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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00075913/00057
 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: November 13, 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: UF00075913:00057

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Vol. 19. No. 4. SAN MATEO, FLA., NOV. 13, 909P. Pablishi Ikly, $1.00 a Tr.


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Mr. Lambert, of N. Y. was regis-
tered at the Byrlyn this week.

Mr. Yarnell representing A. Can-
celmo, of Phila., was here Thursday
In the Interests of his flrm.

B. F. Dotney received a car load of
posts this week for use In putting up
his "Bkulner system" of irrigation.

Mr. L. L. Hill, of alnesville, re-
presenting H. 0. Miles A Co., N. Y.,
- was calling on growers here this
week.

Miss Winters and neoie from Dun-
dee, N. Y.. arrived the past week
*nd will spend the winter with Miss
Louise McShane.

r. J. B. Cochrane has been In
Jaeksonville several days this week
taking the examinations before the
State Board of Medical examiners.

Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Crenshaw, of
DaLand, were registered at the Byr-
lyn this week. Mr. Crenshaw is re-
presenting Messrs. Phillip*-& Son, of
-- N. Y., whose advertisement appears
on page S.


Mr. Levi Hall and Mr. Bicknell. of
low4ll, Mass., are here and located
for the Season at The Palms. Mr.
Hall is attending to the shipplngrpt
his orange crop whihb will keep him
busy for some little time.

For Printed Orange wraps, samples
prices write The Jersey City Printing
Co., Jersey City, N. J., whose advt.,
ls to be found in this la e. This
Irm Bold last season I million
printed wraps to Southern fruit

B .


Mr. Obed Pass, of Roulton, Maine,
manufsetumr of the old Bangor or-
Sages boxes bes arrived ast hisbl winter
heoe at Altamonte Spriags. H
w' w ship about S6Qm boxes at truh
bie season frqmais beau iful Srove
oat Lake Orionts.


Thea ABaeMlMt Boll of the City
S of Ia Mateo for the year 19 will
be opeo for imteep omte a ath
eag- from Novesb r O h
I.mb 1t, Io, ilstave ,
d uring, d Wr s
g- o r g


ma ass uIr~, alla.V


111I


The Grand Lodge F. & A. M., of
Florida will officiate at the laying of
the corner stone of the new Putnam
County Court House at Palatka
Thursday, Dec. and at 2 p. m. The
Local Lodge No. 84. F. & A. M., will
give a banquet to visiting Brothers
In the evening.

It closely resembles the irony of
fate that the bank that failed In Ok-
laboma happened to be the one in
which the bank guaranty fund was
deposited.-Gaineaville Sun.
Wouldn't this jar you.-Ed.

Mr. E. R. Brackett, of New York,
write uas that he is on his way to
Florida with his family. They will
spend the winter at Orlando where
he is shipping his automobile and
says he will take the first oppor-
tunity he has to run over and say
Hello to his San Mateo shippers.


Mrs. W. M. Boyd, wife of the well
known ship-builder at Palatka, died
suddenly early last Monday morn-
ing. The deceased was 46 years of
age and was a sister of Mr. R. C.
Howell, former sheriff of Putnam
County. Surviving her are two
children, one an infant only a few
days' old.

Note change in E. 0. Painter Fer-
tiliser Co., ad. The Orange Clipper
they advertise after comparison with
other clippers has been adopted by
Florida Citrus Exchange and by -a
large contract Mr. Painter is able to
'reduce the price from $1.16 each to
856 post paid or $8.60 per dozen ex-
press collect.

B. C. Howell owner and manager
of the HIowell Theater, Palatka, ist
securing some good attractions for
bis patrons this season. Tonight for
instance J. M. Weber presents "The
Ulimax." Ban Mateoltes are wait.-
Ing for the completion of that bridge
to enable them to take In some of the
good thlbp that some along.


NOTICE.
The fan Mateo City Council will
umee t tam he ai of COf ellman
L. B. Ba n l o h day of Nov-
embers. A. 1, al p. m. to
bear complait regarding the tax
r pemas dsiroes of having any
e aosisae made n said assememont
roll 0e raeqiled to Mle with the
Clerk, on or before the lath day of
November their petition or oom--
plait, dodred to the 6 'itPy q ao.Ul
t l forth sptIleliy their oI.
Sto aid a-seasment and or I
Sdsired to be made or, to p-
pLrsoly before the Board as

MAWOLD W. H1iLza.


I


City Clerk.


. 0 Nwct. y,


Mr. Chas. H. Stockwell and party,
of New York. have engaged rooms
on the Mohawk of the Clyde Line
leaving New York on next Friday.
This should land them at San Mateo
about the 22nd. We suppose the
birds will have to suffer for a few
days before Mr. Stockwell gets down
to the matter of shipping his orange
crop.


On next Thursday afternoon at
2:39 o'clock at the Presbyterian
church Dr. John Oifford will lecture
on Forestry condit onk in Florida.
Everyone is cordially invited to at-
tend. This lecture will be in con-
nection with the meetings of the
Florida Federation of Women's
Clubs which will be a guest of the
San Mateo V. I. A., Thursday after-
noon and evening. In the evening
Mr. Allen Holton will present Ingo-
mar and not "David Garrick" as
mentioned last week.


Of late years the farmer has been
encouraged to attack every Interest
but his own and then leave all that
he has in the care of the reformers;
what Is the resuit? His reformers
sold him out every time without ex-
ception and he was left alone just
when he most needed help. Now
why should a farmer in Georgia or
Florida be taxed to Irrigate a desert
In Arisona when his State has more
land than the farmers can cultivate?
What sense is there in taxing the
men that are too few for the acres
that are too many just now? If
we had too many people for the
land like Holland or (ermany there
would be sense in working for more
land but if we can't cultivate the
good land we have now why not
leave the worse lands for coming
generations.

Boller Explodes.
The 100-horse-power boiler operat-
ing the engines of the electric plant
of the Palatka Gas Light & Fuel Co.
exploded with terrific force Tuesday
afternoon at 4:80 o'clock, about an
hour after firing up. Two colored
employes were thrown a distance of
fifty 'tfeet and Instantly killed and
the east brick wall of the electric
plant demolished. Bricks were
thrown 080 feet landing in the streets
and upon its of buildings.
No er use can be assigned
for the and there is no Iudi-
ne.. Characteristic
l r Balley, manager of
no unnecessary time
Mptronq. Tbhe debris
Sheared, oonnee-
m ade with TUoh-
pNiU, and the elerae
Qeration within eorty-eight


hour after the accident. The finan-
cial loss will reach a considerable
amount.
H. N. Graham, U. S. P. 0. inspec-
tor was here Friday checking up
Postmaster Rowley.

San Mateoltes were in evidence on
Palatka streets today.

Oranges and grape fruit are now
rolling from the groves in thies see-
tion going mostly to New York and
Boston markets.


Some rain this week han helped
the looks of things generally. It has
never before Iben known to be so
dry at thin time of year.

NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR
TAX DEEi).
Notice Is herebygiven that W. W.
Moody. purchaser of Tax Certificate
No. 138. dated let day of July, A.
I). 1907 has filed Maid eertiflcate in my
office, and has ma(e application for
tax deed to issue in accordance with
law. Said certificate eii bracs the
following described property situaNt-
ed in Putnam County, Florida,
to-wit:
S'g of nw,j, w% of .nw, of swNj,
(except 2 a.) e0 of *1t4 orl W 1' and
sw % of ne, of wk.4, s'.ction 1.
'Township 11, 8. Range 26 E.-128
acres.
rTh, said land Ieaing assoulsmed at
the date of issuance of such certif-
icate In the name of Unjknown.
Unless said certificate shall be re-
deenited according to law, tax deed
will issue thereon on the Oth (lay of
December, A. 1)., 1909.
Witness my official signature and
Heal this the 6th day of November A.
D. 1909. HRNRY Hi"r'TIIIN(SON,
[Seal.J Clerk Circuit Court,
Putnam( County, Florida.
By Henry HutchinKon, Jr., D. C.


Cypress Shingles for

Weather Boarding

Every House in Florida
should be .weather boarded
with "Tilghman's" 6xzo Cy-
press Shingles. Needs no
Paint. Not Expensive. Al-
ways Looks Well. For par-
ticulars, write to


N. J. TILGHMAN & SONS
Box L, Palatka, Fla.,
-7 .


1wamb5. hv md Kilo
IW116 C40MOSM I& Orb"

pimaks CliTeo*
mIt ow =w f-'w
bmbuL #"se
Ask dw mV


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If You Don't Find What You


Ar e-.t a


LAbwqt 40 PCs".Soanmusdao
n5AO bawcd aand ealtvatod. flius4
~oet*6g9402W barn, 4MAL, wit~ain t~st
d &0o 4 ad dpt. LA bar
at' .O.Terms I9 defiluet


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polkes, two bed rooms, utshea, din.
' It room and large vi room, about
two acres land reoeamy eat out In or.
asge w ea, aoser tmated tI center
4 tow. GoMage futardhed. For rent
OIa Iphoto. .


Mle4. 8.500 acres, river 9 sides, R.
M Oae ad, fence 1 mile. Would fiaie
SIIl. For cattle ranch, couldn't be
taI. Ha I million feet pine, 1 1-4
INioi cypress, 6 million feet af ash.
gMb, hclkory, maple, magooka, etc.
ood whber, I-room house and farm
About 0O A. Under fence. The price
$6.00 an acre. If you mean business
some and see this.
MMe- I 4 -M
If you want a couple of rooms for
light housekeeping or a cottage, write
us. Rates are $10 to $25 per month.


Do it Now!


K,. 8I. Pineapple lands In Dade
county, on railroad. 5 acre lots, q20
per acmre. If you want plneappje land
or a pinery already la bearing, write

41. A pretty little grove with fine
Ideation for house on river bank,
Aut five hundred boxes fruit this
season Wharf on the property and
new packing house.
48-aore tract, one of the beat in San
Mateo for oranges or peaches, about
SO acres cleared, fences not nla best of
shapa, small house and pasklig boumas


No. 109. 20-room house. Cost over
MWOO00 to build. 86 sores Ian
peak trees, 800 young orange
Oaw Barn. Nice loesMon; shebed
t and sidewalk oa front, Patoe
.00. A good opening for oame
0 t" mas oxpenaes by tallagu
boarders whlle fruit trees are oomlai
UI bearing. Rasy terms. Photo.
'
Ho. 24-4J,00 acres land s'iltable toi
eattle ranbh; some of the Ctest war
deS land, small orange grove, flowlng
WSl t pure water, fronting on S&
ebam river with Floria Easut Coast
Mallway running through the property
Ask the price.
Do ye want an interest In beartna
Mange grove? No better investment'
Ib Plorida. Write for partlculars, ae
gMate of profits, expenses, etcr.
UUy your ticket to San MateO; see
what we have to offer. It eodis e I
than to go farther south and then come
back.
Aullding lots lu gcod location, $100
to $500; 100x200 feet to 6 acres in
extent.


We
a few
about
for a
about
ure.


have properties running from
hundred to $18.000. Write us
price you would want to pa3
place and we will write you
what we have around your fig-


There are orange groves here that
are paying from $100 to $1,000 per
acre.
.A Boston gentleman came down in
December 'for his health, bought 10
acres of land for $500, had it set out
to oranges and grapefruit; and before
he left in spring could have sold a4-
enough profit to 'lave paid all his el-
penses for the winter. He'refused to
sell.


