of seeing mice caught, killed and
eaten by the moth-r cat or by one of
thomselvos, the three kittens learned
to do what Dr. lhorry, as well as all
who saw the expi.rliment, hadr confl-
dently expected them to do without
I example or precept.
Experiment 7, therefore, lhows that
these 'Manx kittent, at the. age of from
five to seven months,, hail no instine.
tive tends'hny to capture and va.t
milce, and, further, that they learned
to do thesi things partly by watch-
ing the, oll cat do thm m-that is. by
imitation. It is far from Dr. lherry'-
desire to insist that the r. sults of
this experiment justify tie' Keneral
conclusion that all kitteni havl to
learn by Imitation to kill mice. Of
the facts reveal, d by tliheE experl-
ments there can be no doubt; that
other kittens blhave similarly will
have to bf, proved 'by equally care-
ful and painstaking ob)sirvation. It
is greatly to be hoped that other ob-
servers will seek to verify or dis-
prove these generalizations which Dr.
Berry's rt sults strongly suggest.

Cheering Him Up.
"Bill." said the invalid'sm friend.
"I've comen to cheer you up a bl' lllke,
I've brought ver a few flahrs, Bill, I
fought if I was too late they'd come
In 'anly for a wreaf, .. ,i krow.
Don't get lown'heanrted, Bill. lIummy,
don't you look r'",hly Hlut here, keep
up ye'r spirits, ol(e sport, I've 1com1n to
see yer'ani' little romi II 'r'Ve r' 'er.* N'it as I sez
to nieself when I was a-cornmin' up,
'Wot a orkard staircase to get a coffin
dalhn!' "-London Globe.


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lip dl 4 %mllv=mrj sapsew so wrwo as @so
lo 40 NNOMMMud
opiw"Obwbow -- Is
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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 $13.50 to


$27.50,
0


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 linests the famous Ralston,
Hanan, B. & P. and W. L. Douglas, together with the famous Rindge,
Kalmbach & Logie Swamp and Log going 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 MADE. We handle no other.
*We have endeavored to do our part thus far through our sale and In
return our friends have shown their appreciation by availing them-
, elgvet of the opportunity we have offered. Now, we are continuing our
Wle far no other reason than "we want a new stock in a new store."
Our ostomes demand the blst and It our highest saim to see that
S-thay gAt Jt. Our mew store will be one of the best equipped In this .sec
t M a al the state. and we want to d dispose of all our present stock be.
S e we anter it; therefore, the a foresaid bsrgalns. THi OPPORTUN.
TT = TOURIM-DON'T MISS IT.


'V 4
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" I


ide Clothing Co.


it Locatim, Od Lob Stor.


A vm.
IRIBR.


PALATKA. PLA.


S- 4=t .-

So e ^ *ththeVs W ew hr-

LedAttArn o
las Ma teA Putbam O 01, f 06t
Jhan Ms River, ad N ftl abeo It.
'Th 0 "" i psist s 1tan eaat oi
mthe I Johd s river. wic, eto a i
ftll wide at this pdat.
Five amies fm Palat"aK M "MWaty
astk (city of 4.000) n ow e & rom
St. Aaugastne ad about TiS aUle
eol Jacksonville.
The terain sof a brsae, h the
Florida ast Coast Railway. The de
Jot being threetquafters oC a ae
rom the wrive r wharL
Advantage Iand Attractions.
san Mateo hass ood hnlled roads
and milea of hard sidwalks. Beauti-
fal wateroaks line both sides of
streets, and mee overhead In many
910106. 4
Two churches, public and private
schools, telegraph, telephone, express,
mouey order postofce, tree malls
daly, meat market, two general
stores, who take orders and deliver
eoods at your door, weekly paser.
The place la Incorporated, but
town taxes have been collected for
over ten years; the many public im-
provezients are made by the push and
generoalty of the citizens and pulling
tog@ter. The state and county taxes
are about 20 mrils on about one-third
valuation.
Good hunting and flshlnA, deer, taur
key, ducks and quail, black bass and
other Florida fresh watbr fish.
Good boarding house, Byrlyn Place,
open winters; rates eight to ten dol-
lar per week; $.0O day.
Six thousand people sent through
the San Mateo 'rult Company's grove
here last season.
One of the best advantages SaM
Mateo enjoys aIs transportation; beiag
on both river and rail is an advantage
that few Florida points enjoy. The
past season, for Inutaxoe, railroads
and terminals at Jacksonville were
more than congested and trult shiablp-
ped from points down the central
part of tho state was, In some oaase,
three weeks getting to Jacksonville,
en route to northern market, 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 Jacksofvlie
on the Clyde s'bp the noxt. This Ut-
tie matter this season alone was
worth thousands of dollars to the San
Mateo growers and the homeeeuker
will do well to bear In mind trans.
portation and cheap rates that oome
with competition, in seloctlang a Flor-
ida locavon.
The population is about 560, who
same mostly from the northern state.
As a class they are men of mesa,
prIKpgreaalvo and sociable. Have a be,
ter class of homes than can be found
la any place in the south of its ise.
The buildings kept painted and
grounds tu ood order.
Healthfulnea.
On account of Its bdh altitude,
tere is no healthier spot la Florida
fer all the year round or for the wla.


t4r visltora. For those who osome to
Florida on account of health, many
"ad this agher altitude, dry sad
balmy air is better than the lower.
more harshb ir found la salt water
Nusinewa
The principles kuai Is orang
growing. Some 400 awers PPeP
are her, ad as this pmove pr
%K then IS ot muee a A O OalW
Sam.h&ae gr".s---
....y^^^ r-- M,.m- ^^^^^^^ ^


