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The San Mateo item
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00075913/00052
 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: October 9, 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: UF00075913:00052

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Vol. 18. No. 51. SAN MATEO, FLA., OCT. 9, 1909. Pbishal d, $1.00 a YTr.
- I~I i IIIII I ~iBHM B I B M ~ R H i M MI MI I I I H l> I B ~ M H M I II I I _


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Local Weather Report.

TRMPBRATURN:


1,-Min..... 60.
24- .. 66.
8,- ....6l.
4,- ....461.
,- .. 64.


6,- 4
7,- "


...61.
."064


Max.... 76.
N .82.
....88.
....82.
t, .84.
S ... 82.
t ....88.


Over 140 boxes of grape fruit have
ben abippid from San Mateo this
week some of It was very well color-
ed up and some is not.

A number of commission house
advertisement have been received
this week to late for this issue.
They will appear in our next.

School Books of the new County
adoption. Send for our price list
showing allowance for old books-
Ackerman-Stewart Drug Co. se4

A 8-barrel water tank was put up
at the school building this week and
faucets for drinking water and lav-
atorles put in on both floors of the
building.

Note change in advertisement of
the Fearnside Clothing Co. This
- firm are now in their new store which
Is claimed to be the finest south of
Baltimore.


8. W. Rowley was in the Gem
City yesterday an interested spec-
tator in the canvas of the names on
the "wet" petition before the County
SCommissioners.

" God headway has been made on
!- the new county bridge this week,
srand the road gang has about finish-
I ed eotNUg out the right-of-way from
,1 Hart's point to the railroad crossing
leading to the ferry.

The Browning Lumber Co., at
a Pala t are pretty busy these
S ay. They are shipping 10 or 16
a of lumber this week. Their
!:a for their men are being treat.
d to a #oat of paint.


.Ms ..Mr.. m6 Ms. Jobh wee.
Ibeke, of Falrhaven, Vt., o0 Octo.
to gotH& age-poabd boys Mn. We
Sv" Miss Florida Abbott
m4 d d Bd owley ad
AMaSt are eallag pretty


Commission Men Riled.


Philadelphia commission men
have a page ad. in the New York
Produce News. They are trying to
show the growers why they should
stick to them instead of going into
the Exchange.
They say "we can prove in every
case to the satisfaction of the grow-
er that we have returned every dol-
lar that was your due. If thle com-
mission men employed different
methods and actually did show by


some system other than making the


grower take his word for it, that he
got what was coming to him, it
would help some. Again, they say
"we desire to call your attention to
the fact that the orange .business of
Florida has reached its present de-
gree of profit as the result of the as-
sistance that commission men have
given to Florida growers." Now
wouldn't that Jar you? The coon
can say the same thing and both
have been paid for services rendered.
Again: "You know .that this new
distributing company has for its
purpose the making of money for its
officers and promoters." This is like
reading law and we should say off-
hand that the gentlemen were liars,
but in another sense the statement
is dead right. Their "purpose" is to
make more money than they are
now making under the old system of
marketing and if any commission
man doubts this he's either a fool or
not posted. The promoterss" get no
salaries and It was after the Ex-
change was promoted that they se-
lected their "salaried" men and se-
lected them to the best of their
knowledge for the positions. Time
alone will tell how wisely their se-
lections were made. Like the best
commission men, the Exchange be-
lieves a good salesman will get more
for a car of fruit than a poor one and
they will pay salaries accordingly.
Good men always command high)
salaries.
Ban Mateo growers will ship Inde-
pendently this season. But the
growers here are no exception to the
rule and are all Interested and hope
for the success of the Florida Citrus
Exchange and its methods of dis-
tributing and marketing. Its suc-
cess means money in the pockets of
all growers as well as more commis-
sions for the commission men higher
phee, on what they will continue to
handle.


Plank's Obill Tome for Ma-
lari, Chills. Fever, Colds and
LaOripp. Guaranteed to oure
or me refunded. Bold by
S owley, an Mateo. 4-17
I ______________


im I


A .A A


MILLINERY OPENING.
Miss Kate L. Lucas, of Palatka,
will have her Annual Fall and Win-
ter Opening of Millinery, Notions
and Fancy Goods, on Thursday and
Friday, October 14 and 15, and ex-
tends an invitation to all to be
present.
Mrs. Grace Ritchie, of St. Augus-
tine, has been visiting her father
Capt. H. R. Lyle here this week.

School Books of the new County
adoption. Send for our price list
showing allowance for old books.
Ackerman-Stewart Drug Co. se4
The County Commissioners have
extended the time one week for the
opening of bids for the new court
house to enable contractors to have
a little more time.
Most of the New York fruit Trade
papers are showing their hands to
the Florida fruit and vegetable
growers in good style. It's just a
case of to 'ell with the growers.
They get their living from the com-
mission men. The following editor-
ial from the Produce News explains
their situation all right: "We have
watched with some interest the play
of the Fruitman's Guide foi the busi-
ness of the Florida Citrus Exchange.
It was landed last week after col-
unms had been printed telling of the
work the Exchange was doing, along
with mild criticisms of the abuse of
commission men by Exchange offi-
cials. Every commission merchant
who looks at that half-page ad in the
Guide must realize that that paper
Is boosting his enemy. That the ad
is legitimate no one will deny. but is
it not bad form to sell space to avow-
ed enemies of the people who sup-
port a publication?

NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR
TAX DEED.
Notice Is hereby given that Wm.
D. Gale, purchaser of Tax Certifi-
cate No. 128, dated the Ist day of
June. A. D., 1906, has filed said
certificate in my office, and has made
application for tax deed to issue in
accordance with law. Said certif-
icate embraces the following de-
scribed property situated in Putnam
County, Florida, to-wit:
NeY of nw)j, Section 82, Town-
ship 1i, 8. Range 1 E.-40 Acres.
The said land being assessed at
the date of the issuance of such cer-
tificate in the name of Abble A.
Hutchinson.
Unless said certificate ball be re-
deemed according to law, lx deed
will Issue thereon on theta 7t day of
October, A. D., 19W.
Witness my official signature and
seal this the Mth day of September,
A. D. 100.
HMnav HUTGMINxoM,
[[eal) Olerk Clrouit Court J
PuSaa ousy, Florida.


'I.


fews of thwe Week


Oct.
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7


NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR
TAX DEED.
Notice is hereby given that Win.
D. Gale, purchaser of Tax Certif-
cate No. 234dated the 6th day of July
A. D. 1906. has filed said certificate
In my office, and has made applica-
tion for tax deed to issue in accord-
ance with law. SaJd certificate em-
braces the following dfscritbed prop-
erty situated in Putnam County,
Florida, to-wit:
WS of seIj of nw14. Section 814
Township 12, 8. tange 26, E.-
20 Acres.
The said land being assenssd at the
date of the issuance of such certif-
icate in the name of W. It. Bean.
Unless said certificate shall be
redeemed according to law, tax deed
will issue thereon on tile 27tli day of
October, A. I). 1M9.
Witness my official signature and
seal this the 25th day of September
A. D., 1909.
HENRY HITCHINO NN,
Clerk circuitt Court,
(Seal.] Putnani County, Florida.
se25

FOR SALE.
Putnam County Poor Farm.

The Board of County Commis-
Sidoners will entertain plrol)oitionol
for the. sale of tlie Putniam County
Poor Farm.
This Farm consists of Eighty [()j
acres of rich hammock and Imuck
lands situated I.' miles from Flora-
borne; about eight acres of Pecan
trees; fine stock range; good two-
story residence and barn.
Thlis is an ideal situation for a
home, and is well adapted to the
growth of fruits, of which there are
some fine specimens on the place;
about forty acres under cultivation
present year, witl fences in good re-
pair*
For further information a ply to
Co., Comniissioner T. J. Rogers.
Putnam Hail, Fla., or
HENKY HUTCHINHON,
Clerk Circuit Court, Palatka, Fla.




Complete Stock



School Books

As adopted by the Board
of Public Instruction,
o1909, for use in Putnai
County Schools, now on



GHA8. E. ROWTON' 8
Palatka, Florida
Also a full line of everything need-
ed for Bchool use.
All orders sent us will receive
prompt attention.


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'.A. Grbr i
*. &*w.


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3uiksh


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Future and House Furnishing Goods


am SUN seek, o" kmfaft& d
WDIU FRONTMe T.PALATKAs


31"


Wholmu sO PrAut d P
^ ^ -s Ae l l AM


- m a W.


PALATKA. PLORI.


* S
*M .


area


L.


ow'


a,


-COMMISSION MERCHANTS-


FLORIDA FRUITS AND PRODUCE
279 WASHINGTON STREET . . . NEW YORK.
SPECIALTIES: Pineapples, Orangea, Grapefruit, Early Vegetables.


Ibtabil 1884.


25 YEARS' EXPERIENCE IN SELLING FLORIDA ORANGES.

Cerrish Brothers
#2 and5 4TMAS.
CSmmr.iatst. BOSTON.
4OMMI-!ON MEROHANTM.


mombersof MGM" nal L 0 mssVebas
bhua IM Item1as4PAL Ist. AshSs
WRITU=USFOR simian^


d go IL


----H4AOEUARTiRS POr--- j

Amencanl ldEl i I ln ni.
(et their delivered prices before buying elsehwhere
......-No.


EVENTUALLY


YOU WILL USB


Arimur


Robson


CO]MIS8ION


& Son,
.0


I]IcI.A;Tr(


WHY NOT HOW?



Manufactunrd In Jacksonvlllo.


CHARLESTON, S.C.
THE LARGEST RECEIVERS QP fORIA PRODUCE IN OHARL"
TON. SHIP US PSAIOHW, QANTA LOUPES AND MELONS. Y 0 U
WILL FIND IT A PLEAYSRE TO DO BUSINESS WITH US, lTECAIA
WE ARE RELIABLE AND WILL TREAT YOU RIGHT.
IN BAST BAY. 1 AND ATLANTIC WHARF


P. IL. Schley.


S. R. Sehle


Toor fruie ad vestebles to the live house

8OHLEY BROS.,
Is the Uive market, O live street:


oiu UHT GTNI'r


BALTIMORS, M


Sales Agent,


S. W. ROWLEY.


SOUTH ERN VEG ETA'BLES
PIN APP . .. .. tablished 10.. .. .. .. .. ORANG
TANG RINES .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. . . . ..RAP P UIT.
W. M. STANTON & COMPANY,
PINEAPPLES A SPECIALTY.
Wholesale Commission Merchants
$52 NORTH FPONT STREET. PHI4ASSPtA.
References: Hary Jeualaugs Tib belsa, ia; Slgar Bs.. Asakos, a.;
C. A. Robinson. Bden. Pta.; IL A. Thomas, DesrleM, Pa.; M. V. W&*
liams, Punts Oords. haU; CamoiNdMtioa NatloNal Bank, ,ad all hSefo
tile agencies. AMK POR ST83IIl4


AuguWst aW wAndhekw Daily. Stenctls sad Stamps ftlbed *
M~rdheataNatloWalV" k.dalmore; Murddm NtlMU
SI~~~~N C*.W~StS 1 .; Now Yovk Predow ~ha
W wPo W@y w M ta7hruttlee. Aesto atd


~yftiy North M room?


(04 MXLTU
S 49S OW46 MA Ut WW SON"em ONu
Ham ( SvueMb &IWOs~


STANDARD VARISTIrS m ORANGE AND RAPMSRUIT T
WHITF PLY Oi SCALS We1T PRICES 331


* ~.wAMON*:


. * i PT1


WM. P. RBD, Dray ton ld*
* J i .- -___, ', + _'* / "


ad


kl^-f <"4.
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7 lsuodby
--[wi
-"Was
-NIman' 'M


s1o00,00
sloo ooo
*4o,ooo
S460,00


1~Th0",ik mobef usr W-onedohe"Homer Ron" of
N"umIed am"b Is ried a s*w dois thewhole
VOW S telt W emSOWer Slty74lgbt bUrd INational


ploy by ow somes am owaeputatl


AMo a- M
dm lNow


Ope sa aeoumat with as ad we will demonstrate It.


BANK,


St. Augustine, Fla.


-Openlng Cate o"rToBr
For any driveway or posts. opq
ed by any vehilee without a
sure or stoplug. Easily opened
)!and, on foot or horseback, a
wnver stands unfastened. Cann"t
4' opened by any stock. With tll
control of reins and teass, Cei,
dents are avoided. The machln.
Wry Is all above ground, and so
simple it never gets out of ordor.
'!s atisfaction or no sale. It adds
3AIR 0 0 01 opASe i 0ILL.
SHOnS FOR MEN.
QUEEBBN QUALITY & AMERICAN
GIRL SHOES FOR LADIES.
A N No eof bm for Dys, Mum a Chfldres
CITY SHOE STORE.
S CR OOK Pro.



TH EATRE
Who Il P Malkk dA't d aIS to visit the Wonderland
Th W. The MOVING PI XUR HOW of quality.
z ede hshu of prof mm* eoah night.


Adminsion toc.


Children c.


IN


Palatka,


Fla.


_ _I


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


The only authorized bottlers are


- S
I


The PFalata Coca Cola Bolttinr Coo
EDWARD KUMMER, Prop.,
Manufacturers of Ginger Ale and Soda Waters.


we


PALATrA, gPLA.


-Dealers In---


FIRST-CLASS ORANGEBOXES
FRUIT & VEOBTABLE CRATES


Of all Kinds, Orange Wraps, Coment-Coated
Cypress Field Boxe, Spruce Pole Ladders,


Nails,
Etc.


WRITE FOR PRICES.


-- -1 Y LII M nd


IbAo


S*Kises,


YAPPY AO StWVSU.


0. an anW iRSY PUL


6L U"'


Ice Factory


PVRE ICE
Fmm Distilled Water.
A"~ W"~i 490 VOWNSSS TAYTUMSOW.


sm~


p PMAT"A.PL&


1 4


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S.


FIRST


'p


PF;


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m;r
'S
~i~i


NATIONAL


' SiooM &A&&


Palatka


uuY~e
a


- .


Pm r P0i8 IN5URANC8 With

The t .ie Bailey Comp'y
"PsWkV" 1 dM Tdi3b Sabflk Matha, Flu.
TIME TRIED AND
FIRE TESTED.

INSU4E iOUR LIPB IN

Tbe Gu-ria Li liiran Co.
tNw YORK.
Strong, Liberal, Prompt
bSd PMr tSe Rte sad Pardteulea.

G. Loper Bailey, Mgr.


,


MEAAYDAY












beeby se1 that Ras*
ad R. 1 Smi. ath, pu
STax CrtIflcate NO. 212,
4 th day of July, A. D., I"01,
hsvI O aled sld certleate nla my of-
M d bave made application for tax
S deMd to lsue In accordance with
IoW. Said certificate embraces the
elleowlng described property sit-
S Oted In Putnam county, Plorida,
S to-Wit:
fix acres in aw cor. of nw 1-4 of
AW 1-4, Section 29, Township 11, 8,
Range 27 E.-6 acres.
The said land being assessed at the
dam of the Issuance of such cerUtf-
cae In the name of Thomas Hines.
v 1Unless said certificate shall be re-
deemed according to law, tax deed
will lame thereon on the 11th day of
October, A. D., 1909.
Witness my official signature and
seal this 11th day of September, 1909.
IlE.VRY HUTCHINSON,
(Seal.) Clerk Circuit Court.
Putnam County, Florida.
By J. C. BAUIS, D. C. tf


NOTICE


OF APPLICATION
TAX DEED.