YVou Want a Home Ia PFlorida. Come to San Mate
and me what Wo Have to Offer. You Will
nake a Ilistake If You Don't.


J.A.


Crosby,


SAN MATBO. FLA.


BEACH & MILLER


LINE.


THU ST. JOHNS RIVER BY DAYLIGHT.

Steamer "CRESCENT."


?womw f,"



t.. slow: am


NORTH BOUND.
Monday, Wedneday sad ridays.

La-.- Or-esent City . . T00m
Leave SaT Mate . . .:00m
Leave Palatha . . . 9:30am
Lav e Cove S*pri 1:41m
Aniv Jamlrmvile.* . .:00pm


tO~UU~~ &e J~kS~v6& ReJ. APAI. AL. 'l~atkaL
m. 5.W. WI.G. up., owmt Ov.


~iIrn&ran


snceays" low Npica sot
flil *TAPSAND STENOIW

rI$TAMP &SEAL#CO.
Aa. WETS OR ATA~


I'


But Why Fertilize
CITRUS TREES
in the Fall ?
We have published a booklet
lag the reasons for PAULL PM ll
IZING under the tltlrWHY PFIRTL.
IZI CITRUS TRAM IN THE FALL
It Is prepared with the extreme ear
we give to all our ppblcations aad
will prove of 4aterest to all and of
benefit to many. Our booklet are all
'tree. I;
Hew and When to Fertillse Citrus
Tree ; '. 1 i 1J l
Why Fortillas Citrus Tree In the
Fall; i It


How to Begin an Orange Grovwl
Florida Soils./


In


Write us for prices of our IDEAL
FERTILIZER& Not "Just as good"
as any, but the BEST that ca be
made and besides giving you T UE
QUALITY we can save you money.


Wilson & Tooner Fertilizer Compauy


Jacksonville, Pla.


wxR]t 3m


From Ockiwiba Nurserles
They always grow, and they alwa


are giving greatest satisfaction to our
hundreds of customers In Florida.
yys bear fruit true to name of variety.


Sn In In planting roves now, think of the
Su MiilflCUlun in 11 future. JHE SUCceSS OF YOUR IN.
VBSTMENT depends on the trees you plant. MAKE NO MISTAKE, but
eame to ,
Aiqurtr for IDAefljft1 TTrees guaranteed to arrive at destine
l qlinMtiree on i good order. If they don't we
replace them. NO WHITE FLY.


ADDRESS

0. W. CONNER, Prop.
.TANOmRINU


FLRIWDA.


PLACE


COMFORTABLE BOARDING HOUSE
OPENS OCTOBER-..RST, 000.
HWALTHY, high pine woods coun try. Coevenleat for side trip to It
Augustine and all East Coast points. Oclaklawaha and St. Johns River
steamers can stop at the whasd. GOOD HUNTIMO and fishing; guides and
dogs can be had on short notice. ,
Weusea I situated in 15-aero Or age grove, one block from depot, 34
mlHe from River. 400 acres Orange Oroves at Ban Mateo.
RAtes: $8.00 to $12.00 per week; &S.00 per day. For reservations


DR. J. E. COCHRANE, Manager

VALATIE, N. Y.
AFTER OCTOBER iT, 4AN MATEO, FLORIDA.


3*4


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LOA ED


ON REAL ESTATE.


LONG TIME,


EASY PAYMENTS,


RELIABLE REPRESENTATIVES WANTED.

The Jackson Loan.& Trust Co.,


Jadokse,.


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..:I: +, .* "


Want


Write Us... -


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BYRLYN


MON Eg


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Sister'


s Mit. Mary Hudson, of Eastman, Mis., "took
ad which was, to take artduL She was
me and was in terrible Alsery, but ar-
h= her at mme.


It WlM Help You
"last spring," m. Hudson continues, "I was
n a rckof 'ai The doctordid no good, so I began
to take =u The trst doe helped me. Now I
am in better health than irW three years."
Every girl and woman needs Oardul, to cure
irregularity, falling feeling headache, backache and
rirmlar tfe le troubles. dui is safe, reliable,
scientific. Try Cardui.
AT ALL DRUG STORM


WITH A 6APITAM OP
$1100,000.60
and SURPUS dEd of
0 ,000.o0
,. PTV .J. .,pg


First


The


National


Bank


Of St. Augustine


s If


STANDARD VARIETIES OF ORANGE AND GRAPEFRUIT TREES. NO
WHITE FLY OR SCALE INSECTS. PRICES REASONABLE.
.ADDRESS:
WM. F. REED, Drayton Island, Fla
/


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THE SOMERS-HART ORANGE CLIPPER.
By making a very large contract,we are able this year to reduce the
price of the Somers-Hart Orange Clipper from $1.25 to 85c each. post-
paid, and from $12 to $8.50 per dozen. The Clipper thle year i. an im-
,provement over last year, as it is furnished with a bolt to take up the'
nut so that the wear of the scissorsi can be taken up. Tlh~e l1lp-
peru have -been adopted by the Citrus Exchangeu all over the Stlate,
and we are receiving orders from California and Porto iio). It is claim.
ed to be the be the bout orange clipper o the market. Send for a trial pair
at 15c postpaid, or one dozen for $8.50.
E. 0. PAINTER FERTILIZER CO., ---.--- Jacksonville, Florida.


Manlove


to S D beauty.


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NKVKER GOT$ O
Self-Opening Cate NE oRnDTSK
For any driveway or posts. Ope..
ed by any vehicle without assil,
unce or stopj!ng. E.asly opened by
Sand. on foot or. horseback, and
noveier 1tandsi unfastened. Cannot
be o; .ed by an,.- stock. With tull
controll of reins and teams, acel-
dents are avoided. The machla.
'cry Is all above ground, and so
elmple it ntevr gets out of order.
Satirfaction or no sale. It adds
Conv lmd, .... aind safety of any home.


MANLOVE CATE" CO.,


272 1:4-T HURJON @Uf
6i micAis. .ILL.


STETSON SHOES FOR MEN.
QUEEN QUALITY & AMERICAN
GIRL SHOES FOR LADIES.
A full lIne of Shoes for Boys, Misses & Children,


CITY SHOE STORE.


HERBERT CROOK, Prop.


WONDERLAND


Kennerly


Hardware Co.


PALATKA, FLORIDA,


- HEADQUARTERS FOR---


THEATRE


When in Palatka don't Fall 1o visit the Wonderland
Theatre. The MOVING PICTURE SHOW of quality.
Entire change of programme each night.


American ani Ellwood Wire Fence.
Get their delivered prices before buying elsewhere.


Advertised TYour Home Paper
I -Fo; the Very Best Resi


ilts.


Admission ioc.


Children 5c.


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

ICE CREAH PARLOR. HOT and COLD BRINKS.
FRUITS, NUTS, CIGARS, TOBACCO, ETC. ALSO CARRY PULL LINES
6o MUYLBRnS CANDIS.


L. A. Smith,


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1bt ee azeoqreom i e eat5seg Is
sises, the ampetitles 4 ilvalry, aft
6 l iowe the vitality atnd arrest
4delopuet .of the young clld.
T eso a of iths Is that this satvn
Smertlo is unnatural to
-.- develepmat of the child's btratS
be so gradual that he dloe
net fel the tftia.
the ohild4over our seis4ra U.
of education is a matter for
eoatemplatlon. He believes
^ M deidheod should be all bult
^Jpe and yet he knows thMt
M t aoaUdsa of the little ones
S*he lores, Mlt ad bat forma,
Soer written aamC"-t
for hours at a time when they
Sube running and eMaping t4
t ifIn God's eat out@4oors.
9s a happiness is the birthlilgt
of the child, end he smldl not be
rcbed of an lots of it.
No hlild should be started to the
regular school before the S go of e"ght
eers, when the little body heb had
a ianoe to lay the foundation Wft a
vigorous constttetilo. Any age under
eight is too young for a child to at-
tead the regular all-day school Now,
don't say that this will handicap the
child by causing a distate for learn-
Ing, and an Impediment to his swo-
cesn In later school work. This is
not true, we know from the evidence
#of many recorded cases. And two
striking instames came under our
own personal othrvatlon In the tea
years Just past. 0
Thaes two children were as dissim-
imar as oould be Itn oameteristico
In heredity and environment, the
malmes representing the two oRx
tomes of soelety,-the highest Intel.
toe h elass and the low and illiter-
The flrst was the little daughter
Of a prominent physician of our town.
This little girl was not tau gt her
a, b, o's" until she w pas past eight
ye rs of age; furthermore she was
Slsot allowed a look, nor even a block,.
with letters to possle her little bran.L
Ihe was not a delicate child at all,
just a normal, olthy little E mY
:C When *e was eight years old
was started to the public school.
OUst of the other little girls and
boys were in the TWtId or Fourth
do. tas we graded the schools in
Atowa then. and here was this big
g la the primer claslm. The rea
tt 6 bot asides bad protted
ly against allowing the chil
t Wow up an Ipgoramus." but the
Wba bhad bee ne to"
eral times and who made
e diseases a speotalty, Iasist
i ol riftt, s dagSter aw to 811
baimelt 'W t e. child UiM
e bosdy. wo didt0
, her letters at the age of eight.
;5 -a uutusrtpp many of the
,.- hidre- who -had two years' start of
y. "i '- was graduated from the
;. ,l* i Oschool last June, at the age
S e with h hers amm d
e Waectde7 ,is IalL Shes to
inuls Of abilMty. dMe to
,,. ,lT *1 t betSai ls ysg


smute.Ow.,
Im =4s me
tseio 06" aw b


to ae qute tas gapifMy a the phys.-
elma's danHhte. He graduated from
School alse, making the
4pIean a elass of twenty.
two stdets s&ad won a scholarship
to' oa of our leading theological

If our present school system could
S haaged and the illddvised tasks
now liM poa yon oildrea ellml-
ated; If so books eo. allowed un-
til the Agoe -ntlase or te years, and
Most the Istructkom given In the
open air, thMe It mlght possibly be
advisable to start ctHldre to school
at the age of si.x-adlana Farmer.
eovtw.. o.w' .....
"A mn swMrs at the altar to en-
dow Wis wife with all his worldly
goods," writes Mrs. Venwick Miller,
one of the British suffragettes, "but
the laws allow him to keep her with-
-4ot a eany or a postage stamp. I
do not bagerate," protests Mrs.
Miller. -"I have actually known wom-
en who could never send a letter
withmot asking for the stamp, and
hoert of at extreme case there is
*cery degree of humiliating and dis-
tressing meanness by some men to.
ward the women who have consecrat-
ed their lives to the profession of
home-making."
Not only many an English husband
keeps his wife without a penny of
pocket moey, according to Mrs.
Miller, but he may supply her actual
material wants in as niggardly tash-
ion as may seem good to him. If'
he takes exception to his having
meat more than two days out of sev-
en tht is "not a matter," it was
ruled -In one ease,. "in which the
court ca Interfere," and finally the
husband may. It he so' chooses, leave
his wife after a life of service in his
home an absolute pauper at his
deatS.-4ew York Tribune.