27. 7,

-km easev e*u* I* ^j, *' r

mhe eat vaes a ep dea &.
blah pine to low and NOhi hmS et .
all within a mile, so dtal lands f
*ay purpo* or erops ea be were ,
San Mateo can be reached fro
jbaksaSYlle by Plorida Ba.t Coast
railway or Beach and Miller Une
steamers (se time tables elsewhere
1 tis paper). The Clyde's St. Johns
river suamers arrive he= about 11
p. a. so do not advise this route.
.Pare B. & M. line $1.25; railroad $2
fm Jacksonvlle.
Lasnch Rainbow leaves Palatka
every 5aftemon at 1,4. Lcaas, Ue
8teameres p. m., every day but
StMday.
B. & M. line from Palatka 3 p. m.
Tuesday, Thursdays and SaturdajM.
and three trains daMy on P. z. '
ralway. Pare from Palatka U ents
Oy route. tt


tTIMATE8 FURNISHED ON

Artesian Wells.


MONCK &OWEN,


CONTRACTORSt


HASTINGS, FLA.

ABIPPAYTIO PTMP
prestllne "Sunshine" hb
so.Ad brass cylinders. Catk
be ued Ms all-round pump.
Write for free efreuhtr. Aft
for information on any
pumping problem. We make
Spum T for all uses.
CRKSTLINI Mro. CO.,
Cretslse, Ohio.
Pumps, Sinks, Hose.
w d Uhome a man
New and liberal management


The New


htiel


KATAMD A &VARNAm,
Proprietors.
PALATKA, . FWRLOWA,
Catering especially to the oommer.
ela trade. Central sad moit dealsra
bly located for business. Rates $3 to
3.50. Special by the week. lIn ooe
section:t he Graham Hotel-aurope.
an Plan.


ialnesvlle Nurseries
New catalog for the coming season
eoatalns a good list of fruit, forest,
out and ornamental trees In variety;
shrubs, roses, palms, ferns, etc. Send
er it



Gaineslle, Florid*.


S Very Serlous

SbwI a vow Sdum W~Wto So
ei n ew e md bea M d

1eas we eqs yee M 4a bvig
L t boaMdd ita m a m --


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COMFORT IN TRAVELING.
It is amid the difficulties and Ineon-
venlences of a long railway journey
that one appreciates to the full the
)wsury known as the dry wash, and,
fortunately, the materials needed to
enjoy It are simple and ocoupy but
little epace. First of all, the face
must be wiped with a soft linen
cloth to remove the particles of dust
an# dirt that Inevitably fall upon it
on a journey. After a trace of ones
aeeuptomed cold cream or skin food
has been rubbed in, the face is again
wiped, and those to whom this method
of washing is new will be borriSed
at the revelations of dirt removed
thereby. Next a soft handkerchief Is
ms Opened (with some tonic lotion and
the eae Is carefully wiped with this.
en It is ready for the powder.
Powder Is soothing and helps to
Sthe hoe clean, but tf used with-
Sa ratory wash, wet or dry, Is
S0 to t the pore sand produce
* Sa lM ofrdryness sand discomfort.
A tAepe of the hands. it is well
to YIod to Ne temptation to ras
he gloves w s busy with
ui ws. ias O eM and
W *Tom OW an
,i f ilu-
1I MS~y M


UinARE OF CHILuIAJnrE..
Mrs. Charles H. Israels is chair-
man of a committee on amusements
and vacation resources in New York
city for working girls. Miss Julia
Schoenfleld, who Investigated the
city's summer amusement facilities
for the committee, believes that the
girls who frequent the out of door
resorts are usually 'between the ages
of 14 and 18. As a rule they pre-
fer soft drinks, but they are often
persuaded to take liquor.
The committee wrote to more than
a thousand churches and synagogues
for Information as to their vacation
frt lltles for young working girls and
found only seven that were doing any-
tbhng along this line. The commit-
tee will prepare a white list of safe
resorts to be sent to the various set.
elements and will try to abolish some
of the amusements at Fort ueorge.
It has already written to companies
running excursion boats in reference
to undesirable conditions and has re.
oeived a promise of cooperation from
nearly all of them.--tew York Bun.

STUDENTS CLIMB MOUNTAINS
ixs young women of the Middle
West have returned from a novel
mountain eliblsg trip in 3utre.
Try are Ia. May Owtt. Stosw


4


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t
t
I
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u dvke. Ietbe Carr samt aWl *aw
of Chico; Loueem PattMe of 3vaua
ton, Ill., and Lillia Weaver of Dee
Molnes, Iowa. The girls are aste
dents in a Chleago seminary, and
they went abroad with two of their
teachers. They planned the trip as
a climax to their first year in the
school, and they climbed mountains
in Switzerland, In the Tyrol and lo
Italy. Miss Swift Is a member of the
Swift family of packing-house fame
and millions, and she says the trip
was so successful that another will
be made next year.-New York
Press.