FOR


Notice Is hereby given that John
Stoddard, purchaser of Tax Certif.
icate No. 262. dated 1st day of June,
1896, has filed said certificate in my
office, and has made application for
tax deed to issue in accordance with
law. Said certificate embraces the
following described property sit.
uated in Putnam County, Florida,
to-wit:
Lot 3, Section 31, Township 9, S.
Change 27 E.--70 acres.
The said land being assessed at
the date of issuance of sech certif-
loste in the name of J. W. Codling-
ton.
Unless said certificate shall be re-
deemed according to law. tax deed
will Issue thereon on the 11th day of
October, A. D., 1909.
Witness my official signature and
seal thin 11th day of September, 1909.
HIONRY HUTCHINSON,
(Seal.) Clerk Circuit Court.
Putnam County, Florida.
By J. C. HALIR, Jr.. D. C. tf


NOTICE OF APPLICATION
FOR TAX


DEED


Notice is hereby given that Ran-
dall Wells and R. L. Smitb,purchasers
of ll-14ths of tax certificate No. 166.
dated the first day of July. A. D. 1907,
have fled said fractional certificate In
my office, and have made application
for tax deed to issue in accordance
with law. Said certificate embraces
the following described property situ-
ated in Putnam county, Florida, to.
wit:
South half of northeast quarter of
southwest quarter; north half of
southeast quarter of southwest quar-
ter of southwest quarter; west half
of northeast qr of southeast qr ot4
southwest quarter; west half of south.
eat quarter of southwest quarter;
aorth half of northwest quarter of
northeast quarter of southwest quar-
ter; southeast quarter of northwest
quarter of northeast quarter of south-
west quarter, and northeast quarter
of northwest quarter of southwest
quarter, less 1 1-4 acres.
section 11, township 12 south,
raa 127 east-T71 acres.
The sal land being assessed at
the date of the lUssuace of such oer-
tifloate In the name of F. I. M. and
Wc C. Cady.
olesa aid certificate shall be re-
deeid a.aeorgu to law, tax deed
S" e fbmterea "s the 26th day
? Vdetibe.. A. D.# 100
nib-M "aly i*tire and
sel thli the 90th day of Uptember,
A. DL ISO.
S Sl ) -i MUTOIt OM4oN.
f- ~~Pte O *kihv.u


D. C.


wow a ime DAMw


The otIe da a metropoltan mews.
paper- puteto tsf ebl4d Neaders a
very serious temptatlot. It asked
them what they would do If they had
a million dollars.
Wven the normal child, like "the
lunatic, the lover, and the poet," is
"of Imaglaation all compact." Goethe
said he got from his mother his
"Lust su fabullren"-his passion for
fiction. So the child gets from its
mother's exhaustless power# of Ac-
tion and half-created lore Its passion
for fancying things, for living In a
world as remote from its real condi-
tions as are castles ia Spain or Isles
of the Blessed. It seems hardly wise
to fire this fancy of the child Into
Imagining what It would do with a
fortune so great that It cannot be
conceived, and thus encouraging It
to downright pretense and hypocrisy.
What would a normal child do with
$1,000,000? Would it not, if left to
Itself, tear up the pretty paper In
sport, or stick it around on wall and
doll houses; or. if in gold. wculd It
not, naturally, consider the yellow
counters merely as playthings? But.
apparently, only the abnormal chil-
dren undertook lo answer the riddle.
They proved to b. more generous
than older millionaires and would
scatter a golden shower over the
world. There would h e no more pov-
erty or distress.
One boy said that he would turnl
over his fortune to orphan asylums
and the Salvation Army.
"If $1,000,000 were mine to spend,"
wrote one delightfully s*y ntitiental
Tommy, "I wou pl -, 1 blut little of i:
for myself." A Swinbhur.ne would
say: "Oh., child, wbat Iew ftromr
Heaven?"
"If I had a mother," wrote an-
other young sentimentalir. *"I would
support her. I would buy a comrn-
fortable home to live In. give some
money to the poor, and help build
them homes."
It seems that one of the boys struck
a sort of average of humanity, but
could not hold to it. lie would buy
him an automobile. But would he use -
it seldshly? Not he! Hie would take
the poor people out riding in his
luxurious car.
Why encourage this sort of thing?
A little later in life these pious lit.
tle fellows will look about them, see
men that have the coveted million
dollars, and will note well what they
are doing with it. If they shall have
retained this pretty nonsense In their
heads, they may then find their milk
of human kindness soured, and learn
to despise those that are rich in ev-
erything save ideals and generosity.
It is too easy a thing to poll a
child, and to turn It into a sickly
sentimeantalist or a thoroughgoing lit
tle hypocrite. Iet it alone, to pre.
serve Its sweetness until such time
as age and slow training may ripen
its Imaginings into true ideals for
its older years.--Columbia State.
Door Plates Out of Fashion


"Door plates are going out of fash-
Ion," said & man wbo-i business It
to to make plates of U kinds. "Twen.
ty pears ago every man of promin
ence had bhis name graven upon a
plate and tat plate affixed to bia
f0mt door, that all dmght know who
6wett within. The dally task of the
aeo houasemna was to rub the door
pla.e until it shone. It took It
pace of t lares and plates of the
omas, :Id was asttdod to Jut as
ulr as worn the aoleUt house
'"rm" Is cha t now. though
tmgtoo bamn" a t Othat ps"
et veo baW -d thao used to.
Ikhr sIk live la theme and i -rt

L! Ooul^pI~S~S- vlW S OW Wils
4*e 4S--. -Bw 1ls _---t Ie-_;l_


4',


Nr


beg to announce the arrival


of their Fall Stock of


men's and Little


Furnishing
Furnihi


and


men's


Goods


Clothing


and invite the most careful investiga-

tion of the people of Putnam and ad-

joining counties.

Our stock was never more com-

plete and we are able to please thq

most fastidious customer.

We have moved into our new build-

ing at our old corner, where we have

sufficient room to carry the goods.

Our people demand the best and it

is our intention to give it to them.



WE HAVE THE GOODS


AT


ALL PRICES


. .


Make yourself at home with U


while in Palatka.


Fearnside Clothisg Co.

Corner Lenon and Third, PalatI,


0'6f It com esnfr Peamswld.'s..t'e guava


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WI 7 Meu -' -



S| mrtly as a ftntlg
I4 I I rtvbyj.3.D hy

e expedition which ended Ino Dr.
SCook's trip across the polar seas set
', fr~-om Gloucester en July 4, 1907,
1i the schooner John R. Bradley. It
a organized primarily as a hunt.
'" and fishing trip to Labrador and
eal G and by John R. Bradley, a
i. of the explorer. Dr. Cook per-
Sl0ed4 Mr. Bradley that by spending
Ia few additional thousands In sup.
S pfti and equipment suitable provis-
ift might be made for a polar ex-
pIdltion, and the schooner sailed
laden with stores to maintain sev*
Sel men for two years.
The Bradley wae originally a Glou-
eat ter fisherman, and had been equip-
pea with an auxiliary gas engine. Be-
s ies the two explorers .she carried
a rqw of seven men, two from Glou-
: teir and five from Newfoundland.
d all familiar with the Labrador
seas. The master was Captain
NMoses Bartlett, who had been north
with Peary in the Roosevelt.
The schooner fought her way tup
through thick fogs and unusually
heavy ice drifts and made land at
last at North Star Bay, in Greenland.
Here the hunting came practically to
an end, and preparations for the
polar trip began In earnest. The
schooner pushed on to Etah, on the
west coast, where a small house was
built to accommodate the men and
supplies. One man, Rudolph Franke,
the German-American cook of the
schooner, was to go with Dr. Cook.
Provisions for eighteen months were
left with them, with hardware for
trading with the Esqulmaus, sledges,
two canvas boats and other neces-
saries.
The Bradley sailed on her return
late nla August of 1907. The next
tidings of the explorer came in a
letter to Mrs. Cook dated at Omanul.
Westenholme Bound, December 6,
1907. He then hoped to make a start
late In January, and told of having
one hundred dogs and fifteen Esqul-
; maus.
The most novel feature of Dr.
Cook's plan was that he meant to
push across the polar sea in the dead
of winter, instead of waiting, as oth-
er explorers had always done, for
summer weather, when the cold was
lee severe. Hi| reasoning was that
the Ice pack was frozen far more
solidly during the winter months and
that the Increase in cold and the dark
of the winter night were not great
enough hindrances to balance the
S gala in having firm footing. The
S lases of open water in the eice packs
Shave always proved the most serious
Seof all the causes of delay to such
' expeditions.
j. from Annoatok, twenty miles
north of Etah, where he established
- a secondary base, his route was to
: lie westward along the Bachc Penin*
sula, over Blleamere Land, and then
north over Nansen Bound and the
polar sea. The return was to be by
way of Kennedy Channel, which runs
^ between Illesmere Land and Green
lead, taking advantage of a drift in


I:.t direction. If no ship arrived at
Ae* catk or tah be was to make
his way to Cape York or Upernavik
to put himself in the way of whaling
s ips. The start was made with
@Mt egWqumaus, four sledges and
,twhe dog teams.
The last word from the explorer
O brought back by Rudolph
who wtM rescued by the
it, the Peary ship, on her re.
in the summer of 190. It was
dated The Polar Bea, North
1Htbbard. March 17. 190S." It

tr all has gone well, but


| ent L get to Anaostok the
wf Eay. t'p to the preMat I
blae see nothing of Cocker LAnd
egd I am taklg a straight course for
|te pole. The boys are dolig well,
and I have plenty of dogs. I hope
to succeed. At any rate, I will make
t doeperrte attempt I wish you to
get ready to go to Aepople, the isl-
and off North Sitar where the whal-
ero' steamers come. by the fittb of
June, end if I am not hack go home
with the whalers. Goodyhe. and now
for the pole."
Franke followerl Dlr. ook's Instruc-
I i"n,. but found no whalers at Ac-
peolp. lie uffrredl terrihli in mak.
Ing the journey. Hle wa forced to
live on his dogs, and finally found
that h!s matches were no longer set-
viceable. lie reached Etah on his
return, barely able to walk with the
aid of two crutches only to find the
hostile Esquimaus had plundered the
'tores and left absolutely nothing. f
iR


.... 80,0 PECAN TRM S
FOR SALE.
Writ am tfor one of my new books
on Pees OCulture.
By sending me fifty cents I will
send you a box of Pecans of dllW4
ent varfeti,. Yours trIlI-,
C. A. YANCEY,
Runkil, La

Watw Works SysteMs..


ad Pump
as shown in
the cut. ready
i tr iy opaci.
ty 149cgallon.&.
TU N ALTIie /R COMPANT.
IDept. 1, ra. E.
I -- i I i


Sosm


OSANOMS PACKED IN

S WRAPPERS BEARIN,
ar to WV 0. Lnow & Co. Y O UR OWN BRAND


In a recent lecture before the So-
clety of Arts. Eyde gave some de
tails concerning the present condition
of the manufacture of artifincial nit-
rates at Notodden, where large quan- U NDZWAUR AND
titles of calcium nitrates are produc- |CIBCTM CO
ed and sold in competition with nit- SMr.
rates from Chile. The annual produc- FUNERAl, SUPPLIES.
tion cf nitrate of soda In Chile is pboe 04. Ne*t door K enerly.
1,800,000 tons. In 1920 this may be t oor
expected to be increased to at least Lemon treet Hardware to
2.500,000 tons. At the same epoch PALATKA, FLA.
the Norweg'an production will ~ ~
amount to about 300,000 tons, or only Iltok ef the f- Mates Frutt 0o.
12 per cent. of the Chilean Mean- offers one of the very best epportual-
while, of course. (thpr factories may ties for profitable larestment to be
be established, which will largely in. found In Florida. Write for partifulars
crease the total production of arti- to San Mat"o Fruit O. San Mates.
ficlal nitrates. Nevertheless. Eyde ila.
does not fear competition, 'n view of
the constant Increase In demand /ri TOT'r I T'O-n -.


throughout the, world. From experi-
ments made In various countries it
may be concluded that artificial nit-
rate Is as good a fertilizer as Chile
saltpeter, and on some lands a better
one.-Scientific American.
Japan Seats Tobacco Trust.
Jn Japan the Government owns
other things besides the railroads an.
the telegraphs. It owns the tobacco
monopoly. It compelled the Amer-iean
Tobacco Company to sell its Japanese
properties at a fair valuation and to
retire from Japan. You can raise to-
bacco if you register your intention,
but you can't sell it save to the Gov-
ernment and at the Governmient's
price; and the Government forthwith
manufactures and sells at its own
price. No one but the (Guvernment
can Import a pound raw or mautifac-.
tured, and a total of ;33:,4,O,000 ven
was the Government's profit for last
year.-Hampton's Magazine.
Naturally.


There is a society in Nw 'v o'ik
that, each year, takes a dozen or so
East Side children and gives them
the time of their lives for a month at
an old farmhouse over in Jersey. The
very first thing that takes pluce upon
the arrival of the consignment is a.
thorough scrubbing.
"Good gracious, Jakey, ( jIm i iathl
water is as black as Ink," the attend-
ant remarked to a lad at the end ef
this distressing ceremony "It is dir.
tier by far than any of the others."
"Well, ala't I two years older 'an
any or them kids?" Jakey demanded.
Strained Situation.
King Gordius regarded the Gordlan
knot with consternation.
"What was it my wife meant that to
remind me of?" he muttered, and
when he was less and less able to
recall he strove frantically to un.
loose the cords, that their testimony
might not convict him. And when
Alexander happened along with his
opportune sword play His Majesty's
relief may better he insagined than
described.--Puck
Remarks the Atchison Ulobe: A
man's sina will not And him out as
soon as his wife.


W. Ak. WF*L I JIl
IVRl'VRY. FEED AkD BAUI
8TABILB.
Pine sadd:e horses. Ageants Sts
baker Bros. Mfg. Co., South
I.Ld. Phone 8, 0. Bo" U. Ialath


KILLmTO COUOH
mA CURE uT LUNOS

WITH Dr. King's


New Discovery

FOR CSl fs f
AND AlL THROAT AND LVIe IIU.
GUARANTURD SATng$Ar1o4
OR MONE T LrUNDXD.


FOUND.