9001ITY MAN CANT 9 MADE.
The society man is born, not made.
There are hosts of manufactured iml'
tatlons, of course, but the real, gen-
-ulnae unalloyed article is a result
both of heredity and native Inclina-
tlon. I have reached this conclu-
sion, says a woman correspondent of
the Designer, after nine years' ex-
haustive study of the subject from
the most favorable vantage ground
possible-that of the wife of a so-
clety on of a society mother. Dur-
ing that period I have had ample op-
portunity for observation and com-
parison, and every year serves only
to add to my conviction.
To be thoroughly happy as'a so
city mRa's wife requires not only a
philosophic disposition, but Incorrup-
tible faith. As a girl I never looked
for a huah$aa-Mob amWe into my
life before I lhad begon to think of
marriage-but on more than one oo-
easlos I have looked ftr a husband
ainee. That ts one of the trials that
the woman who amenle a society
man must make up her mind to con-
tend with. Her husband's valet is
likely to know a great deal more of
her huebad'a movements than ihe
does. It seems to me that Rob's
valet spends most of his time In or
rylag Bb's yesaig olothe to sad


we gr. s t uMr diners but
we ver tofew 4lnners tete*

usagag #M5 at aeo ad his eolde.
-s- e os ts gut liboe a W'ea


pip" en Po
bin I ad


a,^


FASHION NOTES.
Apricot, violet and light blue are
worn in the morning by fashionable
women.
Girdles and dog collars made of
cut jet nail heads are exceedingly
smart
The long sleeve with the turned
back frill is one of the newest fan-
cies.
Shimmering silk stuffs in two-toned
effects will be much seen the com-
ing season.


Sleeveless coats are gaining A
ground, fashioned of a contrasting i ni kimn
material, usually ornamented, as of Galp Staoito.
lace, embroidery or net, overlaid ow Bore p-
with scroll patterns. Growers of Budded Aafdted ..
There is a new white wash suede can Trees of best standard varWiet;
that has taken the place of silk and hardy oraes on hay stek, d*A
Hale gloves with fashionable women. grown roses, petals and ferms. Prdt
While gilt buckles still retain their and ornamental trees, shrubs, etc.
favor, some fancy footwear has Keep our catalog sa Ilt
bouckles matching the color of the f 3 IIA P
Moussellne and gauze ruchingl s s o
used to finish gowns at the ends of '"AM
the sleeves, around the bottom of WWam
the skirt and elsewhere.
Established tones of colors to be Steek 4 1t m MA .. O
worn this season are maize, cerise,* deo ffeag bk i M -- P
blue, lime green, linden green and ties tol 0to
king's purple. *o i f hb' mbiP*kfrt l r
fThe new lingerie still shows the ef. to gas U .~s S a fta i
fedt of ruthless suppression. It has .
lost npne of its prettiness, but is -P
io longer aggresslye. .. .. 1 ....
The white lace veil ls still a erae LT
though lesp modih than the colored. w emA ; 7 LS
Very popular are huge cu jet ot ,r, LJ
brooches and breastplns. They are
oldM-kaloed looking, and they would y ie aid44e hh AM*
aeem awkward if they were not the M Ik vge laZ 2
styte. Ind haI = B
If the low-cat coat, buttoning be. I & ,. i
low the waist, retains its popular
ty, as s likely, we son .... "--
$-0 the a walsteo t playing am Impo P I
tet tole. -....
Though fabrire a short time ags OO t d
wre martyl all plai, now nearly .big I q
*vrWtlg ahow some eOrt of a gpo W4) .
4= neOMlyitIsbofas d o
1$, a =. 1 1


ft~
ftv, ~ 4~ ft 'ft.
~IftLt -~ '4.


/


''


F


I -


., 1. ~


-g .ST- .,.
j uxpmmumwB BYt J NV3KUB l -"

Mrs. C. 0. Kemelly has bes ap
posted probation ofleer the MNw
Orleans Juvenile Court. The work
formerly was in the care of a man
In uniform, and so many difficulties -
were put In lais way when he went
nvestlsating that it was decided to
experiment with a woeian. Mrs.
KManeUy was tested, and motbm re
telved her as a friend, where before
they had looked on the male ispeo.
tor as an enemy. 'Her formal ep*
polntment followed, and all the pro lAi
bationary cases of children in New
Orleans now will receive her per TO PIStl V
sonal attention.-New York Press.
--- DDERS Of PUTUARS DLI VWY. "
WOMAN.
The whisper of a beautiful woman OU ETOMEN!M W TNK W.i U
can be heard farther than the loud.
est call of duty. RCOSIVE FAIR ANDM UAk
It is woman's way. They always TRSATMENT, INOL.U a
love color better than form, rhetoric
better than logic, priestcraft better lULL OOUNT1 I /
than flgosophy and flourishes better *
than figures. '* aST QUMJITY PAPERS ;
Nature makes fools; women make '
coxcombs. GOOD PINTINg '
Women are apt to see chiefly the M n.
defects of a man of talent and the OTRIKING DMINS .
merits of a fool. soA r A tM
Woman is more constant in hatred
than in love. THE JEREtY CITY PRINTING 00.
Woman is an idol that man wor-
ships before he throws it down. JERSEY 'TY* 4,
The highest mark of esteem a
woman can give a man is to ask his
friendship, and the most signal proof
of her indifference is to offer him
hers.
A woman is seldom tenderer to Ihak IlNWoSwle m~amo
a man than immediately after she hotr ame oaa-An d, bAoo
has deceived him. wr onoe hiven yVO. tier
FPriendshlps of women are the raesao we w t burMn
cushions wherein they stick theli toboo
pine--Women and the Wits.


__













LOCIATIONs ATTNACTsON4 ADVAN.


bftmetee fbr te isiteW r Pianom


-oo


worth thousands of dollars to the San
Mate growers and the homeseeker
w1l do well to bear nla mind trane
wtrtfls sand cheap rates that some
wUh competition, in selocting a Flor-
Ida locatOe.
The population is about 8O. who
ease mostly from the northern states.
A a elaea they are men of mean,
oreg almve and-soolable. Have a beU
ter elam of homes than oan be found
In any place In the south of its ssim.
The buIldMla kept painted sad
ounmds i Good order.
Nealthfulnese.
Os count of its high altitude,
there is no healthier apot In Florida
mr all the year round or for the wia.
lor visitors. For those who come to
PFlorda on account of health, many
6e this bhiger altitude, dry and
balmy air Is better than the lower,
more eu W air found In alt water
us0aess.
The principle buiamneeU I oraeu
growing. Snos" 4.-Wres nla 'ry
ar her, sad as this poves p
able, thus is nt much atteuton pa
04e, e9 although there are
h.'e ftso ow amm s
W itf is man should start out to
S] he Ja e'd ~wat to drop In to
r pl on the way for a
t bchaaOe hisa*


Extra


Fine Paints
Oil, Varnisbho and Wall Paper.
Columbia Graphophones and Records


Your credit may be good,
money is better.


Give, and let
count the cot.


only the


but your

recipient


Writema*I*a m 1 ao hIbe"
en Pean Olturm
m a as U* ty *eMo oI
senmd u a box of Pecans of diW
eat varietil. TYourm truly,
0. A. YANOSY,
,b3 14i
- p~ju- S- .- -


LOatlee.,
San Mate% Puta m CoMetw I t i
wI ets the eea ba% t ac tle iS.
M RiUver. a N bet above It
i h t petit la 1loAna eamt of
bB SLM Johns uver, which is e stalf
mi wide t Athi pOLN
Firve eM trt Palathke our eouMty
seat, (dty of 5,000), t3 a;ils ftUo
7-
t. Austie aad about mUil
The imdauS of a bramch of the
MFlrIda ai t Mot ItOtway. The de-
bern the river whar. -
Advantage and Attractlona.
ha Matno has good shelled roads
a"m ale of hard sidewalks Beauti-
1 wet~d-e Uaq both sides of
streets. iad Aes overea in many
Two charohe, pubHle and private
fthools, telegraph, telephone, express,
mosey order postomce, three mails
dally, meat market, two general
Atone, who take orders and deliver
goods at your door, weekly parer.
the place is incorporated. The
state and county taxes are about 20
mills on about one-third valuation.
Good hunting and i Dal, deer, tor
key, ducks and quail, black bass ead
ether florida fresh water fish.
Good boarding house, Byrlyn Plaoe,
peen winter; rates eight, to tea dol.
hr per week; $WO day.
Six thousand people went through
the Sa Mateo fruit Company's grove
eW bat **t man.
One d the heat sdveatses a
Uaims e joys Is transported I-
t eith t Oer Wad ill tos as advatape
at few lerida poatso eIo. k* re-
,E& aeseasn, for iateaee, raellrads
ad temmltss at JaksuWvilfe we*4
"mn tha esgeseted ad btt ship.
pe trom points down the ceatral
part of the state w, in sme eases
three weeks gttins to Jacksoylele,
y route to northern markets, and
da mat brtga enovh to pay freight,
whIW -lE ]te, o sipperS, at s-m
tlaew ould ship from here one day
and have fruat go out of Jceksonville
ea the oyde 'sbip the nezt. This Ulit
tle matter that lesson alone was


As as Ista6ee for prolt in. a g
wi a srove, s Mr. F. Dr sey. (rm
1- thaa svel sarers lao t seon,.
whipped $0e worth of trut.
The San Mateo orange crop this
eason is estimated St 60)000 boxes;
that $or Putnam county at 400,000
boxes.
The county tl now builUdtng at Pa-
laths a $85,000 court house; a bridge
one mile lo, costing $45,000. con-
neetif tbis section with our county
reat, and will spend at once $100.000
on hard roads.
The sIal varies a great deal from
hiMh pine to low and high hammock,
all within a mile. so that lands for
say purpose or crops can be secured.
"San Mateo can be reached from
Jakeonville by Florida East Coast
railway or Beach and Miller line
steamers (see time tables rlnmwhrrt
ta this paper). The Clyde's St. Johns
river steamers arrive here about 10
p. m. so do not ndvise this route
Fare B. A M. line $1.25; railroad $2
from Jjcksonville.
LAnnch Rainbow leaves Paintka
every afternoon at 1TO. Lucas line
steamers 2 80 p. m.. every day bu:
Snnday.
B. & M. line from Palatka 3 p. nm
Tues4ays, Thursdays nnd Saturdayti
and threq trains dilily on P. E. -C
adllway. Fare from Palatka 25 cent*
May route.

BPPAYINGO IPUlM
Creastine "Sunsabino" has
so.ld brass n ylUtbder. (Cii
Ib need as anl-roud punip.
Write for freo (lreular. A8k
for iuformatiop on any
pumpi, nproolem. We make
pua. s for all uses.
CRISTL1NK rO1. CO..
Crest Ine, Ohio.
l'umps, thinks, Hose.
*T ^ so aa'laew
New and liberal management.

Th New Arlingtn Hotel
KALDlFILD & VARtNW,
Proprietore.
PALATKA,. i FLORIDA.
Catering especially to the commer
olal trade. Central and most dAeira-
bly located for business. Rates $2 t,
2.50. special by the weel. In o-

..".--- JiA U
aecion: The Graham Notel-Europe




R. S. Mooney
* Suoemsor to W 0. now Co.


Furniture
UNDjKWAR AND

PUIERAI, SUPPLIEL.
Phase 0. Nest door Kennerly
LAmes Street. Hardware Co
PALATKA, PLA.



-Dealer In-


EVENTUALLY


YOU WILL USB


Armour Fertilizers.


WHY NOT NOW?




Manufactured In Jacksonville.


Sales Agent,


S. W. ROWLEY.


-
- -. a = - -- -


F. A.


Gerber


& Son,


Deaers In


Furniture and House Furnishing Goods
at all descripons. Undertakers and Embalme.
Jut artved comptlees 1ae Crockery and China Tableware Dots
wre, ToJet Bets. Odd Pleoes China Olawware, Lamps, ets.