IN TEM PARUS SHOPS. may be with the use of the hands
With the shorter, more simple din- nd then keep them on religiously,
SetS that have become the mode. I nerhaps th most comfortable thin"
Wites the Paris correspondent of after all, even in the warmest weath-
VoMI, the luxury and the variety of er.-New York Tribune.
iie table decorations and fittings have -Yo
Increased. As table decorations flow. WOM-N T1TROUSERS.
an are, I believe, tar less used In WOMION IN TROUSERS.
Pars thae in New York. Their place The idea of a woman in trousers
tan New York. Their Plac seems to be the most horrible that
here is taken by groups of Saxo of modern civilized nind can con-
other rare porcelain, bits of fine oldl
crystal, rare silver, or the dainty. J..e up, but there are parts of the
Tansgr statuettes. wrld where women wear these gar-
These little plaster statuettes or ments s a matter of course and tho
biscuit groups ornament the centre heavens have not yet fallen. They
of the table, posed on the crystal lake. themveontrve too, look the cantong l
They stand at the corners or surround them too, as In one of the cantons
the fiat glass, relieved by tiny vases of Switzerland. where the bifurcate
holding an odd flower or two. garment Is worn on dress occasions
At a shop where the finest tabl. as well as 'or work. Not even at
decorations are sold I was shown a the altar are the trousers discarded.
bisoult porcelain centreptece. quite ThiLe bridce ar white ones withe
large, called the Trsumph of Bac- whiae bcdlce and white flowers In her
chus. i dutifully designed and full. halr and many a bride in a court
of an atry grace, It was pictorially train Is less shy and sweet. In spite
decorative. The price Is 160 fraucs. of their trousers, which are necessi-
A smaller ilscult group, a Faun ated by the work that they do n
and Bacchante, designed for the the fields, t#ese women do not ride
same purpose, Is 85 francs. A temple astride, but use a side-saddle just like
of Trianon of bronze and crystal, with the woman who is trammelled by
the mirror foundation, is 800 francs. skirts.
Of splendid old 8 xe Is a Temple The trousers of Switzerland are
costing 950 fans. There are vases loose, baggy affairs, sometimes al-
of veritable Saxe for 35 and 55 francs, most as cumnlbrsome as skirts, b'it
and fascinating boudoir lamps ready the peasant maids of the Austrian
to be fitted to oil, gas or electricity. Tyrol wear short, close-fitting small
In lovely porcelain, with shades clothes. which cannot Impede their
matching exactly in color and design movements in any way, and which
the porcelain of the lamps. are not particularly becoming, t.,
To mark a niace at table arq sil-. udge by thp pictures which have
ver plated vav s. Two small vases rt acted civilization. The socks do
are held together by winding silver not meet the trousers and the kne'
wire that forms Initials. Single vases is left bare, like a Highlander's. The
are arranged to support the name upper part of the costume has some
card, or a menu. feminine touches, and over the trous
At a smart novelty shop I saw ex- ers is a short drapery, which may
quisitely fine, hand embroidered and be the remains of a skirt. These
hemstitched glove handkerchiefs with women work In the fields and stables,
a narrow border composed of flying and are compelled by their -life to
birds or odd Insects mingled with dispense with superfluous draperls.
pretty flowers and leaves. A tiny In- French and Belgian fisherwomen
Itlal lurks in one corner, wear trousers. They wade through
( saw here attractive new belts the water, -pushing their nets before
for tailored gowns In dull suale, them, and the heavy waves would'
showing particularly well against soon sweep them off their feet if
cloth. In charming colors they are they wore skirts. Even without them
soft and in crushable widths fasten- they are obliged to go out In llttl *
Ing in front with a clasp, appropriate- pirtles for mutual protection.
ly tinted of silver gilt. In Chlna. where they do most
Prom each-side of the clasp fall things differently from the rest of
lengths of the suede cut Into nar- the world, the women *ear trousers
row stripe that reach nearly to the and the men do not disdain skirt. .
knees. Others have narrow strips of The women also smoke. In Turke:'.,
the leather showing plain spaces, al- before Paris fashions invaded the
ternating with slashes, to finally end harm, trousers were worn by the
In a slashed fringe ten inches long. women, while thne cigarette is an In.
Still others had a square fiat pocket, dispensable -part of their lives.-New
Just below the clasp, with its single York Tribune.
flap held by a small colored stone. --A


DOCTOR TO CIIINESE COURT.
Mrs. Isaac Taylor Headland is
physician to the Manchu jprincesseq
and the othor women in the court
at Pekin. Her husband is professor
of science in the Pekin Univerlsity.
She did not Intend to practice when
she went to Pekin, but the oppor-
tunity came when one of the prin-
cesses at court was stricken with
fever. The native doctors could not
give her relief, and Mrs. Headland
was requested to take up the case.
She wrought a speedy cure, and now
has a large and remunerative prac-.
tice. In addition she treats the wives
and daughters of -many of the leading
Pekin merchants and Government of
flelals.--New York Press.


FASHION NOTES.


Laoe will be more than rivalled in
popularity by embroidery and braid
trimming.
Heavy tan or white gloves with
deep gauntlets are used for riding
and driving.
Linens are either fine and thin or
else heavy, almost like Russian
crash.
Some new linen frocks are trim-
med with buttons of wood, highly
polished.
The pump is still with us, but In
its best models has two ankle straps.
cut in one with the top, which holds
it in place.
One of the new bandings In white
lawn is embroldered all over closely
with one color in a small leaf and
dot pattern.
Colored swarfs accord with gowns,
but the wisp for evening must be
white or white and gold or white
and silver embroideries.
*Many of the smartest gowns have
perfectly plain skirts and waists that
are melange of lace, needlework and
braiding.
The centre parting of the hair with
the wide Recamler chignon and wide
puffs at the sides comports well with
the big anilllnery of the day. Women
with small, delicate features find it
especially becoming.
Where blouses have not attachable
collars they are worn with embroid-
ered linen ones, finished with dainty
lace jabots.
The newest model In the princess
gown is that showing a panel that
starts from the armhole seam in the
shoulder. This tapers to the waist,
but not sharply, and extends ln a
straight line to the hem of the
gown.
Nearly every toilette now has a
touch of black. It may be a piplog
i cravat or a series of buttons on
the white lace gulmpe, an edge of
black satin on the reverse of the tallok
made gown or black wis on a white
hato - )