One of the beot houses to handle
i shipments of oranges and vegetables
Write tbem today. 1hey are
HEWITT & COMPANY,
10 t ast Camden St.. Baltimore. Md

Woman's Home Companion for
October.


it is pooiile to get a must amazing
amount of Interest out of practical ar-
ti-eler, when the are handled like
thu.-c- which appear in Woman's Home
('Companion for October
,utich an article is that containing
'William Arinsliong's advice to the
ambitious music student who wants to
stud y abroad. Mr. Armstrong has
made, a careful special Investigation,
liid hil udvlr'e itl to study at home
first
In 'Short ( 'li to I leaJth." Dr.
Wood iHutchinson waves a dansge
fla, over many popular old-fashloned
remedles.'
"W%'hv I Iefl the Minllitry" is a
t;ilarllingn (ontobr.ion b)y a onaunt ry par-
ion, %h1 is anonin ous for obvious
ihutl irhai. the -ltw.i tbiig in the
%h'-le i-i-iit lI Myra Kelly's "Oslamou in
citdr.- '- 'that wraderful humorist
Su er wiote anything funnier than
i|hJs. j


ISLL FOR


25


;c to 50c


Extra per Box



The Jersey City


Printing Co.

1i NOW READY TO RECEIVE OR.
DERS for FUTURE DELIVERY. IT'S
CUSTOMERS KNOW THEY WILL


REOEIVB FAIR AND
TREATMENT, INCLUDING


SQUARE


PULL COUNT;


BEST QUALITY PAPER
GOOD PRINTING;
STRIKING DESIGNS.


Send for Samples and Prices.


THE JERSEY CITY PRINTING 00C


JERSEY CITY. N. J.


Very Serious
U --



It is a very serious matter to aak
for one medicine and have the
wrong one given you. For this
reason we urge you in buying
to be careful to get the genuine-

BLACK- AM T


The reputation of this old, rellsa.
ble foercine, br
digepmon and liver t l m.
ly eetablied. It doe not Imitate
other medm. it I better than
oter or h would not be the h.
worite liver powder, with a lager
sae thm aU others sembined.
aOiDInTOWN n


pm_- Ttlereis
"warely savy Ifmit to th--
Ifl ower nut s. 'r
suilyac .Duy I' I' ',
Forsaleee'c -v p
W TM rawa Go* 008f


SEEDS


Artificial N trat s.


I
I 1


; ,
















/+*,


F


>**t2?,


Wrto Us...0


-- -.


1 L About 40 W some Uu
Oft 18 As Iedoi sa4d eunlllated. ltvuS4
O elt ames, bari, et&.. witaLi o*l(
t Sof poefotte and dOpot. A bai
1 St M.00.. Tntes IS dtilrod.
OSotti two bed room., kitclhe, 0dt
g rooma and se living room. about
two War Iamd reenmty st out in or-
a0e tra, nitely situated In center
of tow. Oottage furnished. For rent
st 1hO s
f 4. ,5100 Mar, river I ides.. R.
I. e side. fence I alte. Would finfe
I all. mr battle rauneh, cont4't 9 be
. Wa mI flito feet plane. 1 1-2
WOMN pfe., 4 anillkon N Af ash,
C hlekory, maple. magutia. te..
whrf. 8-room house and famt
Absut 6 A. Under feoce. The pnce,
.*00 an ace. If you mpie business
sem M4d se this.

If y(ou want a couple of rooms for
light homuekeeping or a cottage, write
us. Rates are $10 to $25 per mouth.


PI ft iNow!


No. II. nampple leads to Dad
o county, railroad. | aomr ota, t
per acre. If you want pineapple land
or a piaery already la beardin write

41. A pretty little rove with iSe
looatUon for house on river ba*,.
mout five hundred boxes fruit tble
season Wharf on the property and
new packing house.
S4ore trat, one of the b4t In Ban
lateo fot or ar es or peach about
2u acres cleared, fences not in best of
abapr, inall house and tsklag house.


No. lo0. 30-room bowse. COat
$.M.4o00 to bild. N ftW |a
goMi tree 20o ren on
reie. Para. Nice cotton; kM,
ntret and idwalk o front t. et
04,M00.00. A good opeolag for
as m& espenses by ti
Sw hlo l freu tries rft eNB
S ar y ten. Photo.
No. -4.8 saeres tla6 saltable to
easlt raseb;: sos of the tunIt a)r
de flad,, small otlago grove Mosrli
wIO ef p r wawr. frpting on ll
saw riow w(d nevrl A wit CPM
Oea"l-t the pr e

Xse we Wst ma mtel $i Icrt
masp grf? No bet
l rlorida. Write for lrtemt.
luts of prftf, usXn ete. e.
-Buy yoe ot to S Msnmto; m
what we have to ofer. It &o O
than to So farther south and theu eo0n,
back.

Building lots ln good location, $100
to 600; 1Ots00 Neet to I5 ers 16
extent.

We have properties runialat from
a tow hundred to $118000. Write us
about price you would want to pay
for a place ad we will write you
about what we have around your ar
ure.
There are oraw groyee here that
are paying trd* $100 to $1,000 pet
aere.
A Boston gentleman came down In
December for his heal. bought t0
areas at land for $00, bad ft met out
to oranmm and grapeftnt; and bWore
be left t sprin would have sold
enough profit to bare paid all his 4.
pensee for the winter. He refused to
see.


rY..s Want a HemsPbdb, Cmmoco itoI~I
mdan -wha.W ae o li.Yeawin
b"k IJS. Vma"ftou Duwo


aftd t o W uS


* Z t LT


O-g, POTA, e-tcs, a4 trtypel
pages of prmetieSt drect ew t- f r.-.
lng the varied eep" t artlde
as beep revive by a aueet l
grower of the project taken 'as his
subject. Seat ftee on request.
. O POTATOS--Or nmorternm
mrow mliD POTATOB wfll be on
the msket the laMter part of October.
Wo ae boklng mdera now. Resm -
ler im esewtig the lIOUT seM-
bs an *ta "t o Is yoer Me


PUIZZLt..-We are
a 1o-po Ie MAL J1O
tr the ames of four
Iser.


sWI
SAW:
MM" I


Ossre


Write us your needs. We can sup-
ply them mad save you money.


WIlIm & Tomer Frlbsr C..ony
JaeheeuvINe, Fla.


I 1 ,. l -.-*


* .. I .I


asm m e Saitag greatest satsMotl -s tu

w wa wv, a od taey away sear y elt tree to tnam of lwat
i 3I"ttSla -nore OW thlah of th
S *u TM O M oY TO'
glu er 4e>ai O the tre tee yoU plant. MAK NO MUW'ASA ut
We Suarabtd to arrive at dstus
b| |i~ irh7ttoNTIMSnS in #"a foed order. If they dmt, we
r-laesteM. NO WIFi PLY. w v x
A---0I C--L2JL.* -

0. W. COiuuR, Prop.


SW ANGIWNI,


; ; ~?~' ~
e-'A
4 A
.4 *.


V


J. A.


Crosby,
-


BYRLYN


PLACE


SAN MATBO. PLA.


COMFORTABLE BOARDING HO"Jg
OPENS OCTOBER IiRIT, eSMt.


BEACH & MILLER


Steamer "C


UlSC


tU't?.',


LINE.


WEALTHY, hith pine woods couu try. Covenalent for side trip to ,
APustlne sand all East Coast points. OclaklaWaba and St. Johan Me
temtere can stop at the wharf. 000 HUNTWTI and lshing; SIei~ M
4de= an be bhad on short notice. -" .
Is situated In 1s-acre Or aie grove, one block from depot, 54
a*o e bem tver. 400 acres Orage ves at San Mateo.
Jteo: 01.00 to $12.00 per woeel;: .0 per day. For reservaTe


AMM-- O -AL
Yuinv~Thuer a" n Ua

Lem M lss avteSpsl*8i
Lem Gu Co ~ 8:00g
-soft tow" 1: tow



-.W. pmaaa.


nA~m


Ndymwededa and r.

1A44 ommi ciOty ...
L46"e Sa" 364W 0 0 0 .
AIStVe ifalaths. .. U1Mu
TAM eheft off* ftfp. -4"s
An"* eSadmitl~e *. .. :4ftm

I. .ADAMS.Ast.. Palatka.
Gen. Mgr.. otsmeeCoas U.


ofboats md vshbesae v
to* MVse140eaid-low prime tr so
pews
SRI4SR STAIMPAND STENOIIIS
~So'n*outai,$
'R STAMP & -SEAL CO*
PA. WWTII FOR GTALOS


S -
\ T*


*#Iu


DR. J. E. COCHRANE, Manager

VALATIB, N. Y.
AFTER OCTOBIR 1TY, HAN MATIO, FLORIDA.
I I -


NI.,
-w


U:'~X


,. I.
1~L


.'


FWWADML


THE ST. JOHNS RIVER BY DAYLIMT.


I


. -


t


_ _


__


" :


.. .j.


pi





nmpmw


^.^:
M'


.


0 *; * .:


W..3Et,3ECir6























5.


Alpik ou


i~'W-1 Z f.mdsbadly
maI iepn to
LiM hato bav
d 18 &M heE9m


MwAs Psy
ypay for dw


'44and ak ff
the
de stress ThemyG They ea
af



aft to ofP ACHESanF
SFruit, Nut and Trees free.
T iu Giar af itA


Favorite


Fertilizers


BEI~QRD




1. oft We hi

Sbwd Flrida Limited
Satboargd Exres
aSsabgrd Maill



ft A~. oJt I* Mw To*h'I ft k
-~~~~s Mi W BI k.d16 MnW. 18:55 p. m ma"", ~VED


WAC11O311ILIL FW3ZA"


ARB THE VERY BEST lADE FOR


Citrus Fruits &nd All Crops.

TNT ARM AS GOOD AS THU BB8T MATERIAL AND MOST APPROV-
ND MIWHODS OF MANU ACTMUR CAN MAKE THIW. WRITB 0I
OUR 3OOKLeTS AND PRICES LIST.


SANDERS 'FERTILIZER CO.


01110 AND FACTORY ON VIADUOT,


JACKBONVIAL46 ILL.


Deawe In eratlizng Mat a I" tow" m Vp Goo"


AKERMAN &


STEWART


WUOEKM~ALN A"3WAML


WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DRUGGISTS.


oIOAJS, TOILU ARTIOLS WTO.
TMghm 'o CQondition Powders, for Catte, Horem and Sheep.
As eeellmet appettmer tfor domUetO animals, ttaln, uad give
a fte araMCOand 4loslneo sof esot. It i as t lsllble uaro for
SA" Isa eattl, and Is also spetlallj roommaenao for hog sholem,
oe.


#too


rWleas A of ha
PALAIKA. *0 0 *0a


PAILSh" FM


FLORID&A.


I I


Visual Size of the Moon


ft5. &Ras Lekuter


HE artist has to choose between scientific truth and
S"convention" who he sets out to paint the moon. A
three-pesny piece fied at a distance of six feet from the
eye (say at the end of a bortsontal six-foot pole, the other
end of whch is made to press the lower edge of the eye-
soeaet) will jut over the disk of either the sun or the
-moo* halgSg 15 the sky. It is a absolute fact that this
Ss true, whether the uooa (or the saun) be hlb hIn the sky
or low down near the horisos. The real "visual size" ot
, asAM's disk is a o re*ar when it Is low than whoa it Is high. No one
* ed, what I have jut written will believe me. very one thlalk that
I *to" that the disk of the h uet soon gr of t.e Setting sun oceuples
M e wee ns the sky when "low" than when "high." This is due to a
r mstral, process sad il sn erroneous one. The ore is not at
JM the ewart ly utruatwortby ahl- is. What. then i the palater to
S fields to p le, sad ftes paint the low moos or low sun of a
compared with sileatilfe t Is rldialously eaoggersted.


zi



a.


'
qYiC)
0
pill'
U)
q
rN
PIZ
r)


THE SOMMBR-HA It ORANEB CLIPPER
The d*ippr is mOde iater a de S g fratised by Mr. W. 8. Hart of
Hawks Park. It esOtals all the sa soUals of a trst class eUpper, henl
made of the beot steol, and rounded tips to prevent llipper cutting Whena
you one use this alipper, you will use no other. The beet ls the cheap*-
eat. Prie by A= W 1J4 each, postpaid, price per dozen $11.00, express
B. 0. PAINTER PIRTYILIIR COMPANY,
Jaokeenvilll, Ploerdsa oele Agenta


Id


; ,


*.3


, -3
AI


solo
Fell


-----


mldmm


L -- .


am
A-A
M-1


...............


r--


h^-


lentione somememes~


















UN MAW, . ,LO1D3W

All ilne fr adverWsl are
after the tat lasrtlea -te. .w-
wise WaOage.


)*e a 07, -1e mear . . e.1
Oeft apy. si moa . . .

@orr 4p94i 46 seltoe a -ub
WOerb Itme r larte -is
prtGS is all Meatio of the m
.caitly dedred.


Mat"e Itm will pia1me 0I tot M Is
M@t s a ample eqW.

Our readers will, ,4 m Vt
wr924g 0 prof Oattrt6igte ItOf
Pa I If they will tat*e at 1 m
the adwutImmt I Ta e lM otM -W
ime. T io islittle &to"lbig a O
MASIm& beft It p0 eam s1
buam e"sted b1 soadwIaMM

atU mat the "std ml at Mna n
tee.IM L. g -sMed*4M mMUll '
te.

CORRESPONDENCE COURSES

In .Agriculture for Farmers and
Teachers.

The Utniversity of Florida offers
free correspondence courses in agrl.
ture for all white citizens of the
state. The authorities of the universf-
tv. through the extension movement
,w,4 -xtension teaching, are endeav-
*'ring to extend the usefulness of the
Intititution to as nearly every citizen
of the state as possible. They hope,
by carrying agricultural information
to the doors of all citizens who will
avail themselves of the opportunity
thus offered, to make the agricultural
it:dutstry more remunerative, and
thereby, in time, greatly improve ru.
tal conditions and rural welfare
throughout the state. This, In turn,
will act beneficentlyy upon all other
industries.
The main purpose In view in offer
lng free correspondence courses in
agriculture. Is to reach a large and
deerving body of citiaers who may
desire to increase their technical
knowledge and practical efficiency,
and yet, for various reasons, have
hirctofore been unable to do so.
The courses offered are suited to
the needs of the following classes:
1. Teachers and prospective teach.
e(1 d.
2. Farmers and prospective farm.
(rM.
FarnierH' \wives., sons and daugh-

4. Others who may be interested
and care to pursue a course.
The following courses are offered,.
beginning November 1, 1909, and end-
inlg June 1. 1910:
1. General Course in Elementary
Agriculture.
t. 8olls.
3. Tillagc.
4. Drainage and Irrigation.
:. Manured and Fertilaizers.
. Field Crops.
7. Ty.pes and Urueds of Lirv
Stock.
.* t. Dairy HIusbandry.
v. Poultry HMsbandry.
<" 10. Animal BreedIlg.
S It. Feeds and Feeding.
f. Citrus Pruitl and Citrus Cul.


Niit Wentded to prepare
fOw uxamins~cas for cortill*
n. '0 v 4.W.40At tbua to eogqctivelY
itsnature stdy aMd
ihe public whebels 01
Ise. ka MYsivvU"r
no seem shouldbel


Jd m e?' U It Intl41 R4MItr
aet may Wte i- it as ridp*y as
slowly as hie or her tilte Mad ability
wm p"vIlt. -
The instruction lI all course is
fr''e. Each Individiual registering for
a course will bh required to pay the
necepsary postage and prbvide a text-
book.
Thoqs who wish further Informa-
tion or who desire to register for, one
f i th courses should communicate
vdth .1. J. Vernon. Department of Ag-
i lilltu'. (Oalnesville. Florida.