10-11fi FRONT T., PALATKA.


Why Stay North and Freeze?


COME TO BAN MATEO


And spend the winter out of door', and you will come again.
If you want to rent a cottage, write us; we have them furnished, and
ready to move in. Byrlyn Place. (see advertisement In this paper) can-
not be beaten In Florida for a boarding house. Write-
.. ....-

I I Il II I


'*" 1*^


R~
*1~


A
-h..





-A-




1*
.1~


E-


~r.


KILLum SOUCH
as OUREB Tu LUNMS




New DEsvery

-uinmw


bmummomm-1p


WOMINOMMEWAMM


-Pki6- 41441L P UMATIC
E- -MW. Tak

shown in
the cut, ready
to install.
k Datily capeci-
ty 143 galons.
Tir SALTIMOM COMPANY,
Dept, 10e SautMi.W. d.


0 ,


--


^**"^


g









p....


SOUTHERN VEaOETABLES


i %0.,


COMMISSIONON MBRCHANTG-


FLORIDA FRUITS AND PRODUCE
1 87 WASHINGTON STREET. . NEW YORK.


PECIALTI ES:


Pineapple, Oranges, Grapefrlt, Early Vegetables


*INEAPPLES.. .. .. ..Etabillhelo Jg.. .* .. .. C OANGES.'
TANGERINES .. .. .. .... **.. .... ** *.. .. .. .. RAP RUIT,
W. M. STANTON & COMPANY,
PINEAPPLES A SPECIALTY.
Wholesale Commission *Merchants
852 NORTH FRONT STREET. PHILADELPHIA.
References: Harry Jennings, Tib bals, Fla; Saegar Bros., Ankoma, Pla.;
C. A. Robinson, Eden, Fla.; E. A. Thomas, Deerfield, Fla.; M. V. WIl.
llame, Punta Gorda, Fla.; Consolld ition National Bank, and all mercan.
tile agencies. ASK FOR STENCIL.


S YEARS EXPERIENCE IN SELLING FLORIDA ORANGES.

- GCerrish Brothers
.:,t1 BOSTON.
COMMISSION MERCHANTS.
Ilfbeie of NaUonal Iase 0 omm~ats Mmcaats o[ 0*
Ifeaemoe: The Item, 4th Nat Bank, BostI. -
WRIT US rFOR TwCm


N.


Robson


& Son,


CONMMIION MERCHANTS


ClIABtEBTOW.


S. C.


THE LARGEST-RECEIVERS OF FLORIDA PRODUCE IN CHARLES-
TON. SHIP US ORANGES, TANGARINES, GRAPEFRUIT, PINEAP-
PLES. YOU WILL FIND IT A PLEASURE TO DO BUSINESS WITH
US, BECAUSE WE ARE RELIABLE AND WILL TREAT YOU RIGHT.
18S EAST BAY. 1 AND 2 ATLANTIC WHARF.
ESTABLISHED 1367.
PHILLIPS & SONS,
Commission flerchants
Members of National League of Comm IeIon Merchants of the United States


FLORIDA FRUIT AND PRODUCE 0 UR SPECIALTY NOW.
ERS AND EXPORTERS.


IMPORT-


REFERENCES: Chatham National BWank, N. Y.; Aetna National Bank, N.
Y.; Fidelity Trust Co., N Y., and Cothmercial Agencles.
77 WASHINGTON STREET, . . .. . . NEW YORK.
SHIP US I

ORANGES, GRAPE FRUIT, TANGERINES,
Vegetables In Season

GEO. B. LONG & CO.,
VEGETABLES IN SEASON.
SO West Market Street-14- Michigan Street -- BUFFALO, N. Y.
REFERENCES.
Florida Representative: COLUMBIA NAT. BANK of BUFFALO
FRED N. DICKEY. SAN MATEO ITEM.


r.. a Sbley.


S. R. Scoley


W.


ESTABLISH kED 1866.

J. H. DAVENPORT


FRUITS AND PRODUCE.


Commission


'.


Merchants,


NO. 94 PARK PLACE, NEW YORK.
PINEAPPLES, GRAPEFRUIT, ORANGES AND VEGETABLES
DLED ONLY ON CONSIGNMENT MEANS THE PROFIT FOR
THAT OTHERWISE GOES TO THE BUYER.
WRITE FOR STENCILS. SHIP


HAN.
YOU


US.


Genntison & Brown Co.
COMMISSION MERCHANTS
WANT CONSIGNMENTS OF


FRUITS AND VEGETABLES
PROMPT RETURNS.


4846 SOUTH MAIN STREET.


JACKSONVILLE, FLA.


REFERENCES: ATLANTIC NATIONAL BANK AND THE PRO-
DUCE NEWS.


Ernest M.Merrick,


Commission Merchant.


WIoesale Froit and Produce
SOUTHERN FRUITS AND VEGETABLES A SPECIALTY, e
NOS. 937430 B STREET, N .W. WASHINGTON, DI 0O
moo


rjS~iI~t i 4k A su~Oakasm1~


ORANGES,


GRAPEFRUIT,


muX


To W lruts ad veootables to the U 1 boo


EY


BROS.,


PINEAPPLES


fte Mt ike oms a U" dreg:


41U j1W STUI.
AM IM WO Md sek kDell?. Stemolle s


DALTIMOR. UM
Stamps torsis"eone


KUNZ, IARSH & PENDLETON,


on V N.Uosl Desk. DeOtire; Murehse Hellos
sm H N. C; Now Tub Pr.eSIsos


Iof lEUE ST.


MrW Tom


* -


*- *T',


Jo


-i


--


-


-- --


- ___ --


_ __ ___ ___ __ __ _____ ___ __


* ( (4
.,.A .. .


c


,'* '**"*









1'IRNK AK


clo.


NEW YORK.
Wholesale Commisaion Merchants
SOUTHERN FRUITS AND PRODUCE.


344 WASHIN3TON STREET.
Send for stenatl and give us a trial. Remember when it comes
the Florida Citrus Exchangeo I not the whole cheese.


M. E. GILLIS,


TO WIRE ME IS TO SECURS AN ORDER.


J.H1.


A NEW FIRM IN BALTIMORE,


Gavan & Co.,


306 LIGHT STREET.
HAVE YOU GIVEN US A TRIAL? WE'RE MAKING GOOD FRIENDS
ALL OVER FLORIDA AND WE WOULD LIKE TO MAKE ON(k OF
YOU. CHECK SENT DAY GOODS ARE SOLD. ASK THE NATI t-
AL BANK OF COMMERCE OF BALTIMORE AS TQ OUR RESPONSI-
SILITY; ANY MEMBER OF THE NATIONAL LEAGUE OF COMMIT.
SION MErCH1ANTS OF BALTIMORE AS TO OUJi EXPERIENCE;
ANY 0OMMIROIAL AGENCY TO GET REPORT OF OUR VINAN-
CIAL STANDING.
WRITE FOR STENCIL AND QUOTATIONS.
-* <^^


L. J. P. Bishop,
President.


John S. Fiske,
Trcasiurer.


TI '. Cii(I ei i as,
Secretary.


to price


6 4 .4


T unn 11 flihn~imn n ( maui 1


1THU IuHJU DI'UI! I'S kUIIIjJy I

COMMISSION g

* MERCHANTS

330 Washwigton Street, New York

* We Olve Special Attention to Florida
S Fruits and Vegetables.

Quotations and Stencils furnished
* Upon Application. g
*o 0om om om = oo.
*SESUlEOUIE@@!IU@E@OEIEE


Wanted


Shippers of oranges and grapefruit
to get in touch with Hritton & Cog-
gin, commission minrchants, Norfolk,


Va. Reference:


Colmmrce,
In no way
firm here.


L. J. Bishop Company


COMMISSION MERCHANTS
IMPORTERS AN D EXPORTERS
Florida Department: Foreign Department:
81 Beach Street. 27 Williams Street.
NEW YORK.


A. E. Meyer & Co.,


COMMISSION MERCHANTS.


Fruits and Vegetables


1l PARK PLACE,


(Established 1853)


Referenoee: New York National Exchange Bank; Commercial
Transportation Lines.


NEW YORK


Agencies;


j._WE WANT -

CAR LOTS OF ORANGES' & GRAPE FRUIT
Largest oar lot handlers in Chicago. Members National League of Comr.
missIoner Merchants, the best recommendation a house can have. Write
our Bank, National Produce Bank of Chicago, about us. Ask any fruit
trade paper about us. Your Interests are orse. Get irf touch with good,
live people. Write for stamp that will get you car load rate of freight
on your small shipments.
M. GEORGE & COMPANY,
NO. N SO. WATER ST.. -- - -- CHICAGO, ILL.


MvAbi BCOMPAN
VA~*. ofMtNA)"tc"E, TJAANTA (-
Emwihi dit g tch i w~uw and mII&.ppieWs48,4W I 6t Oek hM~.
We fav the larget mast corp
P *ti -Iiow a ee 0 IwERY and MILLAI1S
Pjp 18vIN Tht dOu7 NBUT IrMW "
GRAMICH OUR OWN OFFICE [19I

P 0-'-TA' T WIE AW PRO CV-.~
194, p FULLY MAIIf
LET PIm mpy"'m 9CAMUf~roLV.


Nat lonal Bank of


Seaboard Hunk. We are
connected with any other
Write us today.


CASH
for your REAL ESTATE or
BUSINESS, no matter


where located
sire to sell


. If you de.
send us do-


soription and price.
IF YOU WANT


TO BUY


The Queen of Fashion's
Richest and Choicest Creations are most
clegintly and wprfectly reproduced on the
Suiandard Rotary.
The World's Best Sewing Maeilne
The only machine which makes abso-
lutely perfect lock uud cluiin stitching on
the satme manchinc.
Ladles
Wheh yu ure in need of n atwling
mIaclistifi, uotv to, doubt iltei lIg) i 4ive the
intitter intelligent conosidlrition andl
hluould hltv lit which %ill I.lt 1 lifetline.,
Vie Siitandard Motiry.
You Owe It To Yourself
to lesin how the Standard URttuy will
do more und better woik. in less time.
uud with more real comfort and pcasure
than utny other anachiuc suade.
Remember
When you buy, you aire choxtaing be-
tween yctrs of tiremnie work with a vi-
brntitg or oedllatitng shuttle mtachine
andl years of sewing comfort and iatisfac-
tioi with u tadurd Rotury.
The Stasard Rotary Sluttle
Is nboolutely necessary to pruni ce the
FabLest. Utetest, iasicat Riuning and
Most Durnble scwing machiuc in the
would.
eou mse Always Weloome
to ee the wedidcrful "stautdid" RKlary
whether ou buy or not. 'Se it Tr JDAY.
You wil r1w *urpriwed uand delighted
with iits u.i,/ uiadv.uatig..


WiIe1D au for c vitilog and I rlee lint.:
T111i H TANIMiD SIIWING MA- I
CHIiNE CO., Clieveland$ Olliu. j


Property
where,
wants,


of any kind, any-
let us know your
we can fill your


requirements and save you
time and money.
Northwestern Business Agency,
Dept. go, Bank of Commerce
Building, Minneapolis, Minnesota.


CHARLES KUPPERBUSCH,
PALATKA, FLA.

EUROPEAN







FURNISHED
...ROOMS...


HOT AND COLD

*BATHS.