I


MOnO SCOUTS


Difflettlee of HMnding ,tehemmedae
in the PhilllppneIe
The War Department has recently
Issued an order orgxaizlag two oen-
panies of Moroe as Philippine Scouts.
The Mforoes are Moha gedans, and
any oaths which the Mohamwedans
might make to a Christian would not
be considered binding the moment
they felt tInclined to break them, be-
cause In the Koran they are not en-
joined to be faithful to infidels, and
that Is what 'we Americans are, in
their estimation.
Unless the proper oMeers are plac-
ed over these men the experiment
Will not be a success. We must put
officers over these men who are able
to read the Koran, in a sympathetic
spirit, and above all, men who do
not identify themselves with chap-
lains in the army.
Now the orders are that' the uni-
form and equipment for these Amer-
icanized Moros are to be the same
as for other scouts. This Is a mis-
take. No true More w~ll wear a hat.
The only thing he will wear is a
fep cap. Any Moros that they will
get who will dispense with the fez
must be renegade Mohammedans-the
East desirable class we can possibly
get.


Furthermore, the officers of these
Moro scouts, when off duty and In
the evening, and In fact at all times
when they are not in the tropical
sun, should wear a fez. That would
be exclusive proof that they were
not Inimical to Mohammendanism, be.
cause they are wearing the emblem
of the Prophet. Moros, if handled
right, should make excellent soldiers,.
since they are all born warriors. If
not handled right they might Ierove
a serious monaoe.-From Uncle Sam's
Magazine.


Slave of Lee Still Living.


Town in Vinita, Okla., lives o14
tncle Aaron Birthright, an old-time,
"befoah-de-wah" darky, who passed
through the experience of slavery and
served in several distinguished South-
ern families. Uncle Aaron, as he is
called, is now, as he figures it, about
9< years old, but he still remembers
clearly his experiences of slavery
days,. and talks with readiness and
precision of the good oli times thhe
darkies used to hav., down on th,'
Southern plantations. Hut of all the
times he looks back upon with pleas-
ure, he is prouiest of the fact that
he was once the coachman of (en.
Robert E. Lee. That wag several
years before the war. Before going
to (Gen. Lee's he belonged to a rich
V'irinia planter by the name of
1ilrthright. The latt r died, leaving
a large estate and several heirs, and,
as thle estate (ouhli not be settled
until the youngest of the children
became A' age, the slaves were hired
out. Gen. I.A' bid ,for A.-ron and
got him and ,est.:bHllishd him In hiN
home at once as his coachman, and
of all the places where Uncle Aaron
was employed none was se dear to
him as the home of the great South-
~rner. He still recounts In his old-
time darky way the great kindness
and hospitality of the General, and
how the latter used to give him more
money than he would ask for when-
ever he wanted to go to an enter-
tainment or attend a holiday.-St.
Ilouis Olobe-Democrat.


Sixty-Nine Years a Paster.
Prof. David W. Marks, wh( died
in London recently. was probably the
only Jewish minister who beld a
place with the same congregat'.n for
sixty-nine years. lie was ninet)-aeven
years old, but 'was a member of the
"younger class," having been the first
clergyman of his faith to cast side,
In an English congregation, some of
the antique usages an.d to make the
service of the reformed kind. lie
was recognized as one of the learned
men of his the,. but was not a uni-
versity graduates


An ow with a pest of youea wilt
Sips tortago*a w


+**


/


n


i6e,


I


AMERICAN WOMIN THE BEST.
Mrs. M. Le Reine Baker of Spo-
kane, who waved the Stars and
Stripes at a Suffragette parade In Lon-
drc,. has returned to her home, and
says she has twenty reasons for
thinking the American woman is the
best In the world. Mrs. Baker was
a delegate to the convention of the
International Woman's Suffrage Alli-
ance In London, and there she ob-
served women from twenty nations.
There were women from Europe,
Asia, Africa, Australia and the two
Americas, and Mrs. Baker says she
is convinced the daughters of Uncle
Sam are on a higher plane than any
of their foreign sisters.-New York
Pr. as.


*47

















a weI


I,
ike


suet


oal


They'll be advertSSig a Mi
for w ru of tuck aest.
ore OLSM a" P.,


King Kaward as Metroenme,
A wry wise deoolson has been ar
rived at by King iwai with. regard
to the national aptbem. iHe ha
Bow someeds n dbea u that a tan-
Sbot be adoted so
WI *=t iter It o played it win als
wys b! taben ot eiatly the esme
tritital as it may
I i M the M nd of
is4 ( dO att y wheom it
B e fts K Md for
he 6" Ow brought
e0 m es t b his own
beqn at the disore-
e o 7 h~b maie or eoDadotor
I il ty to take the national
a ea Mt w. "and geaolly
e it i eza 4aged father
n with somewhat dirge-
koe effo t. oneoferth It is to be
eunf briskly and joyfully, and we
di Il always kaow the moment the
det notes heardexactly how we ate
to sita It. That It is In a sense a
prater does not eesaltate a funereal
tempo.--4Ay'o P=torial.
CAN'T BNAT 'MM.
"Your hair needs absping up, air."
said the sea doe barber.
"I had that har chopped off close
yesterday," snorted the now arrival,
"on purpose to kehp you from telling
me that I needed it out."
"I didn't say it needed cutting, sir;
I sald k needed shaping up."
And he got the Job.-Loulsville
Courier-Journal.