Four Ammm C i cy Acv
the High Office.


WILL BE FIVE CANDIDATES

Senator Talfferro Will Undoubtedly
Stand for Re-Election..-Ex-Governor
Broward a Candidate.


-- PensI':oln. Fin. What promises to
How's Thie. -, ., oi,' of It. sit interesting cam-
We offer one hundred dollars r'- in lih,. history of Florida has
.vnrd Tor any case of catarrh that
cpminot hie cured I"y Iall'.s Catarrh raioelly opened with the announce-
ure. nn t uf four andhidatep for the office
P. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, 0. 'f Unulted States senator in the dem-
We, the undersigned, have known ocratic primaries of 1910. The dates
7. J. Cheney for the last 15 years, for the primary elections will not be
.ind believe him perfectly honorable setild until the meeting of the state
In all business transaction, and finan. executive committee shortly after the
cda able to carry out any obligations holidays, but the senatorial campaign,
madeby hisoirmwill be well under way long before
made by his fArm. that time.
\\'ALDING, KINNAN & MARVIN, The senatorial campaign will be
Wholesale Druggists, Toledo, 0. held under the new state general pri-
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken Inter- mary law.
nally, acting directly upon the blood For this office there are to date
and mucous surfaces of the system. four announced candidates, exclusive
Testimonials sent free. Price, 75e of the present senator, who will un-
.i)e bottle. Sold by all Druggists. doubtedly stand for re-eletcion.
Take Hall's Family I'lls for col,- The first candidate to announce was
Take Hall Famly Claaude L'Engle of Tallahassee, but
itiatlon". f who has ihed in .Jacksonville a great
d-- l of his life. Mr. L'Engle will be
**Dr. Gresham, a prominent analytic the, loun st man in the race.
val chemist of Florida, who has head- The second man to announce his
quarters in Jacksonville has discov- candidacy was Luclus J. Reeves of
eted that the wild coffee bean can Pensacolo. Judge Reeves is a native
be put to practical use. This newb of Alabama, but has lived in Florida
should be received with interest in tnarly all of his life.
the state, for the weed has hitherto The third candidate to announce
been looked upon as a pest, and the was Napoleon lionaparte B1roward,
dense growth so often noted on un- for four years the chief magistrate
tilled lands has seemed a waste ol of lotilda. Mr. Broward's announce.
energy on the part of nature and the ment was made a few days after that
work of clearing such lands made if Judge Reeves, but Broward's
more irksome by Its presence. Dr. friends and political associates over
Gresham r tatei that by experiment- the state have been saying for the
ing it had been found that a very past six months that the former gov-
valuable dye. or mordant, which is A ernor would be in the race this time.
material that sets the dye stuff, can He was a candidate for the same of.
be made from the coffee beans, and flue last year. and in the first pri.
that he was prepared to buy them In mar" led the present senator by two
any quantity. The price ranges from thousand votes, but lost out in the
$5 to $8 per ton for the beans and second primary. Before. li left the
as they are growing wild. and almost executive chair tit Tallahassee Gov-
anyone would be glad to have them erilio liroward cloed up all of his
taken off the land, the cost to the big oNtitut(at for the. dialunag. of thl
harvester would simply be the labor iVE rrlades.
evolved. Mr. hroward's H annoulicem('flent was
involved. 'ollowcd two days later by that of
s a Top Notch DoWilliam A. Illount of Pensacola. Mr.
It's a Top Notch Doer. TheBlount had made a tentative an.
Great deeds compel regard. The ouncement rome months prior. 1.
,1ouncenent some months prior. MNp.
world crowns its doers. That's why Ulount Is a native Georgian, and is a
the American people have crowned graduate of the University of Georgia,
Dr. King's New Discovery the king but has lived the greater part of his
if Th!uat and Lung Remedies. Ev- life in Pensacola.
ery atimn is a health force. It kills The only other entry looked for in
.'Cr.s anid colds and lagrippe vanish. this conite-t is that of the present
it heals cough-racked membranes ald senator. James Piper Tallanferro of
,oughlKg stops. aSor'e, inflated and Jacksonville.
bronchial tubes and lungs are cured Money Comes in Bunches
ind hemorrhages cease. Dr. George to A. A. Chisholm of Treadwell. N.
More. llack Jack, N. C., writes "It y., now. Ills reason is well worth
2ured me of lung trouble, pronounced reading: "For a long time I suffered
iopIluss by all doctors." 50e, $1.00. from indigestion, tori1xl liver, consti-
Tiaul bottle free. Guaranteed by 8I ntaiion. nervousness and general doe-
W. IRowky. tf blilty," he writes, "1 couldn't sleep,
had no appetite, nor ambition, grew
'*The New York World has at il- weaker every day in spite of all med.
watchh from I)ublin which conveys thi ical treatment. Then used Electric
information that Richard Croker will; 13,1er. Twelve bottles restored all
'cave that Irish metropolis for Amn: anyold- ime health and vigor. Now
ca in October. "''i slayr," continue d
ca dtlip tcl,. "that hl; tole oIji::t I can aLiad to husinebs every day.
4 to 4 the minter in am.. it':: a uoidt.rful medicine." Infallible
6al climunvt' and he inlvitend to go i' (or :'omauch, llver, kidneys. blood and
,'lorida. itHe has been in E yl't, lilt nortvl. :. :{llnra and Algiers, but tayv; that -..
'he climate of Florida in the wini-' I*.A\f.V is mone dependable than any of thpi I ;.:;:.or,. whiah ~ r' 'uinidletcd re.-
Three years ago ht sufered fnru m r.nit1, att'r nmanv du.\:, of teliouib
kidney trouble, and his doctor advis- work. tihe' total tUUSH ed him to avoid the icy and chltnci .pireMrtty in lu\tii county id $1,879.-
able winters of these inland.i in fu-7,it. ,,r .xa;til't ( $2,:4.S( i1n 'xci'-i o0
turer. He scoffs as loudly as oveur u'.till tot iii a,,K, mn,,nt of thle previous
the notion that he intends to takl' I' ..
hand in polltlcs when he cro'S Ih .....- --.
Atlantic." The Bed-Rock of Buccess
li in la k.een, clear bruin, backed by

C A S T O R I A iA doumitable will und resiutlcss ener-
|.:.'. Hitch power comes from the
l ~ @ hi.ls p'ndild health that Dr. Klng's New
Il if', I'Ill Imupart. They vltalise ev.
lj KM Y M1I V-rII ru oru anr d build up brain and
hl.el. J. A. iliarmon. LUismore, W.
ge9se the Va., writes: "They are the best pils
lpmiS rI ever used." I5e at U. W. Rowleys.
I tf


*.h Z s


i ***


__ C_ _~_ _~_ _I _


liromottlon of Immigratlon.

Frightful Fate Averted.
"I would have been a orjppl. for
lile." from a terrible cut oa y te"
cap." writes Frank Diaberry.
her. MAnn.. "without. Buckla's
cal Salve, which seen poured aJ
fallible for wounds, cuts led
it so cures m hb a. seM .A ld
boI, skis tiA.
for pies. ISe at 8. W.


C *..,A


M


. ..:.2.


v


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'. *


B


IA


ofer of
ome cup Ufte
the fastest time o .aS
c(mtit from Tampa to ,
,he contest to be under te
)f Ihe club; end set the date
i lp on November 4. Several -
:ititPs, have offered additional lb
prize, provided the winning car
through the town offerltn thb .
rhe' date named is a few dayWl-
:ore the meeting at (he new tra*t In
Atlanta and many of the cars aiy
continue on to that city. It is ivl.
dent that this contest will be of con-
siderable value to the townts aud tit-
lea found to be on the line of, the
most direct and feasible route be.
tween the two cities and it will add
to the interest In good roads in Plot*
ida. The 4rip has been made It a
little more than fourteen hours.
**The first salvage from the strand-
ed Dutch steamship Zeeburg was
brought to Jacksonville on lighter by
the tug Tupper, consisting of vat aus
packages of miscellaneous frftftt.
**Florida farmers will produce more
corn the present year than ever be-
fore in the history of the state. In
some sections as much as sixty4fve
bushels to the acre will be harvest-
ed, while a farmer in West Florida
claims that his average yield wfll be
jne hundred and twenty-five bushels
to the acre.
**Jacksonville's foreign trade for the
fiscal year 1910 starts out well. For
the first quarter the imports footed
up a value of $112,220, and the im-
ports $764,644-a total for the quar-
ter of $876,864. This is more than
half as much as the foreign trade of
this port for any previous year, and
is more than the entire foreign trade
of any full year prior to 1907. The
trade of each month is larger than
Lhat of the month before, and if tile
increase continues at the rate that
the last few months have shown,
lasksonville's foreign trade by the
end of the year will reach a total of
$5,000,000.
**Congressman 1). H. Mays requests
that the announcement be made that
the government will furnish bulletin
upon the subjects of agriculture, hor-
ticulture, floriculture, stock-ralsing.
etc.. and that he will gladly prqcure
any bulletin upon the foregoing sub-
jects for anyone who may desire
them.
**At Kissiimmee the ladies of the
town maintain a rest room, and peo-
ple from the country can stop there,
where all provisions are made for
their temporary comfort. This room
is especially patronized by ladies with
children.
**The development of Duval county
outside of Jacksonville is just begin-
ning. The city has been increasing
rapidly in population. The value of
-ity property has been leaping i p-
ward, but until a year or two ago
Duval county was at as complete a
standstill as if it had been a section
vlithout transportation facilities. All
this is changed now, and farslOg
lands are increasing in value as fast
as city lots.
**Every new settler, in the rural dis-
tricts especially, means an Immedi-
ate and a prospective increase to
the circulating medium in Florida.
The money he brings with him he ex-
pends in paying for his land, for his
implements, probably for clearing the
land, for seed and for provisions.
Then, as his crops arec matured, he
brings money into the state which he
also expcnds here. If at all of a
social nature, in the widest sense, he
add, to the fund for support of
churches: schools and other nesighbor-
hood institutions, whereby the older
residents profit as well as !dfslf.
If he it multiplied some thon s
of times he may add to the rees
station of the utate in the nati
counsels. These are reasons whV
every Floridlan should Jole enthulU
tically in every movement for








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-~ i .2e


,-4. k-


VUnY POCrno.


fhe was so f.tir
He could b:it ntaroe.
Ilia opti( s open'nd n i,.
Quite off his guard
The festive bard
Grew truly saucer-cyed.


The poet viewrd
Her pulchr tndr
And praised it to the 1l.iS
And did av-r
H1,'d drink to her
With both 2is VanH.,rey,^
Louttivillep ourie'r-Journal.

SOCIAL COMPLICATIONS
"Why don't lou like that woman;"
"She's too sorry for my wife to
make any great hit with me."-Louls-
ville Courier-Journal.

ADVANCING A THEORY.
"Did anyone ever really s~e ann
actor walking home?"
"T don't know of anybody who ever
did."
"Yet the jokesmith will have It that
they do."
"Maybe the actors make up as sec-
tion hands."-Louisville Cout'er-Jour-
nal.

SUBTLE FLATTERY.
IT made a b'g hit with that wom-
an. all right."
"What did you say to her?"
"Nothing. I Just kept still and list-
ened."-Louisville Courier-Journal.

'THE RETURN TRIP.
Mr. Flatfoot-"Good mawnin'. Miss
Pnowball Whar Is yo' all gwine die
IanWiB' ?"
Miss Snowball-"Ah ain't gwine no-
whar dia mawnin'. Mistab Flatfoot
Ah done bin whar' Ah's gwlne."-Bos-
ton Post.

.TOO LATE.
The Suitor-Darling. will you listen
to my sult?
The Maid-I am sorry, but you are
too late. I was proposed to last night.
The Suitor-By George!
The Maid-No, by Harry.-Boston
Post.

ENEMIES NOW.
LeadJng LAdy-I tell you. my dear
old pa keeps an eye on me. If he
heard I were going to elope he would
run.
Comedian-Where. In the opposite
direction ?-Boston Post.

UNPORTUN ATS. A FAIR.
Irate Old OentTeman--I say, that.
beatly dog of yours has bitten a
piece out of my leg!
Doc's owner-Now. isn't that a
measly shame! And I was trying to
bring that dog up a vegetarian, too.
-Boston Post.

PLACING THE RESPONSIBILITY.
"So you don't like dogs?"
"I have no resentment toward
dogs." said M!ss Cayenne. "But I
do disapprove of the careless people
who are permitted to own them."-
Washinston Star.

PSYOHOLOGY.'
"80o you believe In telepathy?"
"Yes," answered Mr. Meekton.
"Tbehough Henrietta is miles away I
ea tell exactly what she in think-
Ig about this minute."
"Aad does she know your answer "
lShe does. She is wishing I would
hurry along that hundred she wrote
for and she knows I'm worrying about


HiC'. *


I4- *' '


NO ORANGE, IBLOSSOMS ON IT
-41he-- luqw (l% uloolnk any cliffe?
CTnt m4incf'!$e At.mic fr erhtichWinI l

lie YS.l,*- wparts her hair a la
(1ivorepe.
Sbe-Gsoodni-i! flow's that?
Hfe- Parted.--- Kannas ('Ity Journal.

EAGER TO HELP.
E!derly flache~lor-Mrii Burnside


will you marry me.
Attractive Widon --,.Mr Wackford
are you forgetting that I have six
children"
Elderly Bachelor-Not at all.
want to help you train u;p those
youngsters-- econ 'ou d '*.m. New\v Ynork
Jolournnl.

Job's Affliction Paled.
Leonora O'Reillly. the vice-president
of the Women's Trade league, was
praising this organization work In
New York.
"And it has a great future before
it." she said. "l have no doubt that
a century hence the members of the
league will regard the woman of to-
day as we now regard the farmer's
wife of the early '40s.
"A 'Main deacon of the early '40s
was talking to the minister Heie
sniffed and whined:
"Oh, yes, Job suffered some I
ain't denying that, parson. But Job
never knowed what it was to have
hi team run off and kill his wife
right in the midst of the harvest sea-
son, with hired girls wantin' $2.50 a
week!' "-Philadelphia Record.