ORCHARD SPRAY PUMPS
SPRAYING SOLUTIONS
IRRIGATING PUMPS
i AOLINS ENGINES


MALLARY MILL SUPPLY CO,
MACON, GA.


1 -


A*A,.
IWO


Memphis, Tenn.,
THE LEADING BROKER IN

'LORIDA FR UITS


Mha


















~. ~ NbI Vodilng mu 4we
~ lii hUWSS mlem ~ NO


4ftS3 dassftW0W0-0 t


was e Is sit o .60of t so
-i i f~t f oi
M & WA910 SM
Mmee em imS meseW tNowM



tw tv fS tate7 othaman
g: b Hoeme obT ad asNm
beSft ii It

bmalwss14 od p mew w~
tft Via. aMStb


II


mmPEM


IS "LRIDA


Thi State b Just BDftnin to
Co"e Inla Itb Own.

-im lE ATEN IN

Reslts Obtained Frm the lItellif t
Claim of Florida Sells
Ae Astodine.


* wbsrasleai vwurng.
wi ma PlorMlda it b otblag il.
Sto *am e a st prost of toa
) to s fti e aere. lamny
l CsC of the state *$1 ad M ere
ae tom a acre oa edor or
Scromp, ad- the same laud ta ksed
rialing other crops after the big
eyerop has been harveste. .
t e f lor the hoaeelter *bo.
ektn gor a pfo" to setue bto for
=I eor, who deolrm to, mak
Spret on his uivestmet,
mkd ofre greater InduoemeUts
y than any other part of the
atry.


CASTrORIA







St. Marys River Ship Canal Route

Fernmi in, Fla.-ln the St. Mary,^
river survey just completed, Engineer
W. T. Johnson In charge of the hy-
drographic department, is quoted as
remarking that this was the mosl
particular, because original, survey
they had made, and also because It
would be the most probable route fir
the rhip canal Ift constructed.
The engineers were loud In prnls
of the beautiful river whose bearlngc
they were locating; finding govern
meet speelfications, as to requisite
depth, fully covered, the deepest
sounding being opposite Upper White
Oak Bluff, splicing the head line and
finding bottom at fifty-nine feet;
while the shallowest point up to
King's ferry was twenty feet.
The survey -also showed that the
mileage to points along the river had
been wrongly estimated in several In-
stances, and then moreover furnished
distances up the river to its mouth.


Plrida has laft -itford. Tb1s la
the eatlst ever smppi by quite a
modth, wtch will giMe the workers
that much longer market.
**The Alachus county commissioners
bave ordered the Immediate begin-
sing of the improvement of all the
public roads of the county.
**Two Important things in which In-
tonre Interest hs aroused In oria
an the Ipr nt oe f the punic
schools and the improvement of the
public roads. These, with immigra-
tion, for which the various colonisa-
tion companies are providing dally,
are the most important Issues before
the people of the state.
**There are said to be more than
four hundred persons now residing,
at Omega, the new city in St. Johns
county. About two- thousand fami-
lies have bought tracts about the
town. Another step toward the set-
tling of Florida.
**The proposed colony of more than
fifty thousand acres to be founded
near Ocala will be distinguished
among others in Florida in that it
will feature the new fruits and vege-
tab!es created by Luther Burbank.
The forty-one acre experimented farm
will allow the projectors to demon-
Ftrate the fitness of these new pro-
ductions for Florida soil and climate.
**An active campaign for good roads
is In progress throughout the state.
**A good, hard road between Fernan-
dina and Jacksonville, and an ele-
gant hotel at the beach are two of
the improvement now in the hands
of the people of Fernandina.

Forced Into Exile.
William Upchurch of Glen Oak,
Okla., was an exile from home. Moun-
tain air, he thought, would cure a
frightful lung-racking cough that had
defied all remedies for two years. Af.-
ter six months he returned, death
dogging his steps. "Then I began
to use Dr. King's New Discovery," he
writes, "and after taking six bottles
I am as well as ever." It saves,
thousands yearly from desperate lung


I diseases. nifallible for cougsU anu
Jaksnvlle, While thereby Deafn Cannot Cured colds, it dispels hoarseness and sore
Lave been many thoWa acre ofby local applications, a they .n throat. Cures grip, bronchitis, hem.
Florida lands sold to actual settlers not reach the diseased portion of the orrhages, asthma, croup, whooping
aad to investors during the past siz ear. There is only one way to cure cough. 50c and $1.00, trial bottle tree.
mouths, since various colony projects deafness, and that is by constitutional Guaranteed by 8. W. Rowley. tf
were first launched, it Is the opinion remedies. Deafness is caused by an
of all who are well posted and have inflamed condition of the mucous lUn. I
m a a study of the Ituatlon that Ing of the ]ustuchlan Tube. When "mM r- WWW NOTW
this Is but a beginning and that Flor- ibhis tube Is Inflamed you have a '""""FRUB "
proserity that wiullbeunsurp ed humbling sound or imperfect hearing Qu"n Helena of Italy now is called
in the history of this country. and when it s entirely closed, Deat- "the children's queen."
It Is now nearly ninety years since ness is the result, and unless the in. Miss Ivy Woodward has been
Florida became a possession of the flammation can taken out and this admitted to full membership in the
United States by purchase from tube restored to. Its normal condition, Royal College of Physieans. of Lon-
Spain. It is something over a half hearing will be destroyed forever; don.
century since Florida became one of nine cases out of ten are caused by The Woman's party was born at
the states of the union, but during -catarrh which Is nothing but an In. the first Political Convention of Dis-
all that time Florida has remained ^ ranh d Women, held n Carnee
practically an unknown country to a flamed condition of the mucous mu franchised Women, eld in Carnegie
vast number of citizens of others faces. .ult of Mrs. d
parts of this great country. We will give one hundred dollars Suit of Mrt s. dna W. Tun against
Flor'da Is Just beginning to come for any case of deafness (caused by was disclosed, although secrecy hadvo
nto Its own, as has been aptly said catarrh) that cannot be cured by been attempted. *
y a writer who has made a study Hall's Catarrh Cure. Send for circu- Girls of ,rasmus High School, -i
of present conditions. The eyes of lars, free....roo.o,, ,rfuse Highoe hor,1y. o
the entire country are now centered rBrooklyrefun toob order
upon Florida. The great newspapers F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, Ohio. abolishing rats, puffs and other artl.
of Ike country are not only carry Sold by IDruggists,. T. 'M al modes of aressing the hair.,
full page and even double page ad. Take Hall's Fimily Pills for con- Mra. Theodoe Roosevt. MKim
vertisements of Florida colony prop. stipation. t ithde Rooaevelt nad Mis Carow.
oiltlons, but they are devotUng col- Miss moa elt'v s slater, speot several
umnas and columns of tbi" news h .,. m sighteemla tin Rome. Italy.
space to Florida. This ste Is ow RAIMI N UAL E rEtlHI I i Rahama idmrdae, who wa [
receiving the attention that It de. o .rn Crent*y reflected forJeign ,oretary
serves. *People are beginning to n- u omis nTm PtTrn of the UnownteJod Statea O.eoraphlt .
dcratand that this Is not a tropical SP Augustinea P* .The count. cly, has held that oee for twenty
country where life is almost intoler- D .A w nt... r ,-- coun t.b yeas-. i
e In t*he summer months, nor is it commissioners denied the petition for '7* M
avle r th swmr t, nr is it he construction of the St. Johb Margaret Illlsgton, who left the
covered with swamps teeming wit Putnum drainage canal, thereby su- stage and Daatnl Prh ian bea.a M
reptile. They are learlg the tul selling further action In the project she preferred to damr stocla.
i 'about ri and as a i i temporarily at lent. t a her suit for divorce on a.
a oi p el am n i w *k It i probable that the Putnam support
,n th .is aiM arl uty farmers ad oacals may go Mi Hnelea ld ht a $1, *
oigent Ils 1Florida l ai ae wilth their end of the project 000 to the Am. re- ilai rle
i mlin^ 2 -ad dig the canal to drawi lands up at O 1aatiamle & l
-. S. a I.N-1Is Poo* to Shat. Johs county line. It is Patri *a of OsAerb Mi
I- w-, rS also probable that the matter witl M. M preddet
o fi sagi. n,* aeelup lo a- owaOs u. t .- K. losee of ewn
5_ X .a .______._ eathed *.* s4
e % banr Yung ents Ae Vietlp e A
war ne reigns or headacbhe. as well a older womeas, a e
a 4e st ah@ but all gt aIek rdtenad prMt *
s N e.4 Pi e from m Dr.. lKa* New Life PaMM, M e
i B! r._. dthe word's bet reiedy for a ak t d.
heada"e1 T0he" a A


Io.r..."-t teJoMAt
It aIIIa M ift i to
are on I ve u at rapid
pace. It thit ooves Uth wro
as aoy mtBy to a e tis t it
now in rural real tAti, l I wil!
soon commuad may tmu its form-
er price. Lands which, at any. tme
In the history of the state heretofore,
could have been boi t a trifle
are now oom a&dI Seed prices.
Soon It will take a long purse to buy
a farm.
**Another great aid to the develop-
ment of the agricultural value of the
lands of Duval coesty will be the
soil survey of the area around Jack-
sonville which Honorable Milton
SWhitney, chief of the bureau of soils
of the national agricultural depart.
meant, writes Codgrenaa Clark will
begin about tha first o next month.
**The cigar manufacturers of Key
West are calling for more help from
the cigarmakers and every available
man in town is now working. Ter,-
porary quarters have tbeea secured
for every factory destroyed and those
damaged are ropairedd aid the daily
output of cigars is very large at
present. Orders have been coming
In in abundance since the cyclone,
and the holiday season will exceed
those of the past few years.
**Construction work on the Tampai
and Gulf Coast railway, which will
connect Tarpon Springs with Ta.mpa,
Is progressing favorably and at the'
time it is expected that the road will
be run over the rails the first day of
January, in the coming year. The road
is thirty-bne miles in length.
**The laying of steel on the new Ma-
rianna and Blountstown railroad has
been started. This new road will run
from Marianna to the coast via
Blountstown, the county site of Cnl-
houn county and touches a sect ion
of country that has heretofore been
forced to haul their produce t long,
distance to get to the railroad or
points on the Apalachicola river and
for that reason a large area of excel-
lent farm land has remained a virgin
force, but now that an easy and
quick way to reach the markets I.;
being opened up it is not thought
the land will remain vacant much
longer. The owners hope to havw
trains in operation by or before Feb-
ruary 1, next. -
**An organization to be known as
the Ocala Chamber of Commerce
was organized at a meeting of prom-
inent citizens of that city.
Kills Her Foe of 20 Years.
"The most merciless enemy I had
for 20 years," declares Ms. James
Duncan, of Haynesville, Maine, "was
dyspepsia. I suffered intensely after
eating or drinking and could scarce-
ly sleep. After many remedies had
failed and several doctors gave me up
I tried Electric Bitters, ,which cured
me completely. Now I can eat any-
thing. I am 70 years old and am
overjoyed to get my health sad my
strengthh back again." For ibdlges-
-lon, loss of appetite, kidney trouble,
ame back, female complaints, it's
ineqtaled. Only 0Sc at 8., W. Row-
ley's. tf

*'Robert Ransom, head of the new
pat manufacturing plant now being
established in Palatka, la authority
ftr the statement that there are
twelve thousand square miles of peat-
producingl lowlands In Florlda. Am-
monia is one of the chief bl-products
of peat and one which aes absorbed
the attention of peat maaufacturera
almost as much as the peat itself. It
Seloateed to be as good a fertilizer
as Chile ealtpeter. e peat also


maim butwterfel with the amuaso
taken out. Other bi-products of
pevat ecrngto Mr. DaawQni. are
wwooWdwaeho .Wrosoto, soy" flight
IRA heavy a".A.adparaflie. Whoui
al4 Waeswe aextradO. ftheres~t 16


horriled1h" 40smite M useaw
Taylor @d Npboo KY.. Wbe writ" tU$,
ibiso an itseugh10 would 4wo
hi WON& owf~ ~bu~ m

bhV -uldbp. e--
R IM auet L.W.