Netel RwtM b bwrft.
The PhlladelMia NS rd has on.-
earth-e a btplnae meupoly which
wll d te Iteoet unalloyed with
opvy. ai4 wheN doe aot aMeat wI.
soeie, A i De Dot, d rt, who
w s at U s ft ramableo rival
of Tom Thb, ean olam to mon-
oleMse the bumsts of botelbeeplag
by dwarts. A oorregpoodeat of tb*
Philadeiphla newspaper describes the
B whlbth has been established by
the diminutive Admiral at White
Plains, and his claim to the oddest
hotel In the country. tt not In the
world, wUl not be disputed.
The entire tavern staff is made up
of dwarfs. The admiral hlmself Is
thirty Inches high, while his hand-
some sad accompllahed wife, who
prsides over the establshbust, as
bostes, towers one inch ia height
above her husband. The head waiter
i the exaet belt of Boniface Dot,
and the olerk tos a idget a fraction
of an teoh taller, thaa the 0poprietor.
da addition to his responsible Mid-
get's betel, Admiral Dot Is a member
of the voter fire department and
responds reguarly to alan& s with the
other boys, all of whom ex0ned him
greatly In stature.-Topeka Journal.


KBR AMBITION.
Maud-Would you marry a widow-
er?"
Dolly-No. I wouldn't. The ean I
marry I am golng to tame enyself.-
Illustrated Bitsa.


RIeady


Cooked.


The crisp, brown flakes of


Post


Toasties


, to the breakfast table right, and exactly right from
Spackage-no bother; no delay.


They have body too; these Post Touties are firm enough


you a delicious ubtantial mouthful bore they melt
"The Tasteo .agers."


~. *.'
C,
I. ~
r
~ ,.p V~ ~
LJ


Y iTM SBL OURTO

Mum AU
~~rn#W.' IC45A w


Ow t,.c
*~ere ba
-116 Vita

TwW s.
U ~T MAN#


Is De-aes 0- 1 Of
awes m-W A w dm...e the o tuMb e
hng, Il il p ,
Mses from wto bee. I *euto.m
beo. M IW a I Ne 4100 41 id MIo
a Meos rawdbe(t tha aabemaab .
The VdD asd I adwed seemed
than I coue ld ood ad pa ep
from the reat sore on my seal m
body. My ear were m o` ted anA swelles
I W at woulk of.
hai I hy oeod Mlot. I IeeM eo t
down, Ir ay lothe welM tisk to the
raw bld ins "am, making a me ery eat
from the ain. My family deetor 4 al
he could, but I got we N aNd wese. M
condition was awful. I did not think
could live, and wanted death to come and
end my frightful s afterip.
"In this conditlo my mother4n-law
beed me to try the Otmed
I id I would, but had no ho of reoov
ery. But oh, what blesed rdel I expert
ened after applying Cicra Ointment. It
cooled the bloding Mad itching fl and
brought me the first real slep I had had in
weeks. It was as grateful as eie to a burn.
lag 6-aue. I. would bathe with warm
Water and Cuticura Soap, then apply tbhe
Ointment freely. I also took Outloura Re-
solvent for the blood. In a short tlm the
sore stoped running, the tash began to
heal, a kawe I was to t mell again.
Then the hair on my head to grow,
and in a short tmne I was eompely enred.
I wish I could tell everybody who has **-
sems to uee Outieura. Mu. Wm. Hunt, 18I
Thomas St., Newark, N. J., Sept. S#, Ie."
Potter Dru A Chem. Corp., Soile Props.
of Cuticurs Remedies, Boeto, Mam.
CEDAR FOR PENCILS.
Tennessee Tract That furnishes
Wood for That Purpose Exolusively.
"Down in my State there is a patch
of territory about twety4flW miles
square, near the town where the bat-
tie of Franklin was fought during
the civil war, w4oh 4as practically
the only section lo the United States
where oedar is grown for no other
purpose than to furnish stock for the
lead pencil inudtry," said Thomas
Orsos of Nashville.
'In that section cedar tress seem
to spring spontaneously frbn the
soil and the peculiar thing about It
Is that they do not grow In any other
section of the State to amount to any-
thing. Those forests live employ-
meat to many wood choppers and
planing =ill workers, who prepare
the cedar for ahlpment to lead pen-
cil factories in the Eastern States
and to Iurope.
"An immense amount of the wood
Is cut, planed, sawed and shipped out
of the town of Murfreesboro, Tena.,
every year. There have been nma
Fortunes made In that secUon out of
cedar. Cedar trees their re culti-
vated as is any other amp. The
rves, observed as they are SOW by
e wise owns, wwMl last teover
and *ill be futalnslSid the teoe aim-
ed. to bre wood tor ie l a om



not talk oe muoGh.
The Mail--o, o a'Im.
tNo; you ahll padsrsansd that 1

"I do tot, map.'
"I .V* asre se who io were
them." .
S e - **- yop sever sawb B

5*qAUL^a m*em-.
4


tle betwaees 8l'
Seked **sial
SOW sod vo WOd ee
tdoslod in balk.
AW S m.lll


a the etrald
jlvor of the fresh, primuI
best Is e trained. It is pure
. bhsowMme, delicious and
esdgy to ser att meal tine,
e rss work and worry In
rnmmer,
Other Libby "Heakhfulb
M&TimeHihts, la t4ywo









"Puritygsoband In had
with Products of the Libby
brand".
Write for free Booklet,-
"e w to m ake Good
Thih to Eat".