A Fish That Sails.
The "Zoologist" contains some in-
teresting notes on the fishes of Japan
from a work by Japanese professors.
One of the most Interesting of these
is the Oriental-sail fish (Histlophorus
Orientalis). The generic name given
by Dr. Gunther, means the sail-bear
er, and refers to the huge dorsal fin
possessed by the species. The fin
stands higher than the bcdy above it,
and is used as a sail before the wind.
It is a large fish 10 feet in length,
and weighing 164 pounds. They swim
about usually in pairs in rough and
windy weather with the huge fins
above the water. It is a favorite'
food fish, and the annual catch Is
near 12,000,000 pounds. The Hall-fish
is caught by means of a harpoon

Judge Sentenced Old Schoolmate.
Judge Raymond Maxwell of the
Criminal Court this morning sen-
tenced Fred B. Wood. former cashier
of the West Virginia Bank, to serve
six ears in the State penitentiary at
Moundsville. In passing sentence
Judge Maxwell said:
"I do not know of a more painful
duty a Judge could be called upon to
discharge than to pronounce the judg-
ment of the law uuon a conviction for
a felony against a friend, his neigh
bor, his one time school companion,
roommate and bedfellow."-('larks
burg correspondence Baltimore Sun

Whits Cloud Baby a Heavyweight.


where the cash is coming from."--i \ White cloud otoung married
Washington Star. coapl* ) ho recently became the
--- ptuui parent rl of a little on were
QUITE RIGT anxious to welgh him as soon as h.,
S" used to know .Mr Sneeker, whu asI dreted. hut had forgotten th',
with your firm. I understand scales. laut then the ice man camu
a tried sad trusted employe--" Isl:ni. and the, borrowed hi., scales.
M~('e was trusted, and he'll be tried I To their 'urpribe the little ono
We're so fortunate as to rat iIh wesghed forty four pomnds.-White
0w York JouttaL i Cloud Globe.


-.t, nu


"My oau rad to m hite i.
ad blow umoe rife, that we ti t
aeroas the room and Mria the door
mob."
"My unarle." sa'd the other liar.
dreamily; "nuse to blow some that
w uld ring the doorbell."-Puek.

Ti IVONEY'VOoN SPECIAL,.
ride -Yc,t there were Six hrlial
parties on our train.
ld4 Chum-Well! WPll! and te'!
me about that long. narrow tunnel
through the mountain DhIl ynou get
through safely?
ltride-Oh. 'e?. we just ,ilezed i
through.- Chicago News


.1! ~ .~;a~ ~ h a'' 1imauIraalPt.its 111on



.: 1J o v u'v'kM "nller Ithan anv'
44--11Ol-I('jlhati. Whli 1114s.-I totr toj..


to rem vzwP, rv rad (nut. b'- md ha rd-




a'hick, nit pi' 1, thatt'-h ,t a-- e. e cor


11Y.


'1


I -


* '*>


wheat, as .t: turr'. mluse' c ,nd :n hoti \-\TI%'I'I ANi ND T i.NE.\ POVj,
forming food, lbu)t (chlcl n will eo L,. A ) NE eOW
the wheat ut an ,arlir a'.t .--Far'nm t sr;"* :, ducks are becoming
er's Home Journal. i or, sai"''1le Zof t I10.*, A.,t al.m1 ost treble that of
. Il A('Kil!:MI ) j; l. l .i < h i,. i i th. market during Novem-
x In Illa l iti!, onii i. 'l in in btr and ii be t '" of last year.
keys and \hiti, dli rho a in h :ns. IDllu( k. did not brlug a price equal to
I an x,.hi r.: .i ,t .i a inth r i, .. s th:I r'( -.lve fd for si t-se, but even they
S fno, .'. i ',,'.. :,,: :('., I ..,' .... "I1 a ''nu 'ka',l. well. (;eese hatch
aftTr tr ii eon o ii. ., d it, ,'' r hm t l . : ', ,t r' t h'm bett'-r
meitholds A)o h, .pv11ie' than do mother hens or brooders.
most hlihl (oiitnde Is thh liberal \ on('e tithe goslings are a week or
iust of '.Eson :nir ts, ad isinistr'red tn daos old, the grow very fast and
oi heor I ;i : gii; "h r n I,!aiin;;ln water. r quilre little attention.
A do-. a 1 ;. to t-n old j (d, r:lhyL land.. o those that
f .s or i.r l. (,n's. ad in i i- hlavet t taill'v pool rO c of g 'ahs, at
tered about once a w.k Fatritprsi' ford good lauging land for geese.
home a.Journal. (;(-ee (o bes.,t if they have a dry spot
om ournon elevated land to go to when It

\ FIRST Fi')(l rains. Afttr the goslings are thr, e
weeks old they graze their entire liv.
it iF Mfultim. jler-jplExinfg to figure ing from the grass during the sum-
out just what we should feed the hens met.
early In the morning. It is a disputed Ducks must be continually fed or
question whether we sh!Iuld give grain they will not prosper. Young ducks
or mash and just how much. From must be fed several times a day on
years of experience we should advise mixed meal or cracked corn, or they
the grain, just a small portion early' do not grow as they should. The best
to scratch; then follow with a light ieans of feeding cracked cor to
food of (cookedl vegetables and scrapI!, young lucks Is to put the corn Into
with minore grain during ihe da. aitd a shallow pan of water and let the
afternoon. If hens get a full feed dit.ks take it from the water as they
early in the day, they soon become eat it. Ducks require water to drink
lazy and will not hustle, therefore w- with their food.
should try to keep them busy. Th Guinea fowls are more profitable to.
first feed should be grain scattered In alse than ducks or geese. If well
the scratching shed, and an effort grown, they can be marketed at broil-
should be made to keep the hens hun- er size at double the pr usually
gry. Late in the evening they should pai per pound for other poultry. Iu
be given all they can eat and at night poorly feod for other guinea keet is tough
their crops should be full. Give a poorly ed, the guinea keet la tough
their rope should be f ull. Gi vea as sole leather, but where they are
variety of every kind of food and veg. d fairly well and have a good range
etable.s, and give it so that the entire a a
dtay and guiveItsothat tein to go over where food is plentiful,
day1 ion smetli. ttingit .they grow quickly into broiler ilse
i anwl are eagerly bought after by the
I." Yel' HIt '1Y INS tnariet poultrymen. Several venture
Th. question which ,I.- one lat -Growing guinea owls on farms
most when starting with poilt'. I. s i:' )roved fairly successful. The
which ki of o st tlt collie froln small flocks
which kis often not i .s h to con kliept ou a small farm where there is
sider as tlhe kin of h..o. \\' do not :t t rangI over green fields and
knlow how to select the good hens, n.nadoo thbt are well supplied with
those that will lay, anl flor this rea insects ot' all kinds. Guinea fowls
son. we buy heis .and feed then seem to prosper best where there is
throughout the winter and gKt no a drt gravel soil. Wet lands are not
eggs. stilted to their habits. They nest In
it i, very important titht know out-of-the-way places. hide their nests,
the kind of hens to select--the kind hath their broodt the lands raise tell drain
which will be healthy and lay during thI grass. If the lands are well drala'
the winter months. Of course, there (ed an there is a nafe roosting place
is no way to tell how this may be out of the wet and damp. they do bet
done. but the trained l 3 e can see at ter than young turkeys, but they suc
a glance Just wblrh hen3 we. should cumb to wet conditions even sooner
select. than d, the turkey poults.
The pra, t, a farnmer can tell In- The eggs of guinea fowls are suc-
stantly which ,.'r of corn will make cei fully hatched by hens, and the
ithe best need, or nhich hrve, or cow keets are grown In this way quite as
will make the b t to lreed from. and successfully as with the guinea hens
the poultryanan t c.1n) te.!l you at a Thev are more domestic when grown
glance which lot of hewi '.ou should with the hens and do not wander
buy tor eggs. If you -elect the right about so much. Guineas do not get
kind of ben- ani give them the right along well with our poultry. They
) kind of treatment tbhe,,. hold be no are quarrelsome. The old iguineas
reason bwy rou shoueni not t hius eggs are apt to kill young chicks if they
at all %yeauons of the ,*r Fitarr.oi l'% ,tJi about where their brood of
i nion ';n1iu 1at1lI1x in u-ating. Guinea, prefer to
nist,, iin .|itii but they will mate in
IOUL'TiY .V.A. ji/; i,'ie ,i, three, and rour. uherevem
SPoultry-manure should neti he there ur- &a lot of guinea fowl. All
I stored in or near the poultry ^u-'u.t 1 urplu malts .huuld I,, disposed of.
unless it is mixed with land plaster or .Males that lack a mate are apt to de*
dry, pulverized muck. When put IntoI stroy the young when hatched.--4',S-
boes or barrels It makes a good try Gentlemans.


^..*w


A


, 1w


IX4RDWOOD ASHES. edinlp: place for mites and Ifee. .4ays
Arbes hrnlia'mu11IV %ud. a~otl a e.arorreppondent Ina FarM and Fire.
'.l.l It lit '0.' Sfil I R 3'c : OFI *t .0d.
o r infe r't idii ~ornii. IIf ve j, whvy:c v M. ixed wI w tIi jlai-t.'r orr nitelc
be og' cm I .t 1! whoev~q-r the') It-: %itt' as iit('ortilzrIsIn(ti fcresaptiu
It It, slid don't be afraid that they aitil rnites nii~ lice %AI: I 114)t iye ill it.
wIII *at votr' ituch irt th, ihave It roaz- jis oodtj ot ,1 Ircf tlltal
n rl -FntoinJoutrnal. .d .It i.4 lint .fb Thgkd III]- 11.11 ~














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1


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CAUIFORNIA
fVie SyRupC


we -edy?. e.ib' per m e 0vpw u*.
rmesa, with Its popelat os of
8,000f is ro lang the Phillwppl s
aeek aWd soek aIn the report of se-
gaor. W bK reported a value of $4,.
"00800 is 19 ?.
Fre OULDS sa Ow IP.



Says the C go ROeord.Herald:
Pareis has sobool where fOatg worw
eo are taught how to smile. It re
mains to be Sees whether the swhol
will be able to tesek eous weses
.w to mile while elt k to strps
In StaM eita.


pI


-"0m ena


beFe


pe p. p.




pep. p.




Prly AshI, Poke Ioot


I"s Net tbm pai e Is the wsted,
P. P
1W tflf~talt^ ^^^^Aak^-A0k
P.A.I P


.4


&~
i*V A.w4


~0
.'~-


"Door plates are ooin out of fasb*
M'a," aid a mas whose baalte it
a to make platme of aml kind. "TIw.
ty yeos age o every man of proela
"a e had his aae rave" p a
to and taI. at sentad to Msw
rt door, mth a admt kw wo
WIt t.1T*1 t-k of the
I mo hrmes wa to rIb Os d#er
i, p It ahowe. n Itoe
M, ao a sW of t*e
m. sa Nas aeMM tN a as
niaj wore thV anedt bom .
i m ryMi abasei mw. the ough
jub 50 S e weson 16 that eMple
-I hves ftam as they usee to.
dia Nv o bs msb ad apat*
Mad we A a,4 so m that
oMld "or] w do
^ ^^^ --^W -.me^^Hf'P^^^^^^^| ^W^^^W


* -1
' --


Th eter 44 W m, 6 1ll -W w
very asrtio testaths. Ift -aM
the what they weul do if t hey te
a ailloe dolen
amre the aem child. 11e the
lumatle, the loWr, sad pet." Jo
"of magmatnate an e nempo." foeft
*a he got froa his mother his
IAst Us ftsultree-l poMi fs r
fletlo, s o tihe d gets from. I
mothers ese pows et t0
tio mad a erts lor* o Isparo
tor fIayftg thin^ag Uftas Ia a
world as emote from Iits ealO *
tons as are castlesa In opl or olw
at the Blmed. It sems hardly wise
to nre this facy of the child into
Imagining what It would do with a
fortune so greet that itItcannot be
conceived, and thus emonagluig it
to downright pretense ad kypeorly.
What would a normal child do with
$1,000.00? Would It not, it left to
Itself, tear up the pretty paper in
sport, or stick it around on wall sad
doll houses; or, if nla old, would It
not, naturally, coselder the yellow
counters merely as playthings? But,
apparently, only the abnormal chil-
dren undertook to answer the riddle.
They proved to be more generous
than older millionaires, and would
scatter a golden shower over the
world. There would be no more pov.
erty or distress.
One boy said that he would turn
ever his fortune to orphan asylums
and the Salvation Army.
"If $1,000,000 were mine to spend,"
wrote one delightfully sentimental
Tommy, "I would use but little of it
for myself." As Swinburne would
may: "Oh, child, what news from
Heaveo?"
"If I had a mother," wrote an*
other young ntlmentallst, "I would
support her. I would buy a com.
portable home to live lan. give some
moaey to the poor, and help build
them homes."
It seaom that one of the boys struaek
a' sort of average of humanity, but
could not hold to it. He would buy
him an automobile. But would he use
It selfishly? Not he! He would take
tu poor people out riding in his
luxurious car.
Why encourage this sort of thing
A little later t life thee pious lit.
tle fellows will look about them, se
men that have the coveted mtlion
dollars, and will note weU what they
are doing with it If they shall have
retained this pretty nonsense in their
heads, they may then find their milk
of human induess soured, and lears
to deptls those that are rich in ev.
Wrything save ideals and enerotsity.
It Is too easy a thing to spoil a
o1ld3, and to turn It Into a sickly
matimentalist or a thoroughgoingla lit
tb bypocrite. Lot It alone, to pmw
mrve its swoetns until suh Utime
Sae and adlow training may ripen
It tagings Into tree Ideala tor
Its older years.-Columbia State.
Door Plate Out of FPhlen


the


"A yer wag I was a wrak tem
m*see drinks ad wn o th pett
of vi up Fpy peda l thI e noM l
meen boeam of Mevems
"I woas to ling a so abot It d
*s a"d 'We dri4ak etshto s at ml
tume b Potms paI t b so &a
om fort to b**'. it h we am
joy drinking with the th(drem.
"1 was *oilhWed that e wld
allow the Ahlodes drtnk ian Uad
of ooaet. but ese mM nu MsWe
mot balths f i drink lt*,&` t r
hldrnwas welo#asf olreMamnow
thMt tOMe OMMa ol b9 tOe *An-
dren sad aut* Awed thato be
"My Arst trial w a falure. The
eook boUed It towr or 2wo mlauto.
and It tAMtd so at that 1 was I dO-
spar, but determined to sive it *oe
more trial. Tgls time we osiowod
the diets sand boUed I4 ENse
mnute after the boiUin beas. It
wa a ddUMed namem e I wos mea
pletely w"n by Ito risk dedeou4 be
vrr. Is a -erttm U se soeed ft 4o,
dMd tapsmrmeat in ma esmeaNs.
Sa be"t gr-ewg bettor an bnr
meth alter eath. uti Ne t
periesdr hat. and do my w vt t
the sM* l mm with am"d mea- .
evr I weuM seerm e the o e*
estroyig regular ases r er
mses.y
eaed the afsams iwns o W0 h
OhM *'*The Mead to V MUs.* i
p sp. "Tbees a sam"
U*wm*kp~? 4
- ^^^- I^^^ *^ M^~MWW
^WWU' W^V^ III~w^vW


m m~ *
--I ~.
a

A
.,' ~4i~-


'' t'.


seaay TMUNRO
J- 00 At Law
IPo" st, PALOAoEA ^Aw





*~~~o PAAK.FLOW&SA
'bo~e Swildlsge*OWNe8eSWe46
LL HASKgLtn
LAff My At Law&
PMLATKAo FL&.

OIL. W*. H.CYltV
Physie iA"a rswe"
PALAIKA. FLA,


MURRYDAY WALTOK,


SOUNSELL@RS
AT


rent It.


AND ATTORnEV
LAW,


PALATKA, PLA.
Polak Nat .Sank 4i, .