1 :-9


4


*1


,


it


I I









Mir,4 ~ ;


n na l -
THE TOAD Aft'D THE 9NAKE.

Wherein the fatr.ehian Phows Him.
self as WIse rs the Serpent.
The following snake star, vai t)ld
Some years ago hv a reputable c'tl-
soen of Anson county: -rl .in t alcng
a pub'lc rod o--o av he saw a toid
ftg crossing, th roal at 'ton a ee I
-hitting only theb hi'h pla -es Fn1
few of them. As the fro-4 disappeared
la the bosky underbrush on one side
a black snake In hot pursuit made
Its appearance on the other. The
story teller fol owed the two Into
the ~iaubes to see what the result
would be. He ha4d ro e de! only a
short distance whoa he rf:t'nd the
frog at ba., fac n" th., snako nnd
with the la-er circling a') t in tic
effort to ma e ;n Pttic'< fr.m tthe
rear. His frogs ip) 1 ept t .rn'nz all
the time, alwa'-s 'ar'ng th enemy.
The r'aq n of thi m nou r <,n
the ana o's lat ,,. th i t.'o f o
had in !:- mouth, helP rysw se 'nd
*bout the middle, na t k a o t the
else anl 'e .gth of a e -d -on *F. '1 he
frog knew ',h snare' < ud not swnl.
low him ao long a ho ;reaeitel s zoh
a, front. Th e man wa c(heil the per-
formance for som" t me and when he
left the sanke was still cir*l'ng the
frog and the latter 'a-ing IsI enemy
on every turn.-Charlotteville ObserT.
or.
Following the e.,am i ,It ri, the
oblef of roee of Dresden *has select-
ed 30 of his men to act as Interpre-
ters to vslator to the city who an-
not speak German.

BOME HARD KNOCKS
Woman Gete sJd of "Oofee Heart."

The Injurious action of Coffee on
the heart of many persons Is well
known by physicians to be caused by
caffene. This is a drug found by
chemists in coffee and toea.
A woman suffered a long time with
severe heart trouble and finally her
doctor told her she must give up
eofee, as that was the principal cause
of the trouble. She writes:
"My heart was so weak it could
sot do its work properly. My hus-
band would someUmela have to carry
me from the table, and it would seem
that I weauld never breathe again.
"The doctor told me that coffee
was esusing the weakness of my
heart. He said I must stop It, but
It seemed I could not give it up untUil
I was down In bed with nervous
prostration.
"For eleven weeks I lay there and
suffered. PFnally Husband brought
home some Postum and I quit coffee
and started'new sad right Slowly I
got well. Now I do not have any
beadahes. nor those spells with weak
beart. We know it is Postum that
helped me. The Dr. said the other
day, 'I never thought you would be
what you are.' I uaed to weigh 93
pounds and now I weglsh 168.
"Postum has done much for me
and I would not go back to coffee
aailn for any money, for I believe It
would kill me If I kept at it. Poetum
mat be well boiled according to dl-
restless on pk|.. them It has a rich
faveeur and with sream is ine." .
Bead "The Road to Wellville,"
found la pkg "There's a Reason."
ver seed the above letterT A mew
-- pase fhum time te Ume. They
a gi as. ie, and full of buamamn


line will be of great help to Alpln of ancient instruments at Berlin The I
lsts on Monte Rosa. piano of Baoh. which had been built /
according to his directions for his
Whlstles. personal use, is a veritable master-
Whistling is a fixed habit in man, piece of keyboard technique. It is
but it can be overcome. The man a plaso with a double keyboard, In
on the tugboat is only an overgrown which there Is for each touch four Ki
willow.whistle bof. The boy ii strings, which tan at the will of the pro
spanked Into a knowledge that there executant play or be silent, as in the lug
l* a reason and a time wken whist- organ. The replica of the Munich pea
ling may be-lndulged without rousing Museum reproduces faithfully the to
the Ire and edging the nerves of the sonorous effects of the original, and
neighborhood. There is a certain it is to be regretted that It bad not ro
legal spanking which may At the seat been placed where the public could 'T
of the present noisemakers.-Chcago hea Bach's music just as be played gr-t
Pop I It.-London Globe. ty
cha


INDIAN AS CMUtROH MSMSRSI. The Deadly PFly.
** Seven different varieties of fli es
Deeply ReOlgileW Onee They Are are found In our houses, 98 per cent
Converted-Indlan Evangelists. of which are represented by the comn-
It has been only a few decade men house-fly. Files lay their eggs ,ai
since the selfsame Indians who now only In fermenting or decaying sub.- A
are taking an active Interest In the stanes--by preference In hnrse man-.
religious life of Oklahoma were ter- ure. llence every stable Is a center
rorising the Southwqat with their of Infection unless periodically dis-
deeds of cruelty. During this month Infected. The fly maggot is also t
the annual Comanche verival will be hatched out In latrines and ash-pit i
held west of Cache. last year fifty refuse, such as bedding, straw. rags. w
converts were taken Ia through the p', ,r, scraps of meit, fruit. etc., on t
Influence of the camp meeting. which substances the larvae subsist a
The Indian. when converted., i after thev hatch, which occurs In
deeply religious and enjoys, more aboitt twelve dotm after the etrg has
than the average white man, the been laid. It ls estimated that a
privilege of holding and attending re- single fly, laying 120 eggs at a time, t
liglous meetings. His preference is will prodvue a progeny amounting to
for camp meetings, as this form more rext'llions by the end of the season. b
closely resembles the conventions The numbers of bacteria upon a n
held by the tribes before their con- pincle fly have been proved to range C
version to Christianity. It Is the all the way from 5.0 to fi..0.0,0. The a
custom for the Methodists and lap- iavrage for 414 flfos whli h were ex- b
tists In particular to hold camp meet- amined at the Arricuiltural Experl- t
Inhs for the Indian tribes, among ment Station at Storrs. Conn., last a
whom they have been doing mission- vieanr, was 1.250.0oo0 bnvfir-la apiece.
ary work. The Klowas and Coman- This represents alout the number of
ches are especially favorable to these bacteria that enTer th,, human sys.
open air gatherings and attend In tom when ono swallows a glass of 11-
great numbers each summer. quid into which some fly has per-
The Catholics hold first place in haps fallon, to be removed by a slov.
doing missionary work among th, In- enly waiter without th* liqalid being
diana of the Southwest. wich tbo thrown away.-Frank Flelschman, in
LMethodists and Baptists close togeth- Harper's Weekly.
er for second place, and the Preby- Uncle Sam Teaches Farming.
terlan and Episcopalians In third po- The Department of Agriculture is -
sition. Recent CongrTessional h.'tion mant lined by the I'ntled States at
has .given all these denominations the an expense of $ l,oi''0' o annually to
control and ownership of the church ddiscoverr ain(d t. elih Imlproved me*h-
and school lands, which they have odis of fat min.g. ('o-operating with
Improved by the erection of building s it. are (*,: Stal,' ai L 'l1,l' ill -ollR.i .Es,
thereon. Fach of these denominations with free tuition. And a further im-.
has numerous schools and churches portant f,.atur,. of thlit s'.t.- :1 i4s s)TIIe
for the red men throughout the new 4.,100 farmers' institutes. by which tho
State, and occasionally may be found classroom Is taken to t he 1ieldhs
buildings belonging to one of the w:,r,-over '50 farmers will gather to.
many denominations. gather to hoir lecturers and experts. Wt
Fdwin Miller. a fullbloo'l DelawarM Sometimes these institutes are sent loU
Indian, was recently ordained a min- on wheels: a railroad train is (har- --
Ister of the Gospel, following an ex tered and an entire equipment for T1
amination before the Baptist commis demonstration purposes placed
slon. Although but 20 years of age aboard, accompanied by horticulturists.
he began Immediately to serve In his entom-c'ogth-ts and botanists. At each TI
capacity as a clergyman. I little station a halt la made, while the ageh
The Rev. Sarcoxie has been in the lecturers from the rear platform ad- a go
ministry for twenty years. He dress the crowd that gathers round
speaks English but preaches In Dela. Sucb are the "corn specials" of Ne-
ware. Miller speaks both English braska and Iowa. the "wheat spe-
and Delaware. cit!" of Washington and the "fruit
In the Rev. Henri L. Cloud, a full. tialn" of Idaho.-Delineator.
blood Cherokee Indian evangelist, the
Methodists have their most influen- A Gate With a History. "1
trial missionary among the Indian Situated in Avon. Mass., is a curl -ma
tribes of the new State. Young ous gate made from a tree trunk bef
Lone Wolf, a Klowa chief. Is a Bap- and parts of branches, the latter Rap
tist minister, as is also Chief Goto- forming the word "Equity." It Is cam
bo. the head man of the tribe. The close beside the main road to Bos- I pe
former is a Carlisle graduate and ton, and has long been an object of this
reads his Greek Testament every curloelty to passengers on the trol-
morning before breaking his fast. ley care which pass by. The land in
One of the latest ordained ministers that section was owned at one time
among the Klowas was Kicking Bird. by a Mr. Porter, -who erected the a
a descendant of the old war chief of gate with the word "Porter" Insert-
that name.--Kansas City Star. ed. When the town of Avon estab- I
llshed a water supply tome of Mr. hap
World's Highest Telephone. Porter's land was taken for that pur- pec l
The highest telephone line in the pose. In the dispute that ensued he
world, to the Queen Margherlta. Ob. thought himself unfairly treated and
servatory on Monte Rosa. over 15,000 changed the word to "'quity" as a Wv
feet high. has just been completed, continual reminder of the injustice
and Professor Mouo will now be able real or fancied, whidh he suffered C
to communicate with the Queen In The gate has stood unchanged fom any
Rome. The observatory and the tele- twenty years, bleached and weather
phone line, which have been con- beaten, but still strong and service. e
structed at the expense of the Queen, able, and is used almost dally.-Lon,
took six years to complete. Over don Strand.
several street hes the telephone posts ,
have been Imbedded tIn ice, and the Bach's Plano.
wlre stretch over the Col d'Olen The Museum of Munich has just
(10.000 feet) to the observatory, in had built a magnificent copy of the
wtloh Professor Moasso spends the grand piano of J. S. Bach, of which
greater part of the year. The new I the original figures In the collection |


ile o rt wee OOenkW Ol tareossei t ofF-14081
Talm IAToK ooD 00T. ATANTA.

he New Pulaski
SAVANNAH, GA.
he right kind of aooommodations at the
it kind of a prioe. The Puluask patrosa
in among the people who appreolame
ood home
STUBBS & KEEN, Prop..