Insiat on
UliA I at
your grCoem.
LWmy, l-M


A merry heart is a great microbe
killer.

er.m CitewI-m*rvatuy



a ll
suadm MuMp s _MUW, S
.MIA, P.O. Ran,05, 0sas














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p op---.
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THR~pJl*$bas*., wxa




4^arf~~i~ 0 be i Jm
II^HU~11its


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1t e. uwrns an



Stwesty-frst that


I'pk the Reo
t mpt all

lewit wtt u wqu al.
WPMt tU at Ldnlthb
m 1 to 10s deroees i the
ad 9o opem a beo containing
ir t S lel ittens w4s a
Thing. Moreover a
tr a y bose packed with
lrts, pelsm sand all sorts
p tlat the soldiers would have
lighted with were 6ceivered at
-io ) London some months af-
wr waim over.--london Eve-

W S an o Riftg Worms.
,e C., June 1, 190t.
T Wo, So. C, sv as 0.
Mr:- eed ou wUl find 1.00
le a send n at once Tet-
t d md shot on ring worms.
Tours truly,
W. 8. Dudley.
urma. Ter Ring
qWte Ithtns Ies In-
e., Bol R.ludh
aff. k p, lua-
e sand every form of
Stern 50o; Tettwtne
oor drbt. or by mal fr9m
al rero, The 8huptrlne Co.,


31AYBN HE DID.
"Imoerson advises us to hitch our
wan to a star."
"Woafo? He meant airship, didn't
he?" eoville Courier-Journal.
ss oa pats, wabeastabl exteranataftor
eBea Isoe, Net Powdert, O.
a*s asBe bf, Powder or LIAqd, No.
3frn l iksa. Powder or Uquid, eS.
*ok oaBosebss, PoWd, iac,.Uqnd, 9o.
S Moth awd Aste, Powder, Is.
Beqh m Se kter, agreeable in es, S6.,
L W el, Cbemle Jerery City, N. J.
AT THIM BEACit.
"Could 0on love me, and me alone?"
"Why, wbht a foolish question,
Jac."
Tardon my doubts."
ICould I love you. and you alone!
Aren't you the only man here?"-
Weohlanton Herald.
Ruan a batting thread with long
stitchee in your plaited jabots before
laadeoring. They will be easily

I aOSo dy&pepoia results from neglecting
milat Stam ln 2Mai ion.Take PainkUler
(Wrry Dais') for cramps and indigestion.
BURB FOR ONCE.
Van Aantler-I think we are sure
of a good dinner tonight. You know
my sew Eagilsh butler does the en.
tIre watering for tale household.
Otrubb-Cen you rely on him to--
Vas Antler-4ot always, but this
emIlag I requesWtd him to send us
up omeothbig from the kitchen table.

U WUWARACNUB-MSeiksCAPVDIIBS
WOpideBeat. tmnsech or
Sp wim vesil* rleO.
to take-acts imaedl-

The propMoed bridge across the
ifr river canyon below the Great
acoue talls, 7'00 feet above the wa-
te, will be the highest bridge in the
word
M1"tlF1W" IMootbina Brup for C fld.se
F am etbesum,red awes ainAmot.
a-- 'asag. oesuaiud elic..e a 1 ottle


ANOCDO" P FROM RIAL, LIVE.
."orty years ago I started la Hfte
without a dollar."
"JAd now I bsve four hundred dolt
bam ta the bank, and a job lot at
r worth os muoh more."'-
Ih 1aUlotl.,


EL


No ar paw to W e ae do SM
."sa q1 OR- PmAoa .

If pee am to dSebt as to the eae0
of your dtisoi mal s a postal re-
questtng a dedicalexaminationblank,
while yto wilt fli out and return to
ua. Our doctors will carefully dlag-
RiS your Aeo,. and if you can be
iyou Wll be told so: if tyu ga-
not be eue4d you wll b, tld Wt To*
are 0n0 oblitjted to us La any tof
this adtlee Is a4soltely free; y%7 aft
at liberty to take our advice or not a
you se fit. Send to-day tor a medi-
cal examination blak., fill out and
return to us as promptly as possible,
and our eminent doctors will diaenose
your case thoroughly absolutely free.
Munyon's, 63d and Jefferson Sts.,
Pbhillelphia. Pa.
REALLY PUZZLING*..


"New York has a mysterious mur-
der this time. sure."
'*Wht's strange about it?"
"They caught the murderer."-Phill
adelphia Public Ledger.
WELL SUPPLIED.
"I find it bard to kill time, de-
clared the pampered pet. "I only have
my music, you know. How do you
tmnage?"
"Oh. I do very well," answered the
other girl. "In addition to my mu-
sic, I have my sweeping, my during.
my sewing and my dishwa&ding."-
Louisville Courier-Journal.
Dr. Biggers I takle'r'-y C3rdlea
Will convince th inost skeptioal when It
o' omis to ring l)larr;'%. Dyaentory,
Children Toethina.eti. 23 j an 150o per bottle
DOWN ON TH'E FARM.
Cholly Citybred (to farmer prutang
apple tree)-What are you doing, my
good man. may I ask?
Farmer-4'm pruning.
Cholly Citybred-Rut lsn't It rather
early for prunes?--Kansas City Jour.
nal.


DISCOURAGED WOMEN.
A Word of Hope oPr Despairing Ones.
Kidney trouble makes weak, weary,
worn women. Backache, hip pains,
dizziness,- headaches, nervousness,
ltoguor, urinary troubles make wom-
- en suffer untold mis-
Sery. Ailing kidneys
Share the cause. Cure
them. Mrs. E. G.
Corbin, 84 N. Depot
St., Dalton,Ga., says:
"My body was racked
With kidney aches
'and pains, and some-
times my arms were numb. I was
dull and miserable all the time and
hoped for death to relieve me. Doan's
Kidney Pills soon brought Improve-
ment, and finally made me a well
woman."
Remember the name-Doan's. Sold
by all dealers. 50 cents a bot. Fos-
ter-Milburn Co., Buffalo. N. Y.
It will save time if a frying pan or
riddle is wiped out with old news
paper to remove the grease before
washing.