M. I. COXlt,
Attorney At Low,
fe to I Oet Humse, Palatka, Ps.

J. N. IUAWGUL,
AttowmqmatLaw.


P A A *. H.I F L


WOl., HIDMe,


AL" AIRs TAULW. uVW, WAXO


mible s tol w,,

In heM a '3Kn1t

Wo m Wk wam@ue


PamWSA T9 LU


MWNIV AN" S~
W:4:W qmg~slo

wthe wvw


y ~ I


I


'~1


* I.


b~ p .IIL1~iC


I;,,^1;^w ---
1F ; :l w


ate aluts a I -
ith yes'~o v r IS

eryeftes ot s If0 liiiin
="A Z Null. =T
w bloel~t "dtowv~vw o
No a emws. be 1 1
pttwuofste alot was

ou nothe Dbr. hMt U"
k"t hwmif sod thabe forces*
- ofthe lmoft waselow we
filledm Ia fortwa oatnshof edistso
meoat bnote has"or1000d th10"d a

theiegenlsemasy at owatew. to
1,in Dr. Asdm wsu lWextad ams-
860"" serswretIs fnSit"head.'
quarum sat 3soon. me retuing
hmor amd tiledtheob oet" Aa .4at.
b"t oall" esp.sabl Aule add e
N#M "iah ma elgoddwenmt
buft to China ftrEemya *" shro
of awtv evc.-lslmv olw


l~.


'lee, wed -t boter do*er

SMOM eh*G MSW d~d fi *I o
-m to Aft to amd sew-r
ors MSWM bmSs~bptt eMes.*-"
vv OW.


*. .' *',. <
. I1.,.:*.


#;


" <'*sgf


~s~J.


muas"main&uni
















Ac~


Alwe ay B aIm
Th.hilhv

r4M. ugkN


Beanr the

S0ntr


r- l Sll


ICO.,w.


of


fh


.I


I,


Use


For Over


Thirty Years


WYP 6W OF llrl~


S .. w - I m


FTORIDA EASTCOAST RAILWAY
LOGCAL TIME CARID Nd. 19. Corredd to Sept. I, 1909


29 78 NO. 82 I
PAIL? DAILY I~ TE DAILY DAILY
210 a1vJcgnlle.T S a10 S30 Lw
110 66i 16VIA S. ~A ugutilne A r t; 'hpm! 7t). m
6 111`7 1164 alb Iv.-RangPl aatka J is5 6pin 6 orsam
891)w m 1 82 Putd ... Ortadion1..v 3 20in 1 28& i iuIi h jinuIN tot Parlor ce
8 Uia '11;23so mt.v eW "m rrjatEr'T O11"t 40am m Operated on traisu2~9and 70
to so 1111i I %.rltr11ua v a. i II T i ,n 21.7 Amm ('rift) Jack(flariIIO l of Mami
10 410 -),=v.....()CcOG .L~v 1? 44 pin IIis mm
10 4 -t!4 2 -miV,u v.. .Hor~kleio4...Lv I-, 12 4.put I 1 41am
1110 )LAIU 4 Sm'I W 11)( lIe.L I' pm 1 12 ant 1l'1itnaltm 1II1a ? 14Ceeilt
1 0 )19 b 01 om 'L~v... ?s4s1boiirite. L 1.) ii tr pmI Oj iem ween If** YorksAtd Kntq1
1 21aih 05 -,m IIy ... Vt. Plot ce 1. v lo )24 ant It 5. jpmt'Key over the Atlantic Cosot I1A
6 49 ant:9 11 Pm l,v -.111 am IBeat- -hIA M 14 sW k let8to join north of Jacksonvsille ~batiol
$ 80 AMP1130 )m:-r .WWI -.-.L% -?):10)41111 0;Of) Pin .on IreraingWrand I8
700 awl......t .. Keymh. t.v...... .. ... 1O440
ii .... .Ar Knisrht'wKe.y L%.......... 1 00 am
pin...r...r Ks ey 1.% A+7 W al"
I S a ....... Ar .. .. 1Lavan .. .1. J ....% :1(A join
64wiayas, Tu~es*d~a-ya-nd Ih~u~rel~avi arrival, uml hf.ey %% caal
OTuseidaya, Thursdays end i$alurletyx dtpusatiirv.. (rt)isIKey Weq
'Mdondays, Weduostlays and Fileriy%.arirhak rndl delpaitttre- at Ilavowit
:- T .I- _ .- - -"_ _
PAI ATKA1 BRANCH


Leave ftsg! EAsi' PAL.ATAI.
I'Su~ks AI-ATKA


b Iam I.... .
6 5an ........ No.
gie .......... o.
Itoo p .........No.
*able N.~o.


)Ally
)WIlY..
Jolly.
)SI y.
)guy
Jelly.


Leave Eat KiST PALATiiA TO

SD Bin ......... 40. tIM Iltlly....
1 29 pm ..... No. 107 Daily .....


AI I j
I'Alatka


9 AO sin
4 80 owj'
1% ur. I-in
6~ V) Ism


4N MATEO

ArIv ft ma)III
% tale"r


b 40cain
hi 00, eon

I Ou


P'ALA~TKA TO XASl
PALATKA


... ... o.

No.
....... N o.
. ... "u


DRANCH
I'UVe San RAN

V) pmo


101 tly .....
103J ajly ....
IOS 11ally .........
Io7 Dally..... .
IO lhilly .
Ill lailly.,
!13 laail'


!ar
be

he
ght.
Atle


I1 rive LII.4

f; 00amm
Mi 20 anw
1i,3 pill
S')pin
7 24)JI'll)


%11AAIM)To ZKaT Airivec~as,
I'AJ.ATKJ Paautka
N..~~~~~1 allcI.. s20 m
No lf 1 615 1%h l 4 W pill


&t MAL.


No.01
Wlay


MAYPORI ISANCU


S t ...... .. J i ........ ... ... ,
l9 t j A, ..... ....... ... ,.. . ..
tu A Ai. ... .... t*.,.il' *, ...... ........
1t0 4 MI A ............... ... .j r,. ... ............ I.,


VoawCk I .*(stI r~a is 0640,16
Sm a'I~ a.Ui~. .W. ASOi A0lfaan' ,.;.f' sitit
~ I-% ..e,. ~. S t 7aj p.u sin~
6rfrEma" fe. o 1 Is fa i;a h


lji) 0 1 uo pW b8)op
AM Is mt ; *4 44 P
sm ApoO.'~*~


fl.Tra.~itI,. .Ar II M a
81r1..%.1"ef benrd*made$aoua


0-0 d. w t so 1e oP. ao S) . Co. (awl., sS"I $ad "*gas&. Co.


T $hw 65* ~0 o lc ON*Ml "pSI. e as 0. *m,.1 t.*aerlstofand dopuis Itm 44.
j";*, "@"A('is ed .*~ v ie $061401004 mostSsopthat
Finmmusbuen ad"m.W.4"g owainvet..41604"1a*frolove
1,00"(Mw-1 01 -w r mmmi
Move. UeseuPel somw As@a* I, UGUM NS FLORIDA


t$4. ,t$


Mush Hour on the 'Phone
I The crustv man was hopping mad
S"('an't get a telephone." he said.
i 'Every booth in the place is occupied
and has buen occupied for the last
half hour. I never heard so many
long-winded conversations going on at
one time."
"Betweslen and 9, o'clock In
the evening,' volunteered the opera-
tor sweetly, "there are more overtime
telephone conversations registered
than in any other hour In the twenty.
four."
"What's tbe cause of it?" snapped
the crusty man.
"Sweethearts," said the irl. "For
various reasons He and She cannot
meet every evening, so on the off
nights they satisfy their longing by
talking over the telephone. It takes
a long time to WaS all the thing. they
want to may I'uder the ircunm-
stances other people ouight to be pa.
t lent."
"Sweetheart"! Humph!" oofled the
crusty man, sad he didn't look pa.
talent. not one bit.-New York Pre.


Uive the devil his
Philadelphia ReA'ord,
do it,


due. advises the
but don't over.


a~~~ q


a-:
**<>. '-V


weI a who MAt lt retmue frem
a lg stay in Cams. s d I dont
mean little eling trips acroue the
country li which a grmp of person
egase,. but a form of tveag e 3n-
Stertalment. Those ,Cana gn60
seem to be taki oseo aUft-i
ally. and any Call Sfir is all the
more entJoyable asrON thie border If
It Includes what som to some of
n* a lot of hard work.
*"lvitations to a walking party
are sent out with just much ee o
money an if the affair was to be a
done o? a theatre party. It to as-
euntial for a perfect walking party
that there shall be an equal number
of young men and young women.
Those Invited meet at the home of
the hostess at the usual time for an
evening affair. The guests are pair-
ed oNf and the route of the walk is
announced.
"It isn't any walk around the block
by any means. Five miles at the
least. One man acts as a master
of ceremonies,. and he and his part-
nor lead the zmpession from the
house. When the' parade has moved
a certain specified distance the lead.
er calls a halt and turns his partner
over to the man of the next leading
couple. Then each man moves up
one, the leader taking the girl at the
foot of the line.
"The march is resumed until the
next stage is reached and then an-
other change of partne;-. goes n*to
effect. By the time the paity returns
to the house there has been usually
a complete change of )partners all
round.
"This Isu't any summer amuse-
ment. In fact. a tramp through the
snow with the thermometer some*
where down near sero is considered
awfully good sport. But be It surm-
mer or winter, the participants in a
walking party return ready to enjoy
the supper which winclis p the eve-
ning.
'One thing against these walkiug
parties, to my mind, is the continual
changing of partners. You no soon-
er get Interested In your companion
tban you have to turn him over t3
another girl. Maybe you draw a good
partner at the start and a few min-
utes later get a stick. Of course it
ix eminently fair to every girl and
to every man. but some girls, you
know. delight in being unfair when
there is a man in the cise. Ad at.
aid to flirtation these walking parties
aren't worth one of those big Cana-
dian cents you se somnetillm, but as
an e~erciser they are all to the good.
Andi after all, the exercise is what
these Canadian.s aie look!ng for.--
New York 'iMi


OMOAM6A SPRAY PUMPS
tPRAYINGO OLUTIONSt
IRRIiAYIN PUMPS
"A*OLIN@ ENSINSO
MALLARY MILL SUPPLY 00.
MA@ON. *A.
g ,r=-- -~--


for yar REAL ESTATE or
BU8I M, no maer
where looted. If you de-
sire to Nel send as de.
uription snd prioe.

IF YOU WANT


TO BUY


~wv.~emmmt

Wi


Apoul hMdy for .
loinme.5apcLsDlv k

raw nd Lossoir tmmt,
ft wflt. CDC
z aIdBOWO M I


0.. A
0et1


caly


* IM


'0001


__ _


4


I...


c~~ '" ---~--- L~L ~ ~~ ~~ ~ t -S~il ~~~ L~C-* ~PC-


I


---- --


d


_ I -,-- __


n I I n I


-IM


-~ __ ~__~ I -- -------- -----r A ""


-


- .---


Property of any kind, any-
where, lot us know your
wants, we can ill your
requirements and ave you
Time and money.

RNrthlwsstu Duilms Agrsy,
Dept. ., iank ef Comak
BeUdgw, MMAleap ell, MImma.



CHARLES KUPPERIUSCH,
PALATTKA. PLA.


EUROPEAN










FURNISHED
...ROOMS...



HOT AND COLD

BATHS.



Wood', DCrIptvo

Fall Seed Catalog
now ready, gives the fulest
information about all
Seeds for tho
Farm and Garden,
Grasses and Clovers,
Vetches. AHala.
Seed Wheat Oats.
Rye. Barey. etc.
Also tells all about

Vegetable & Flower Seeds
that can be planted in the fall to
advantage and profit, and about
Hyaointh, Tuipes and other
Flowering Bulb, Vegetable and
Strawberry Plants. Poultry
supples and Fertiuters.
vi ar d4 Omrwvr tPoul
Ite thl os aead lnaptetvt ldt for
Sproflabl and m saict Yarnm r
(aserdn. R0ohm nds Va. 0on
root. Wrltof .

3 8,eedsmeo.-. *Mhmond0, V.- C^


7












4 b .


R7 I

it


i(' th ta wealthy people attempt to Justify their extratVsliS
ea the pd oad that It gives employment to a great many, as57
Or ftM Swett Marden ton "Sccess Magatine" No greater de
tales ever crt Into a human brain than that wanton ext rav&
ganus IS Jostflod oa the ground that it gives employment, for
ta AMmoaIIsa ndt AshflAhn Ifluencehofnn aF It all upDn those


ntw


eakesr.