Constipation
Or ovr mse us y I s feed with etsemis
latUor a"ad durt b tlme tIme I bed to t"oe
mjeeU"m e wum wMter mm owgey 4 "bous
re I omld eave am isttoes my
pily I tried Camterts ea4 today I aem ea
.L Duri Ue ale oyea bisWoen I Md
mt I ffred untiod mimsr win larad
. Thashk to you, I am frme frosm a
moiaoo Tes m *T time m behao f d
a8g mmaislty. 5 P. Plebe, Remooke, DL
5ano P laateab. Powt. Tato Oool .
0o0o. Novw I*k.WOd*km orCdpa
to.i Mso. 0 everoldtalHi. To
t em lmCC
it is the unexpected that always
pens, why can't we learn to e-*
t It?
MUTr DBIJUV IT.

ry Reader Will comeede the Truthl
of This Statemeat.
Dno who suffer with backache or
form of kidney trouble wants a
cure, not merely ten-
i porary benefit. Rev.
Maxwell 8. Rowland,
k of Toms River, N. J..
makes a statement in
this connection that
to worth attentioLn
SMay be: "I was std-
denly taken with an
attack of kidney
trouble, had severe
patos In my back
and loans and was
generally run down.
Doctors were not
helping me, so I be-
san using Doan's
dney Plla. They brought me
napt relief, and as I continued tak-
g them the palians to my back dimap-
ired snd the kidneys were ruetored
normal condition."
Bold by all dealers. 60 aents a bol.
rter-Milburn Co.. Buffalo. N. i.
he man who looks back with re.
t may look "forward to a certain.
of happiness when the great
ne comes.


- -- ---


IolFIL ADVEIMMIU

TIE BASIS OF SUI ESL

Nr el 11AU B PoNwa I a 0
Im% and Toao Is
understood.
COLUMBUS, OHIO.-The ao-
lyve ingredients entering the most
popular household remedy in thE
world have been made known to
he public. This means a new era
n the advertising of popular fame
ly medicines-Poruna leads.
Peruna contains among othee
things, golden seal, powerful in Its
effect upon the mucous mem-
)ranes. Cedron *eed, a rare
medicine and unsurpassed tonic.
:ubebs, valuable In nasal catarrh
nd affections of the kidneys and
)ladder. Stone root, valuable for
he nerves, mucous membranes
well as In dropsy and Indl-
estion.
New Book on
00nsumptlon
FREE TO ALL.
on age,"empFon. 'rne np bet
m n be ersed r owqrn oma
Writ *tta. ble ot
lear trey.
vo*Rw N M 00.
6690W"M Swe", AM~MMa b


::"


*


'Amp.


*.r )


<














ire with a little


," a -tfl the wrm day sb"

SVbter the wind comes howling,
s hat rrying on he goes:
SoTvert white I will spread to-
slght,
Made out of the drifting snows."

1 sautumn the wind comes moaning
And crying about the eaves:
0Old earth, you'll be gray when I
strip away
Your red and yellow leaves."

toI springtime the wind comes laugh.
lag
When the days are long and bright:
"Oh, the earth is new and the sky is
blue,
And living is pure delight!"

And I love the four winds blowing,
As over the world they roam,
For, nolnv or mild, they sing to the
child
Who listens and dreams at home.
-Annie W. McCullough.



The True

Story of

Trapsy, b.

Massachusetts Fox

Ta MaS. ANNIs A. PRaSTON

*" I. UJst say," said Uncle Zeke
as he came in to breakfast, "that I
don't fancy marketing my chickens
to Mother Fox up at Foxboro
on the side hill. I never shall get
rich raising poultry at this rate, some.
thiln will have to be done about it."
*"et a trap," suggested Aunt Sarah
as she poured the coffee.
"And catch a cat? I was a boy
I would dig the varmint out."
"8'poe you'd find the hole first,"
grinned John Henry with his mouth
full of riddle cake. "Dick and I
haven't been smart enough, but if you
say so we'll spend two or three more
Lays up in the wood lot."
"I don't say so, young feller,"
grinned Uncle Zeke in turn. "You may
go trap borrowing aistead. And be
sure to tell all the neighbors to shut
In all their cats and dogs until after
sOrise to-morrow morning."
'the neighborhood lads were all in-
terested stauciently to accept the in.
vitaioo to' bring their traps "about
sundowu," and assist in the baiting
and setting and they were still chat-
ting in the well-bouse as to whose
Are was most likely to catch and
ho the thief when a succession of
shawp bark over behind the poultry
ousea assued thue that the cunbing
"arauder was already caught.
"Now, what shall be done?" cried
(ylcle Eke. "Leave him and let him
a~ all night as a melancholy ex.
Itpe to his neighbors, or shall we
M a *ed of him with a gun It
$lap did seem blamed mean to me
C ath a artt r in a trip as then


p that little ght trap of 31-
." shouted JaN Henry, who had
04 awsa at the flrst yel of the
a4 was a w returning with
"Ie's caught by one
Shbe'as runmsa away with the
Sms e boysi'
WM j e that was by the bright
U 'of the full funa moon. The
wild eroateo had the
Is latfre4 t beat a 9ia
0 t* else, aMd l4*I

h waness me &

",I V6i5r ehP


,AL- ',*


In the sm aad pretends to go to sleeo
be sla listelng with both eoebd uap
ears readyto spring upea say ua
peotina eat or fowl thAt omeas near,
sad be is deag his best to make us
believe ~at he is ed of us and that
brwoul4 stay with us tf be was free
feef that ikan ObLa. If I believed
att he wvuld s awo as A toayaw
I weel gve him hIbi r ta I A I
tie d SaM olba.' I eW OeaNt *w


A,I w Obe w I as w-aRest

ON l sak (s d-o I


abrt'!" *so te eoa shood. sad thf ir
tetei whislar ery tht ?ra out
thred the woodland made Unclo
,ete who, very much out of breadth,
had come up, declare that he wished
he had never complained but had let
the poor mother go into the chicken
yard and help herself, unmolested.
"I'm sorry fNo ler, blamed If I ain't.
What can we do to end this racket,
kill her, set her free, or what?"
"Please be qgiet a minute," whis-
pered Dick. "There comes her young
ones through the shadows. Can't you
see them?"
"To be sure," cried John Henry,
making a sudden dive, "and I've got
one of them."
Boy-like they all rushed to see the
bright eyes and pointed nose protrud-
ing from the breast of John Henry's
thin jacket
"He's a lively one to hold, and don't
you forget it," cried the lad. "I don't
want to lose him and I'm going
home."
"We might all as well go," said
Uncle Zeke. "Here's the trap and
here's that blamed thief's foot, poor
thing. Guess she must think she's
paying a pretty high price for chicken
Seatt"
"She will when she counts her ba.
hles," chuckled John Henry. "We'll
tether this fellow with a, trace-chain
under the old butternut tree back of
the barn and we shan't have to worry
about tbe chickens any more this year
for neither a fox nor a hawk will come
near."
The baby fox, named by the boys
Trapay, ooun became a neighborhood
attraction, and helped to keep things
lively. He set the example, keeping
continually busy and seeming hardly
to realize that he was a prisoner at
the end of a long, light-weight chain.
With John Henry's fox terror pup-
py Junket he would frolic for hours
until the puppy, growing the faster
and being the heavier, would tire his
playfellow out.
At such times Trapsy would retire
Into the hole he had dug for himself
near the trunk of the big butternut
tree, bitt if John Henry strolled along
and whistled to Junket he would peer
out with a peculiar expression in his
shrewd little eyes that the observant
lad attributed to envy for the dog that
had his liberty.
"Trapsy must be pretty nearly full
grown now," said John Henry one
day along toward autumn. "He knows
me just as well as Junket does. He
appreciates that I have brought him
up. He knows this is his home and
If let loose would stay about with the
does and kittens I have no doubt."
"Stay around? Not much he would-
n't," said Uncle Zeke emphatically.
"Should he slip that chain you'd find
he'd make pretty short business of
saying good-bye to civfilizatlon. A fox
ain't a dog. No, not much he ain't. If
he was free he would show you pretty
quick what a fox would do."
"He's showing us now, right along
what a fox can do," laughed Aunt
Sarah, "Hiding everything he can get
hold of in that hole he hs dug. We
shan't have a butternut. He hAs ear.
ried every 6ae into his storehouse al.-
though what be wants of them I have
no idea. He is always doing some-
thing, barking, running nla a circle at
the end of'his chain until It fairly
makes me dissy to watch him-and
until se has worn a path Is that thick
turf like a circus ring. If he lite dowa


i* Is ama" "i I*
"Give hil aomet ng Io to II-s. to
eat a4 thea grab Wg but that was
a mistake. He didn't r away, but
he kept Just out of eeac
That night there were fowls aBm-
Ing from the neighbors' roeta, as well
as from their own sad every night for
some time the same tht happened.
"Cunning as a fox," was Trapsy, in-
deed. and there seemed no end to his
mischievous pranks. Burrowtg a-*
der the walls of the coop1 opealng
the chicken house doors, cl~lubg over
enclosures, frightening the pigs nearly
out of their few wits. "What won't
he do next?" was the oft repeated
question.
The traps were set repeatedly, but
the active little, creature waa not to be
caught that way, nor was there any
artifice successful in beguiling him
Day after day he came to the farm
yard for his frolic with Junket, and
having regained the use of his legs
now, and being free, the dog could
not weary him out.
For hours the two would race about
the pasture side and orchard and al-
though tempted to shoot Trapsy they
dared not for fear of wounding Junket.
Every day he would seem to entice
Junket away to the woodland but
when th' y reached the point of the
hill Trapsy would go and Junket came
trotting back home.
"Rite him Junket," John Henry
would shout. "Ho'd bm fast, Junk
et!" but it was of no use, they had
been pla'%"ellows too long.
One day, however, they quarreled
over a piece of liver that had been
thrown to Junket and then it was dog
and fox; the playmate business was.
ended. Junket's blood was up and
away he ran after the delectable mor-
sel that Trapsy carried in his mouth
The voice of his master was unheeded
as he followed the wily fox around the
broad meadow and through the or.
chard, the fox keeping easily well in
advance.
Prom his position on a high stone
fence John Henry could watch them
and every time they came near-4or
Trapsy never got over his early habit
of running in a circle-the boy would
shout the dog's name, but without
avail.
At length as the express passenger
train hove in sight, the fox took to
the railroad track that divided the
meadow from the pastureland, run.
ning directly to meet the train the
excited dog following.
There was no use in calling now,
and John Henry held his breath.
Down the straight track they raced
the fox only a little in advance of the
dog as if to encourage him to follow,
until within a rod of the train he
bounded to one side and escaped while
the huge locomotive bit poor Junket,
knocked him down and ground him to
powder.
'OCunning as a fox!" choked John
Henry. "Doubtless he thinks he has
gotten the better of us all for keeping
him so long a prisoner."
Trapsy was never captured and
must have removed his quarters as no
more poultry was missed and the quiet
of the co4ntry-slde was never again
broken by fezes, stealing the poultry
or barking ot the hill-side.
In the next town, a yeAr or two
later, a hunter out with dogs and gun
after foxes, shot one with a beautiful


coat that had "t three feet and Uncle
Zeke sad:
"Of course it was Trapsy's mother.
Oritty little varmint. Too bad!"
"I wish It hat boon Trapsy," said
John Henry. %t probably the mark
worn oa his neck by the collar is out-
grwo new so %e never shall kow it
he is caught. Auway f foxtaes will let
me alo I will let them alone., I
would not shoot one nor tmrap one or
advooste a boutjy bet tJ O ti4 out*
wit on I should thidk It worth my ,
a s hemurdu tonoto
to a w 's $tle w00 r 0treq
Ikt ^srw n0 meiah."Mam

I


-2 ,


0*
-A.