BEAUTIFUL


RESORT

BOOKLETS I
FeT a keatiful Iliustrated resrt beek-
let, issed by Alnota, Uilimgam ad
Alnltis Ra9r ead, ested Se*s*re
sad M"ausm," with up-to-date rnewrt
map sed e etos Bin pestlage to W.
H. Lamby, Deal Passlewe Agt, A. &
& A. IL .. AdmtlesGa.


a


page la de .ist

to a dirty, dlliadated Mwbayt,A LO
S partMnctly ta nd l i.
The man in the frott to at a poor et oB Ita pel., In, l er
show merely stays there because he e mouse tters e:
this It lgolte to tO. "Dr o Ta


.%, tf v %


MADS FROM OUR


French Opera Te
Is telleloue anf eoogli. It Is eoenemoeal keqe one
po0h1 will make JI0 oupe. Try a poubld. n led h5na
60 cents.


a


French Opera Coffee
Is always the me-ALWAYS 00D.
AMERICAN CO FFEE COMPANY,


OF NEW ORLEANS, Ltd.
& A. t 4


THE UNIVERSITY OFPGEORGI


ATHENS,


Oldest, Cheapest,


- GEORGIA.


Best in the South.


Send for illustrated catalogue telling how a poor boy may got
the best education. The State wants to help you help yours .


SOUTHERN SCHOOL OF TELEGRAPHY
NEWNAN. EORGIA.
Established 21 rears. The Oldest, Most Rellable and Mo** Telegrapi MoehlI
In she NouIl. Tuition reasonable.t board cheap. town tbealthful and pleasant. We t#%ahj
TELEORAPHY. TYPEWRITING & IAILitOA) AGENCY. A school for YOtNOU Ml
and LADIES. ()Upn year round. Students can enroll at any time. Most modern equlp-
ent;: Instruction thorough and practical. Only 4 to 6 mpnths rwilired to qualify for
service. DiplomaM awarded., (raduaus G(i'AltANTEED)good poiltioni. They begin on
146 to 0 I per month: rapid promotion: stesadiv employ nent. Conmsant demand for
TeleTraphers. Telegraphy is the only trade or profeedlou NOT Overcrowded. Writo
today for our 1li* handsomely illustrated t4-page Catalog. It contains full partt-
ulars about Telegraphy and our $ehool and will fully eo6ailnce you that the 8. 8. T. 1
the BEUT. It Is FREE and will be mailed promptly on ret aest. You can't afford to miss
It. It will encourage and Inspire you.
SOUTHERN SCHOOL Of TELEGRAPHY, Newnan, Ga.
A CETINC R IO SoIIEA INIIM D~YS


A CERTAIN CURE FOR SOREWEAK & INFLAMED 0EYS.

SMITCHEL[S. ALVE

MAKES THE USE OF DRUGS UINECARY. Price25 CentSDrugQist


W If you want soundness, flavor
auid weight in yur

Turnips and Rutabagas
see that your commercial fertilizer n ntalins the right
amount of Potash al grt them. Root ro-pi re.
quire it to get best results, .an:d we can pruve that
Potash Pays
Your commercial fertilizer demands at least 8 per cent
of Poleas for theiw rrups. Every 2 Ibt of Potf te h ded
to each I00( lb. of fertilizer increau-s thle Petsh total I
per cent
Srd for Lrauftrf aut sol. est. Mmemo.,edfw*I.
das-comiukdA ,s trti. Ala/ on rtquist -r A
N I JWMI Atti .li 1224 hmtul, t
assis s le i se sseAMene


(At-34)


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.. Pflebly the odean Is treseherous
beeas It is il of craft, puas the
eBbtoa Poet.
Just asa insects and disease attack
Sweak, slckly plant, muses the Amer.
lean Cultivator, so misfortune heaps
upon a man who is down.
"oglratitude," said Uncle Eben, la
the Walaingtn Star, "Is a word
InCs' frequently used by folks dat has
S bad mo* dan deir share of favors an'
had deir expectations onreasonably
stimulated."
The words "absolute" and "abso.
lbtely" amm just now to be seen every-
where. Whoever would be emphatic %
advises the Chilatian Register, must
Wme one df them with heavy stress
laid upon the first syllable.


th ler t- eeoMs bt ave l n
thoeaiitht Me soots kfe pwI
as time wet e4, mov 4 smor on
the atwarel sa6-pma-db.t, of meak
such as bred,. vegetables, d pI.
try. This habit continued utti well
into the reign of Blisabeth.
One of the most charming and
convincing evidences af ignore oe
an: inexperience. to the Harford
Coursat, came out on the dock In
Neo York City. when the eustomo
officials detected two rich women,
who are said to have nfluentlal
friends, bringing il with them about
11,000 *worth of dutiable goodD not de
cleared. When they were confronted
with their apparent evasion, they
responded that they read hastily the
declaration that they signed and ln
tis hasty reading they took "bought
abroad" to read *bought aboard" and
supposed it meant they would only
pay duty on things they bought on the
ship. These innocents should go
abroad again.


CAMELS IN ARIZNA DESERT.


The New Haven Register rises to
say: The Young Turks may be an
Improvement over the old Turks In
some ways, but they are very Turk
lMb, nevertheless. Turkey will not be
a good summer resort for those who
cannot subscribe to the doctrine that
Allah it great and Mohammed is h1i
prophet.


"A little nonsense now and then
is relished. by the wisest men." But.
comments the Epitomist, the most
tiresome persons are those who try
to be funny all the time; amusement
wafers are all right as a sort of des.
sert, but we want the beef and po*
tatoes of common sense for the main
course.
Observes the Boston Globe: Never
mind about the outrageously high
price of meat Eat green vegetables,
aid cereals, and fsh. People gener-
ally eat a good deal more meat than
Is good for them, and for those who
do an increase in price that will
cause a change of diet really sla a
blessing.