s elessly employed ItntItely outweighs any possible good it may Lesatfes.
It is true that many poor women, girls and children are enabled to eke ated on the est baek of the SL
Stence y dng years of pretous time and ener r,
upe'a piece of lace embroidery, or a thousad.dollor gown to be JobnsRiver. and 10 1ot liby0 it
w g olyone or twice by a rich woman. But Is there no better d@NtUnY The 111ihoest ont In FIPond, a of
S h ruaa beilas made in God's image than to wear their liven out and ruin the St. Johns river, whleh is toahalt
S tl eyesight, as is done In numerous instance. in making that which ap mile wide at this potit.
pe e only to the vanity of women, many of whom:, in all their lives, never Five miles from Palatha. er outaty
earned the equivalent to the food which the) conume in single month? 2 miles
The vulgar flaunting of wealth, which we s"o on every band, is a con. (it .000
stant asugestion, a perpetual temptation to the poorer classes to strain every I t. Augustine and about 75 mllob
Serve to keep up appearances, "to keep up the procession" at lil hasarda i om Jackonville.
The terminus of a branch of the
f if V PFlorida East Coast Hallway. The do
pot ieing threemuarters ofat a m09:
outhern Pest om the river wharf."
SO ut e Pest Advantages and At raetlon.
By Harris Dickson. Sln Marto has bgoa yelled roead
ATALL yellow man urged his mule along the dusty road. At the lad miles of hard idewalk.t BeaUtl-
edge of town he overtook an old negro.atd Wa i Uaq b A s
streets.a.meiMo
"Hold up, Sam." said the old man., what's dis fuss at St.
Joe? I seen a mighty big crowd In town, and started down to public a
find out what's de matter." Two churches, 'public aad pdvate
"Boll weevih," an'swred the yellow man.hools, telegraph, telepho
"What's dat?" money order pustooa, three e aSa
"It's a bug," the hurrying rider called behind him. daUly, meat market, two gen&Ma
The old negro stopped and grunted In utter disgust: "Did you ebber hear store, who take orders and deliver
de beat o' dat? Makin' all dat fuss over a bug." Qoods at your door, weekly paper.
St. Joe was in a ferment over a bug; not a common ordinary bug, but that The pIlace I incorporated. The
greatest enemy of agriculture, the boll weevil. tate and county taxes are about 20
This destructive Insect comes from Mexico, the only free-list importation mills on about one-third valuation.
that enters the SotUth. Mr. Weevil does not masquerade as an article of con aout one rd on
gumption, being pre-eminently a consumer himself. The daintlest of all opl- (ood hunting and fishing deer, tar
ceires. he e.ts nothing but cotton, and elects only the choicest bits. He does key, ducks and quail, black base and
not Injure the plant Itself, destroying only the fruit. The field grows tall and other Florida fresh water flah.
gloriously green, but when the weevil gets through with it, one hundred acres Good boarding house, Byrlyn Place%
may not yield a single bale.-Success. l open winters; rates eight to tea dil.
SI rs per week; W.00 day.
Six thousand people went through
g mthe San Mateo Fruit Comnpany's grotj
Do Not Go to Piecesbo e- ate
Oane of the best a4vastages ram
S r Mateo enjoys is treaaportatlos; blaga
O ver T rifles. a both river and rail is an advantage
that few Florida points enjoy. A re-
TNv Orlson (wett Marden. ~nt teason, for instance, railroads
N'T It pitiable to saee a man made to dominate the universe, ano and terminals at Jacksonville were
T. | who ought to be a giant, going all to pieces over a trifle in his more than congested and fruit aship
o oSce, losing his head over little things with his o01ce boy or pad from pvntis down the central
stenographer, thlng which would not cause the slightest distur, part of the state was, in some ease.,
bance In a strong, robust man! three weeks getting to Jackonville,
There are thousands of people in this country who are en- a route to northern marketmi, and
during a living death, who are tortured with ambitions that they M t bring enough to pay froght,
cannot satisfy. Many of them are college-educated, and yet their hands are iB Ma nl t
tied by a lack of health, which they lost while trying to get their education. while San Mateo abippers at sae
trying to prepare themselves for a great career. time, would ship from here one day
If we could only have a national health ideal instead of a national disease and have fruit go out of Jacksoaville
Ideal-an Ideal Which is based upon our Inherited belief that a certain amount on the Clyde ship th# next. This UtV
of sickness and disease is a necessity-our health standards would be raised ti matter that season, alone was
immeasurably In this country.
The time will come when we shall look upon all this waste of energy and worth thousands of dollars to the Ban
loss of opportunity, the almost universal suicide upon many years of our lives, Mateo growers and the homeseek w
as a positive sin. Think of what a loss to the world results from the with.' will do well to bear in mind trans.
drawal from active work of millions of our people who are incapacitated by portation and cheap rates that come
preventable ill-health! with competition, in selecting a Plor.
Health and harmony are the great normal laws of our being, and our auf. i opttion
fering comas from wrong thinking, from vicious or ignorant living. Ida locai on.
The population Is about &O, who
eam mostly from the northern states
SA a class they are ment of me-as ,
S* prgresAlve and socilable. Have a bet-
Outwitting the Boll Weevil. r class of hoe than an he fuun
,,tB a any place In the south of its sixe.
By Harris Dickson In S** uccses Magazine. TThe buildings kept painted Uad
1NHE problem of the South at the present time is, first, to raise grounds m good order.
cotton at all; and, next., to develop an early-maturing seed that Halthfulness.
will produce cotton of not less than one inch to one and onea Oa account of its high altitude
sixteenth inch, on hill land. If this problem cannot be asuo there is no healthier spot la Florlda
eesafully met, then the spinners or the world must gb elsewhere i (r all the year round or for the win
.' for cotton to make their finest fabrics. ,o. o h
Earlineass In cotton depends upon the structure of the stalk. fo vlitoda orthoe who CUIMU
W as the cotton that has short jolnts and begins to throw out fruit limbsn account o ealth, man
k ri p *ound. Always adlect a cotton that begins at once to throw out ad thus higher altitude, dry and
.i-ab on which the fruit forms quickly. close to the stalk The.planter balny air is better than the lower
1 goto the fied himself, choose his stalks and keep those seed sep- more harsh a.r found in salt waste
hSiat the gla. The production of any plantation may be increased froam 50oUnM
mi g per ceat. without Increasing the a reage., simply b payingla close at. /B usaness.


--t the plantitn or oeiwr esa.
t m te planted wie rows, runolui ;ast and west, so that the
i n. Not saun Is the best friend the farmer has In fighting the
the weevil lays her egas In the square, the square turas yel.
A sa 2 If It atell In the Out dast. that square will parch up and die.
%mcan be no h thing a "-laying by" the rop and putting aside
,t-, pl ow ad the picker must be running at the sai, e time,
oun ctS comes out. lu tho spring. It grows very rapidly.
totire, ledy some of them" may be polsased with parts
Sa Thd. Tis question has arouse much kdisaselos. pr.
w-Sis i Danares are picked uc. It *geseralU of weevIl
0o tibrtsy das-wiC U1fts a.ke a disera ee we


The principle tuslaneos is orsan
growing. somie 400 ares ln rnva
are here, and as this proves pruor
able. thenr is nut much attovoUou pal
hTer crpa. althlousi there ars sow
eetables growu for shinlm t as.
om


sem -Am I h *
a ftaa~ Mi 003 cAft
season is estImteS L hsbis
that fbi PaU oe et. 4aM
The eo ity Isle w
laths a WONa eert bh in t
one miloe ls, cptle 45,00, $eso
meeting thI cottonn with oer eucaty
teat, and will spend at 'onee 100,000
nn hard rocda.


Te eoill varies a great deal b-
high pine to low a d high haimmoek
an within a mile. so that laads for
ay purpose or crops can be se far
San Mates can be reaheid bow
Jacksoanvlle by Florlds East (dast
railway or Beach and Miller line
steamers (see tHte tables elsewhere
to this pape). The Olyde's St. Jo3k
rlver steafners arrive here aboutV10
p. a. so do not Advlse this routt
rare B. & M. line $1.25; railroad $2
from Jkckeonville.
Launch Rainbow leaves Palatka
every afternoon at 1OI. Lucas m he
ham.ers .130 p. m., every day but
N. & M. line from Palatka 3 p. a.
Tuesday, Thursdays and Saturdays.
and three trains dally on P. I. C.
hilway. Fare from Palatka 25 eent*
Mw route. .

MTIlMATES PURNINIDB ON

Artesian Wells.


MONCK & OWEN,


CONTRACTORS
HAMTIN49. LA.
IeM 1k e1 0
1W co hb
m m as ll-roS s4 he a
_ais W i Gr te troeetlan f
Hr informattoon e *ay
pumptin problem. We make
pture afor all no
|cRs1TI.Ixx M*X 00o
t|mps, bianJ, Hem.
/I I I J II II -_ *"'
rm


SNew m liberal Hagment.,

Proprietore.
PAJ.ATKAr. .PLO3DDL
Catrigt espa ilyr to e emesN
elal trade. Cedsa ml emst dMis
bly located fer 9bdmaN. Latin 91 to
.L0. Special by the we L s Im
amties: TseG OftUSm Nert --..
PM .


Moiomlle Nurseries,
Galnesville, florida.
Growers of Budded and Grafted Pe*
can Trees of best standard varieties;
hardy oranges on hardy stock. SeId
Irown roses, palms and fermn. FPrit
and ornamental trees, shrubs; etc.
Keep our catalog on file.


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One does mt nob0 to be a farmer
sad to pMas his entire time Is thi
Iold to write ugon this topic. Any
traveler, 4ay pereos who has lived
In the couNtry, knows that their tis
a great dlfereace In placing shade
trees about a dwelling house. One
of the objects of trees and shrubbery
s as oranamental effect. Granted this,
theNe awe practical features to the
setting of shade trees. Desired shade
in the summer and no shade In the
winter. Desired shade over the house
and its porches. and no dampness
or soil contamination near the house.
Juat bear in mind that while you
need shade in the summer you do
not desire it in the winter. Also
note that you want shade from the
sun, not an obsaruetion of summer
breezes. Before you set out a tree
near the house consider well the ex-
posure of your lawn, of your house and
the altitude of the ground; also con-
sider the growth habits of the tree.
ilow often we hear people sa.\, "How
shady it is there." but later on if
we visited the place we should find
ourselves saying. "How hot and close
this place is." lan. a home looks
bare and bleak for the want of trees
Plant trees; yes. by all means plant
plenty of them, but use judgment in
planting. Plant for shade, for orna-
meot and as a religious duty, but
place every tree in its proper place,
where it will do the most good and
where It will not be in the way.
Shade to be useful should be above
the house, the porch and grounds: not
uadir the eaves, not in front of the
40ors and windows. If you are set-
ting evergreens for a windbreak, that
is another thing; set them 'way back
on the north and west, so they will
obstruct the cruel blasts of winter,
and so they will catch the snow and
pile it up before it gots near the
base. There Is much to this. It is
easy to make every tree useful as
well as ornamental. And it s just
a .as to make every tree a nuts-
ase, an obetrUetlon that some later
onemnst most remove In thes future.
I would like to tell you about the
l9ae* we have just rented here In
our mow noM-a pretty place upon
the high level of a beautiful bluff
overlooking Grand River, at the end
of a very broad, lovely street, a
haadasoe cottage surrounded by
trees; two acres of land (no home
should have less), quite a nice little
eghard and some fine shrubbery.
turely this will do for the present,
uatil we can gat more land and once
asln start that farm home. But
everything has Its drawbacks. These
trees around the house are placed to
be of the least possible use. and they
are as much as possible in the way.
My readers know how very much I
flke trees, and how little patience I
have with those who do not like
the; but I now see why so many
tres are ut down by people who are
st over fond of them. It is Impos-
slie to get a breeze through some
eof or windows because low trees
ali to the house obettuct the breese
* oell as the view. The ground
I.IN- AU arouamd the house, and
of the tr are a low

If a all. besides this, trees
the paths leadlag from
*Nj~. Tot the upper story of
M Is ag eltoly witho t lhade.


*a by siaple ndle


Men


Just as Dr. Osier attains his six.
tieth year a book bearing the proud
title "Siluti Senectutis" is attracting
wide attention among German and
Austrian scholars. Its author is the re-
markable Viennese scholar Baron Al-
fred von IUndhelm. who has been en
gaged for many years in critical ex-
amining the whole modern structure o,
society and in seeking a basis lor
the most necessary reforms. Hisi cri-
ticisms of the methods of caring for
the sick, in his "Salutl Aegrorum,"
and his study of the development of
the youthful organism in his "Saluti
Juventutis" offer much useful ma-
terial.
"Saluti Senectutis" does not be-
long among the many popular treat-
ises on increasing the longevity of
mankind. From history, from the nat-
ural sciences and from statistics of
all kinds the author has collected a
mass of facts which compel every
thinking man to recast his opinion of
the significance of old age. Especial-
ly Interesting is a collection of sta-
tistIcs of the circumstances of more
than seven hundred people who have
passed their eightieth year. The chief
result of all these investigations lies
in the conclusion that the ever-in-
creasing tendency to employ only
young people, to pension men at the
very threshold of old age, is in a
double sense injurious. It robs the
state of a great amount of valuable
working power and condemns numer-
ous capable men to a premature de-
cline and 'death.
The material collected by Alfred von
Lindbelm and his staff of scholars
confirms the experience of the "Ar-
biter Invalldiltats Versiaherung" of the
German empire, that a tremendous
mortality appears amona those who
have been retired. How capable, on
the other hand, old age may be it It
Is allowed to eoatlnue oative as loeg
as poslble Is proved by a glance at
the seletlae, artistle, economic aad
political ac0levemeats of celebrated
elI mea.n i dhelm oale these mean
whose metal powm remaaned us.
nlred to a great as, or even sl
m eae"- did ao( fully ripes till
t*.- V 0 "


you have to be a moth to consider
whirling around the flame worth
while, and such being the case com*
plaints of burned wings seem rather
silly.-Nixola Greeley Smith In New
York American.


mm-


Dxamlaation by a dentlt, catechlsm
In dental hygiene and public dental
lnmariese, as preventive method
of oarnlag for the teeth of school chil*
&dr4, were urged by Dr. WlUlarm I,
Potter l a lecture at the Harst


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beseem4at as Oaut trees wtth.
Is toty eet of the houae.
ThiVrd-?tver set a ralt tree las
the door eaNd.
Foourth-4vergreens should set well
back aad to the northwest.
Plfth-Plan to have a clear space
all around the house.
81xtk-Plas to have plenty of
*acte tor the Important walks.
Seveath-4)o not set low branch.
lag tree ain frost of windows.
Elghth-Be sere to have a couple
of tall trees at about forty feet. or
nearly that distance, either side of
the house.
Niath-For ornamental effect have
several trees of tall growing habits
well in the rear, for an effective back.
ground.
Tenth-A few low growing shrubs
to the front and ilde. Remember, you
want shade in the summer, but want
sunshine in the winter. Remember
that when the sun stands at about
46 degrees to the east or **est the
windows need shade ThiN shade
must come from above. Place a few
tall trees accordingly. If possible,
hav (the orchard well behind the
house. The grounds must be kept
dry. Shade may he dense if not too
near the ground.
I like shade and lot. of it. I love
trees and want plenty of then. I
adlvi every one to plant trees, but
also advise that they plant them
where they can remain for ages in-
stead of requiring removal before
their growth is completed.
And in conclnsi(n, trim these trees
properly. Pick iup the rubbish around
them; brush and sticks should inot
be left where they fal. Thev are
sOUrteS of disease, remove ,ind ut I
them. -New York Tribune.

IN PRAISE OF OLD AGE


thet fr flat safla U- W i
ymth Mad m ear m hood wer the
seat hvorable perid t that r
.artals ethera oeeatrated thomat,
long eoxpelorence and t e ripe JVd
most of age were the beMt equlpMe
Cato It wlH b remembered, exprow
ad halmslf very salmlarly. la In
case it cannot fall to be r1eogited
that many of the best achleveaoita
In commerce, in stateamsashlp, ln
literature and ton other fields ker
been executed by men who were loss
past sixty.-Boston Transoript.

TWO WOPUL WAILS.

One Stings New York and the Other
Stings All oolety.
"I'm heart eick of society and its
emptiness. It's a gilded soap.bubble.
Success in society in not a question
of persopality, but a question of
money. You might be a Demosthe-
nes or a Shakespeare. but if you were
poor society would snap its fingers at
you in disdain. When you enter so.
clety's portals leave )our brains out-
side, for you will find no use for
them within. But if you have money
enter, streaming It out of your open
hand, and you will be applauded as
one of the salt of the earth. That's
society. Sum up society and all you
get Is a dollar mark."
So Courtney Guild, brother of form-
er Governor Guild of Massachusetts,
and one of the prominent members
of the Back Bay social trust, summed
his Impressions of society in Amer-.
ef the other day.
Simultaneously with Mr. Guild's in.
dlictment appeared an interview with
Booth Tarkington, playwright and
author, in which he said;
"Outside of the Orient. Paris-of
all great titi- -most limits itself to
itself; aftcr Paris, New York. The
New Yorker like the Parisian, has
little real Interest in anything that does
not effect what lies within his own
field of vision. The New Yorker's
ignorance of the United States Is no-
torious. He is a mere burgher and
his own town it a walled town.
"He calls all of his own country,
outside of New York, 'provincial,' and
the piteous thing aboit that Is. he
hoiesttly believes it."
I don't know why It is that the
summer season, when the sun is peri-
hellon and all good New Yorkers are
at Ocean Grove or Chautauqua Lake.
should provoke a general onslaught
upon those of us who, in default of
being anything better, have decided
to be aristocrats. But such Is In.
variably the case.
American society suffers these at-
tacks every summer. The very per-
sons who liken society to a soap-
bubble are those who have blown
soap-bubbles so long and so persist*
ently that their distended faces rival
the puffed cheeks of Piping Pan.
"I know society from the bottom
to the top," pursues Mr. Guild, "and
I have grown to loathe it. Society Is
tinsel. It glitters. It attracts, but
enter it and you are like the moth
around the flame. I have sought for
It, but I have never been able to
find a heart in society. If society
has a heart it Is of stone.
"Those who want to go along a
road of unhappiness have only to
enter society. The world of socall*
ed fashion is one of disappointment,
bitterness, envy, malice and uncharl-
tableness toward all. To grow old
In soelty is to be disgraced."
All of which may be very true. But


-New York Sun.