'Sociology" is a new name and
fad, but an old interest, declares the
New Yorkfl Mail. It prompts every
wide-awake man, in the words of the
Latin poet, to account nothing human
as alien to him, nor confine his sym.
patbies altogether within the bounds
of caste, convention, or the conven.
tional moral sanctions.
An Ohio editor has married one
of his contributors, owing, to the
o arm of the poems which she offer-
ed him. It would be a matter of In
terest for so&e graduate student" In
* socilogy, thinks the LouAsville Cour-
Sler.Journal, to Investigate the rela.
tive volume of feminine verse con-
tributors to Western papers, before
and after this announcement.
A Chicago oitisen who has evident-
ly eeon shared frequently by the loud
L*%nk of automobile hopes, as he
ud64 across, streets has written to
e Tribune to anuest "that automo-
be made to carry sleigh beUls
a sa horaes are required to
Is sleilbing time." tfhis. he
S'would give continual warn
lo pedeetrlans." He adds, by
R1 iching his plan and oom*
aB |It to motorists: "Riding
o mere ej oyable secompan-
an toe e .et of bells.
apsI4 Bs 4os be quite a
r- eB- I iubtI-ere to aee

to m o1 .r '
^^B^^Hl~^llsomla DOa~alWtB t i^M


Last of the Herd Brought to Th
Country by the Government.
B. IL. Lothrop and Henry De 8ilv
arrived here from Phoenix, Ariz., wit
news of having sighted two of th
old Government camels near Quart
Ite Wednesday. The animals wer
headed for the bottom lands of th
Colorado River. When sighted the
were less than a quarter of a ml


Is

ta
th

re
le
le

le


distant Both .men turned fiel4
glasses upon the beasts to be cer
tain of their discovery. Lothrop
states that a year ago he met three
of the camel -near the Colorado Riv-
er. They made off at a rapid ra t
on his approach.
The men will arrange to return to
the region in the hope of capturing
the animals and placing them in one
of the national parks.
The camels were brought to this
country in 1860 by the Government
to aid In the military department.
There were twenty-one of them. They
failed of their purpose and were turn.
ed loose to die.
At frequent Intervals reports have
been received about them. but their
number has gradually dwindled and it
Is believed that the two sighted by
Lothrop and De Silva are the last
of them.-Sam Rarnardino correspon-
dence Los Angeles Times.


Scripture Cake.
Take 4% cups of I Kings IV: I1
(flour); 1 cup of Judges V: 26, last
clause (butter); 2 cups of Jeremiah
VI: 20 (sugar); 2 cups of I Samuel
XXX: 12 (ratlena); 2 cups of Nehum
1il: 12 (flas); 6 cups of Jeremiah
XVII: 11 (eggs): 2 cups of Num-
bers XVII: 8 (almonds); 1 cup of
Judges IV: 19, last clause (milk): 6
tablespoonfuls I Samuel XIV: 25
(honey); 2 teaspoonfuls Amos IV: 5
(baking powder); a pinch ef Lev-
ticus 11:13 (Salt); season to taste of
II Ohronlcles IX:9 (sploes).


Went Him One Better.
Several atf the scholars ad return-
od to Sunday-school after being ab-
sent some weeks on account of Ill.-
ness. "*I had the mumps," said an-
other. "So did I," said a third. The
ausperintendent heard them and. 4d-
dressing a curly-headed boy, said:
"Well, Charlie, you were absent, too.
What did 4ou have?"
Charlie's face Bushed. He thought
as moment, and them saas out nla h
treble, "I had a little brAdderi


Dr. yes HRedia s ya that soe
IMe lame of Thibet btae a"
f stlowlag themselves to be
tla to a tat they woeld t
dtas eafor tae ret of their Uvs.
.T IeMM s a mlta es m


I


Saturday, August 14th, 4to


Monday Night, August 3th.


*


AFTER COMPLETING OUR INVENTORY, WE FINO OUR STOCK
MlCH LARGER THAN WE HAD ANY IDEA WF, AND IT MUST SE
REDUCED, IN ORDER TO MAKE ROOM, AS, WEL AS ST MONEY
FOR OUR IMMENSE FALL STOCK, AND WE QIVE YOU MOTHER OP-
PORTUNITY TO SECURE SAME.


Rare Bargains in


Seasonable Goods


DURING THE PAST PEW WEEKS THOUANMOS OF DOLLApS
WORTH OF GOOS HAVE GONE OUT FROM THIS STORE, BUT WE
YET HAVE THOWAANDS MORE THAT MUST BE 80.- WE CAN.
NOT ENUMERATE THE THOUSANDS OF ARTICLES wE, StUT
YOU KNOW WHEN W1 ADVERTISM BARGAINS WE ALWAYS HAVE.
THEM, ANO WE CAN ASSURE YOU THEY ARE I4R OLURING T44
&ALL MANY OF THE
.


NE


FALL STYLES


IN GINGHAM, CALICO, PERCALE& AND CHEVIOT* ARK IQGL.
0DE IN THIS 4ALE SCHOOL CHILDREN NEED 0UPPIS0 FO"
SCHOOL WEAR. NOW IS THE T IME TO BUY THEM.MONY 0AmwS
I* MONEY MADL WE NEED TH E MONEY AND OUR TOOK MUST
IE REUC0D. ANO WE ACRIFICE THE 000 TO TOWA NS.


REMYSMR "ONLY iS DAYS-AUOGUST 14TH TO 0TH, INOLUSIVa.
YOUR LAST CHANOL


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