A fiat stone about two feet across
had printed on It, "Turn me over."
After some effort I rolled it over
and read on the other slide. "Now
turn me .back so I can fool some oth-
er chump." And I did, admits Rusty,
in the 3pltomlst.

Put envy from your heart and think
not that it will ond no habitation.
Some sympathetic woman, asserts
the New Yo Telegram. will surely
tae It to her east.


H14 ts Perth a mpole Role e the
d uldmee of Me he Ono oeneAMe
"ow amo It Is." aid the veteran
boarder, *that we never know when
we are well off.
'This Is particularly true of life
nl boarding houses. We think how
much better the food and cooking
and the service might be In the place
where we are. never thinking how
much poorer we might find them
elsewhere.
"At the same time there are cer-
tain things that it is wise to con-
sider aIn the selection of a boarding
house, one of thee concerning the
bounteousness of the table. You
cannot live by dishes alone; you
must have food; a pretty table would
Uttle please If there were on It north.
ing to eat; and so I suppose it will
be conceded that In choosing a
boarding place the question of wheth.
or we would get enough to eat or
not would be an important If not In-
deed the primary consideration.
"Fortunately there Is a simple way
by which we can determine this be-
fore taking board permanently. Ap-
pearances are deceitful and we may
sometimes be misled; but this slia-
ple way that I will now describe to
you will at least serve as a useful
guide.
"If you are wise you will eat a
sample dinner in the house In ad-
vance pending negotiations;* and If
yot find the meat portions served
generous and the vegetables served
to you in dishes from which you
help yourself to so much as you de-
sire, it is a fair presumption that In
thiL house you would get enough to
eat. The meat portions might not
be very large, but if they were of
Lair dimensional and the vegetables
%or, still served so that you could
holp :ourself to whatever you want.
ed, and the bread supply was ample.
why, then you might consider that
here you would get enough to eat;
but it the vegetables are served to
you in little side dishes, containing
portions dished out in the kitchen.
why, then it Is your own fault if
you go astray.
"To be sure, the portions in thw
little dishoa may be generous, but
it isn't In reason to expect that they
would be. Dished up In the kitchen,
whure the rule is economy, a in
truth it has to be, for there is none
too much profit In the boarding
house business oven at its best.
there Is a natural tendency to be
skimpy in the spoonfuls, and to put
not too many of them in a dish. In
the kitchen they can keep control of
what goes on the table and make a
small supply auffice for many board-
ers. by the simple expedient of di-
viding it up into as many portions as
may be required to make It go
around. In short, where you can
help yourself you get all you want;
where you are helped in the kitchen
you may get all you want or you
may not.
".o in choosing a boarding place
note for one thing, and I should say
the first thing, In what manner the
vegetables are served, and If they
are put on the table In Individual
portions in little dishes, why. then
you want to look out; and If you
have any question about the sine
of the portions you had better give
yourself the benefit of the doubt.
"A simple rule this may seem to
be, but as to whether the table is
generously supplied or not all ex-
perienced boarders find a sure gulde
In what comes in the little dishes"


Achievements of Venerable
Should Continue Work.


- .0 MA


I



















4i, "ave t *tkl hoe
S "we Tlfat Mo th-
1iUtim there are Oer
S-a I. wis a to eo
S sew tl *t b dioc M
hao heese aam s them
fof it tabteM. s I Oe
r+,. fo t* hi br veto aoi* ou
I IHa D*n e a rett .aM woou
Is, thsu wr we oit nmth-
a o t a so I spp m It will
be =I -dA that sla hMe6Mag a
be ssN pl e tMe us tieg of wMhe
er *e wea n m e s no to a te or

t.owutely the its a Mpor wa
by whMk we ean deterim this be-
ft Usl -en prbooam tlu. Ap.
pImMeOm asr doodaltl am we amy
leaMmioe beo li; t but thisto Ua
ole way tdt I iM sow dmcribe to
ye will at least serve a usefal
6V you, an wiso you will oat a
s i 4"W-r sa th house ta d*I
vasMe polatis *i*oUa*Uo: and If
w adm te meat porus served
g* and the vet"bo served
Wto you nt d4 In from which you
Whep yoursIf to so much as you do-
sInk It s a ftair presumption that ta
this bose you would get enough to
t. The meet portions mbt "ot
,ry )rp but If they we"e of
Mir d e11-osI fand the voftabloe
were r ti ftred o that you ooud
bhep.yoa flt to whatever you wvnt.
e4,. et bh ea -aply was ample.
w'y. eB eouslder that
Sf the T l j servst to
u to Ut~ft l~e dish-e 3oftfltas
portlos dished out in the kitchen
whyF. hM It Is your own fault If
y0J Atray.
*'o be *Mo, ,e portloes In the
lIttip lb ou f be gamerous, but
It lont i reason to asxpect that they
we9'u0 BDi ups In the itch.o,
whel the hrle Is eeomoy. as tin
truth It asa to be, forth ere Is some
too m0eh proet la the boarding
ho Me bninesMi e ve at Its best,
there is a natural tendeey to be
shlmpy'la the speeasful, lad to put
not too many of themin a dl h. In
the ktW ea they can kep ootelof
what oew on the table atd make a
small supply unMoe for many board*
ee. by the simple expedlest of al.
vidlno It up lato as many portloss as
may be reulroed to make It go
around. la short, where yom cam
help yourself you get all you want:
where you are helped In the mitches
yes may get all you want or you
gay not.
*Wo to ehoooing a boarding plao
aBO tor me thfna, ad I should say
th Aipt thls, toI what manner th
vo are srved. and it they
en p 0s eM the table Ito Idividua I
i l I tiele d ose, why, thse
wLP v to look out; sad it o
Ve sp. atles about the saie
d ths parts U yon had better give
pyourgM the bemqft of the doubt.
rule this asy m et ts e
to qheMr the tael to
Sal a on saell
K-ff ^BT ^^I~r PI|^^^<^ ^^ -^ --ide


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-owCmapSwy 190i
~~4.$ awsvNp e-W VYorkCitY, makers

ofavefotegto tbose In.
"vat.,a mps se alaes omtt.
4#a blow pipe A"d kea
W~ugyou wlant emleror o

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beafeg deN' gla. sslses MWthat
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Wemae WOule *S Mised.
Strckt the other afternoon by the
mt pepoandrese-ther were at
lMat tMtny to ose-of women over
ms et a 4 esoseert, I was st wem*
derleg wbat would h ppeo if all weoM
e suddenly det rae-d to stead by
efth other ead wldtdcw from chart.
table fuaettlou, chuh services. thb-
atrs, cocerts, picture shows and so
on until they got the vote.
It Is very certain the arts would
be poorly supported., ilanthropy
would be in a*sad way. and nladeed
mot tdhins would come to a stand-
still it women were not energetUe
kindly deposed ead possessed of a
love of the arts. One only realize
how much they do sad think and ln.
tueone on trying to imagine at least
one anmth, of life in London alone
la which women took absolutely no
part.-LAd4es Pictorial.
The architect doesn't care to keep
his plans to himself.
J'SBr Dim dJd lha bee the


at f wehTAM tbas done for me."
UM X. HAO, 04 Eas t Lon 8t.,
"A e Woman Helped.
Oralteville, Vt. "' was
throughtheOhasigeoflifeAfeaand
trom nervousness and other annln
symptoms. Lydla Plakham'see
table Compound restored myheeltand
strenj. and proved worth mountains
of gold to me. For the sake of other
sueoriag women I am willing you
should publish my letter."- Is..
C"AT,W BAICTAMY, R.F.D.. Granite.
Yille, Vt.
Women who are passia through this
critical period or who are suffering
from any of those distressing ills pe-.
cullar to their sex should not lose sfiht
of the act that for thirty years Lydia
. Plknham's Vegetable sompouad,
which Is made from roots dhr,
has been the standard remedy for
female ills. In almost every ommu.
ity you will fnd women who have
& restored to health by Lydia .
;6=196 Veeable Compmimd.


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V ~ ebddb Wom


Town Meyee Six Mile.


Ss ity of Browarulle. whih aam
S.ta ,oe records here saix mlee
dAMt kra It reanl loeatles tor tr-
t.4ve year. nmew *a the some leal
aed aMtud leasioe. Judse WilUam
Galtoway te y grated a deere to
roebsm the it the cit4y aa d to or.
et erre4 woish, the e light, made
1 trNeassoam dltsreo.e la the legal
busies f 4..towi..
To oriOmal town of tBrowMvWlUe
was laid ot i the late '*by Capt
,ames Mlakely, who is yet Uvmag at
Mwanu ile at the age of rteam,
belfg Mldeoet man ts Un county.
m Mmiakes eo made by the
ft" ,who platd the sitoe, sat
'" th oas t was recorded in t**
est hIome here a i 1M the delsk
SIoe eo letter "3* intaed otf th*
etter "W the maittatg pot of
the ,~MiM. thsa t~a lat
to the anrtheut tead of the north.


lw. WW oor-er f the towwwap, and
dnfthe mw lSasted a is mtleI
dstam* reoo It" real site r jum
nort of th tows ef Osawlerdatfle.


o m TO HIM.
1That peitelan always aeems ta.
M to htop w the t6.L"
4W hMe a right to," amwerw See
-M *f "He's from Obho."-





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so0 woowlA A vaSvm ATLAXTAOQ .
MANUFACTURERS.
l' \ z INVESTORS AND FARMERS I
It will pay to Investglate the tern*
tery traversed by the
AfUant., Blrmingham & Atlntic ailirnad
This lin penetrates the Galden Opot
Sf the e*uth. Lando ere low in prWee,
OM very fertile and daptaMle to the wid.
Sj eset range of grope. Reports show that
t the crop yield of this NostiO for this
Syoear eIs phenomenal. The territory Ie
attracting ttentlon throughout the
country, and theee desiring to Invest
W or Iseats, will do well to eommunl.
ate early.


misstesee, m
thatItCs sthSodds o
=bqofwhabasd


Inquiries are Invited, and literature
treating fully with the population, ell
anditleno, school and ohurehoe, et
cetera, will be promptly mailed.
W. H. L. AHY,


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A CHAtACTMRISTIC GLIMPI'SE OF OUTDOUIl LLFE AT I ENGELB3RG.
0M-M m


Row to Make a Lne Dryer.
The line dryer here described will
be found a useful addition to any an-
gler's tackle-box, and-any one con-
structing same will be amply repaid
for the time so spent, as its use will


add greatly to the life of expensive
lines. Cut from a board of half-Inch,
stuff two strips (A. Fig. 1) one Inch
wide, and of such length as to fit!
tackle-box, jointing them together
Armly at right angles as shown In
Fil. 1, also boring a small hole
through the centre of same. Then
fasten to each of the four corners
legfths of heavy brass or copper wire
(Fig. 1), three of them being the
same length with small loops turned
on one end (to keep line from slip-
ping over the ends), the fourth being
made a little longer so as to form
handle for turning (B, Fig. 1). The
method of attaching wires is shown
by A. Fig. 2, the ends of the wires be-
ing filed to a sharp point and a book
formed which is then driven in, as
shown in B, Fig. 2. To use the dryer
simply assemble as shown in Fig. i,
passlg a large screw eye through the
hole made in the centre (C, Fig. 1),
also placing a leather washer on eith-
er aide (Fig. 3) to make it turn more
trely, then fasten by means of screw
eye to some stationary object (B,
Fig. 3). When not In use It may be
taken apart and placed In large comr.
apartment of tackle-box.-William A.
Anderson, in Recreation.
Novei Toy For Cida. t
("Mea who have ben watchng c
the AWNS parade this season with
bukla eyes and have seen the lion'


I j


and tigers pacing their cages may
themselves own a cage with a restless
lion in it if their parents are so fortu-
nitely situHted as to be able to buy
them one. A Michigan man has de-
signed a toy which fills the bill. It
consists of a little wagon, modeled
faithfully ufter the usual circus cage.
Ioside which \i an oval track. On
this track I mounted a lion or some
other oue of the animals that Colonel
lRoosevelt is husily engaged In shoot-
lig. Pulleys running under the body
of the wagon connect with the wheels,
and as the hll(t draws the wagon
i around tihe inii ciy floor the animal
circless the tru-.k inside the cage for
all the world like one of the restless
man-eaters In the circus parade. It
now remains for the Michigan genius
to so improve on his invention that
LIeo will give forth blood-curdling
roars as he stalks about.-Washing.
ton Star.
Auto Tinre Made ina Sectloes.
An automobile tire that bids fair
to be popular, especially among mo-
torists who have many punctures, is


he sectional tire designed by A Wis-
oasdn man. This tire is made Io a
number of sections say twelve, and
eoh piece Is absolutely independent
of the others. ekh section has Its
>wn valve and is lulated separately,
mnd when all are blown up tkey hold
together as firmly as If the were
Dne 3olid pleoe of rubber.. The ad*
vantage of this invention is readily
apparent. When. on* of these q-.
toia is punctured or btberwwte dem*
Led it ean be takes ot Lad repalemd.
f It to so badly dmanWd as to be u-e.
Mes It can be tkroe away sad as
l -a ^ A.^0
2 =1^ H jBfE j ^r U ~ m U J ^ K H


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Sl^ u r RA !


OUR STOCK HAVING 85EN VERY LARGE, WE YET
HAVE A GO00OD MANY SUMMER 000DS THAT MUST
BE CLOSED OUT BEFORE OUR FALL GOODS ARRIVE
AND TO THAT END WE ARE SACRIFICING GOODS
THAT YOU NEED RIGHT NOW. WE LOSE SIGHT OF
THE COST ENTIRELY-HALF THEIR FORMER PRIEI
16 WORTH MORE TO US NOW THAN TO CARRY
THEM OVER, AND THEY 00G POR A LITTLE MONEY.
WE NEED THE ROOM AS WELL AS MONEY FOR OUR
IMMENSE PALL STOCK. WKICH WILL SOON SM8IN
TO ARRIVE AND IF PRICE CUTTING WILL 8ELL
THEM THEY WILL GO. :,,,r


Staplea.


IN.


WE HAVE ALREADY RECEIVED MANY OF OUR NEW
PALL STAPLES, SUOH AS GINGHAMS, PIER#OAL
PRINTS, QCHVIOTS ETC.--JU4T WHAT YOU WANT
FOR SCHOOL CMILDRENS WEAR. PRIOSS RIOHT.


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