Wei, eir t yet on

0t 4t6 on trt ert, for
l t ntal ook to love, oaasistlas
oft 0wo r4s falti, bfthIs pIs
tferen s onethbrd hope, which is

S l oodsi are set on tral, and if
not as rbpreaented 7u mat make
the best of It, If yo are or; oth.
erwlse. the matter may be arrayed,
for while avowSdly a do itec eor.
poratiou and union tn Its sympathle,
marrfge Is also benevolent ln its
soxpe, giving emaploes t to more
poor lawyers than all other orpora.
tions taken together.
Notwithstanding repeated failures,
Its bonds are the best seeUrty of
the kind on the mattet, and will not
seek investors; at least, until some.
thing 'better offers.-Walter P. Rice,
in ldfe.

Camel and Tobacco Smoke.
A newspaper correspondent made
a curious discovery about camels dur
ing the Sudan campaign several years
ago. He was in the habit of going
into the inclosure where the beasts
were kept at night, his object be-
Ing to make a study of their habits
He was a great smoker, and he soon
found that the camels were very fond
of the smoke from his pipe. One old
member of the herd seemed to like It
particularly well. The correspondent
noticed that the camel approached
himn the minute he entered the in.
closure-provided be was smoking
and he usually was-and always put
his nose close to the pipe so as to
inhale the fumes. When it had taken
a good whiff it would throw back tta
head, turn up its eyes and swallow
the smoke with a great sight of de.
light.--Chicago News.

Mrs. Catt Detests More Man.
., s. Carrie Chapman Catt grow
more and more lmpetlest with mere
man. When #he first took up the
suffragette cause she was inclined to
be lenient, but she has progressed
steadily until at present it seems she
Is unmerdful. A certain New Yorb
woman manifested little interest In
a euffragette argument, and her in.
difference afterward was explained
by Mrs. Catt as follows: "The trou-
ble with Mrs. Blank to that she fair.
ly worships her husband. She thinks
he is absolutely perfect. Why, the
woman actually believes the parrot
taught him to swear."--New York
Press.

Carefares in Berlin.
The minimum fare on any electric
street railway in Berlin is 10 pfen-
niaga (2.38 cents) for part or all of
the distance covered by the parties
ular line. This is the fare on by tar
the greater number of lInas, the more
exceptional higher fares being 8.657
and 4.76 cents. Even ona he lines
where the higher fares are asked one
my ride a specified part of the to,
tel distance of the line for 2.88 Oeants.
The maximum distance a passenger
can ride for a fare of 10 pfennlga
(2.88 cents) is 18.30 miles; for a fare
of 8.67 cents there is a longer alad
mum distance, ad for a fare of 4.79
cents 19 mlles.-Coasular Report.

In Resard to Peet.


7i


*









*1rwr*, I.----- a---- '~~~"--- ~ ~ ~l~


a, -


.' 4 -


=tawta

whm Y" ewm AU~ b bI
u~Out downrs ui, dae
SO"s POW Oft, Mmd Pm 7 ma be
ONe 7ou WM be toM s;Itf you e"a.
wot b* SUM4 76WWlbe t*Mgw Tou
a" mt oblugatd toeus In W ay~ws;
1kbadVW ft bsuutdl r ee; youana
at bsef to b oar sag he or Site"
Y" asM.AL b AMt~ -t tera now,.
@*01 .ahftbws bolk, 20 set&Ae
return tO 3U 'm PS'03 as possible,
sad our emlaeatdogors Will dtajo.
louft"es thoruhy sbeslutely tre.
Muyos,55 mS$adeIt.
?h~d~l~a.Pa.


One doesn't have to travel so
Oew to nad the dry atmosphere
- f


tar
the


E MA COVERED HIM.
11t"o te n Bowu nd
Ws1eis xMn mw
Off to*'nookh hr Outlewm.
1 s0 ty1 M YfteW old, and some
es ago I wa takes with *emsa from
d to ft. I w risk fr e a months
and whlt I df led tasgue eomud not tll.
I oatm. not *olp day or aifbt bsosw of
hat drdftd lth ith; when- I d1id sleep it
W a m sr heikamteaw. I Mas on
a d ita iruiatoW; aIt W r ven atin sip.
doets o dOlme m to make mae
Sd I w a ot m a d. 1
got a set of the CutcurS p, SoaPCtmont
end Remlvent. I used them priM tly
fhr tweny4-our hours. Tht naht I bps
Mw -M infant, the nt soNd aih os
I had had ar ix l moths. Ins a moth
Ssaed. W. Harrisonb mitk, Mt. Kiss,
SY.Y, rFb. 3, 10(
Potter Drg & Chem. Corp., Sole Props.
of Outiersm Hnedim, Bostonm. Mam.


"Departed Spirits" is
State says when he
empty.


what the dry-
Inds his jug


ls cuLVw anSd Gasp.


Better ftar to build air catlje
to tear down your neBghbor's
houses.


than
board


some people would drwn with a life
p Yerv-'at'and.,1 hy ar the kind that
w% from Rheumatism and NeuraJia
nthey can go Hamlins Wisard ,
te best of al pain ramsedie.
Some persona are so modest that
they wilH never see the comet if they
have to view it with the naker eye.
Dr. Pier'W Pellets, small sugarvoted,
Os to take as candy, reu&ate and invi-
Stoe mh. liver and owels. Doaot

On starting out to sow seeds of
kindness it Is etiquette to leave the
press agent at home.
MrsWhdovw VSohin 9 p for thdlea
seofpeise- -,d e. soaIM

You are wrong, Alonso; the maga-
sine gun wasn't Intented by a maga-
sine editor for the purpose of exter.
minating poets.


Stiff Nawk? Rb it with Perry Dav
Painkiller and it will diappear li ikqmaA.
oe., 8c. and 1Oe. bottle. At aH dalers.
HARD TO KiMP UP.
"You don't write many automobile

'No; the styles change so frequent
IF. Why, even now the 1910 models
are out."
A WIW IPi8PITB.
"Wbat's the matter. daughter?"
"erly sal I have parted forever "
UM. MI i at eas, I a pose he
I't 6be *ronM, for a people of
al fN ---uWaas!sf t er M.


WO a 00 e A m ae
fte ""-go "M
VU ~ism&W"ato llo

Ybhre Was a sm"' imaId ot It. Psm)
VWi "e ne ot be 6&PPY at an I
WhI14 so*at etol. er after,
Her dogt, Ntle simmer!
Wa ueto" chewing bha ba)L
A Mey who lived at the eb6Me
Is "aIof g so uvi dto as .
V'hat she mover Could eshop
slowesno* one wmild keep
A-pound ing away at tbe door.
A sieuer leutesist, from 694
No5 said. "Westoo bed,
out then I can Woal,
Whiek Stowe htk' fGuresdo Its.


HOT FLASHES

ALMOST GONE


WeOMrna Aurora Get Relefd
From Troubles by Taking Car-
dat The Woman's Tonic
Aurora, Ind.--"h was suffering
from the change and had those hot
flashes and severe backache all the
time. At times I could hardly
straighten up.
"I read about Cardui and got a
bottle from our druggist and it help-
ed me at once. Now the hot flashes
have almost gone and I feel much
better.
"I have recommended Cardui to
several lady friends."
You need not be afraid to take
Cardui, whenever you feel that you
need a tonic. Its use will not inter-
fere with that of any other medicine
you may be taking. Its action is
very gentle and without any bad af-
ter-effects. Being purely vegetable
and non-intoxicating, Cardui can
safety be taken by young and old,
and can do nothing but good.
Cardui acts on woman's constitu-
tion, building up womanly strength,
toning up womanly nerves, regulat-
ing womanly organs. Half a centruy
of success, with thousands of cures,
similar to the one described above,
amply prove its real, scientific
medicinal merit.
You are urged to take Cardui, the
woman's tonic. It will help you.
NOTE.-The Gardul Home Treatment
for Women, consists of Cardul ($1). Thed-
ford's Black-Draught (26o). or Velvo (t0c).
for the Uver, and Cardul Aatisaptic 0c).
Thea remedies may be taken rsnay, by
themselves. If desired, or three together.
as a complete treatment for women's ills.
Write to: Ladies' Advisory Dept., Chat-
tAnooga Medicine Co.. Chattanooga. Tenn..
for Special Instruotions, and 64-pae book.
"Home Treatment for Women." sent In
plata wrapper, on request.
If our currency were only a& elas-.
tic as hope, there'd be no financial
panics.
Be free, onee more, from that annoying,
racking couh. Alen's Lung Balsam givvb
relief when everything else ala..
The man who bears malice has the
whole weight of wickedness upon
him.


Per RABACnW -MWelsW1WPtr|IN



Hereafter we may have to seek
hither education nla erial school
hins.
Itch enredo ina 0 m.aatea by Woolford's '
Sanitary Lotton. Never fds. At drugsits.
Children and dos have an Intut-
tive knowledge of when a man may
, trusted.


&e a,


The thae


jW~~iMf so
~II~"d ~el a I


oi h" "duve Owl&
eat AW id Waehedsto A 08-t- Per
a- - 46 i t1* be mmseb ise
I of -a- -, Dirre s eadw.hr m
le aIm uprovem md amos lat remmeft.


w


~cU~i'4


You em ibid to aseep a meig et no m as a substdints w hr ebbme..
thereL, kma e ora maHideps bt w O
ba*!l. Se-eaogs riemul, eas"to take" semeft.


RaisingTemperature'

depends upon the heater-how
constructed-whether it gets all
the fuel-energy or only some of it.
If the beater is a


PERFECTION

Off Heater
(Equipped with Smokeleea Device)'

the raising of the temperature Is
certain.
Turn the wick as high or low as
ft will go-there's no danger, no
smoke, no smell-just an emphatic
raising of temperature. I he


Automatic Smokeles Device


is a permanent check upon carelessness, making the heater
safe in the hands of a child. Burns nine hours with one
filling, heats all parts of a room quickly.
Oil indicator tells amount of oil in the alf-brass font. Damper top.
Cool handle. Aluminum window frame. Cleaned in a minute. Finished
in Nickel or Japan. Various styles and finishes.
Every Deler Everywhe. It Not at Yours, Write for Descriptive Circular
to the Nearest Agency o the
STANDARD OIL COMPANY
(laeorporaNd)


If scandal-mongers really beloved
that truth prevails their occupation
would very soon be gone.
PIPE-VALVES FITTING AND


SHAF G. PULLES, ELTS.
LOMBAROIRONWORKS,A.bA.

Ch rd '-Couffh, *1,





CURE
U lIST RSCK IW (tiite j.u
II TeM, a-bobd &@s 6 6de
II dm -- m--m, --
W -
L A5Dmiso ev


FURS
HIde. mud
F*IMbe, T&Nw, D oeewom6 Omm
Geld.. 5.L(y Ybw Rea). Mm Apploe
WUd Gd., oef. Wean deals..
S "is1856-"Ov ul6amaeco"I
Inia*-Ucd used. bets, fw vrFe
wr Rub Is Lmnik W 1W iw we@*~
WU Sabel & Son.,
to1IL N&srW It. WUISILLE. Ky.


iL f'.i


1


.,ou ook Pr
ematurely Old

77%-L- --7 1:::, 1. pf" 610"s -
voy's owwo a WLI. j "memo


`tP3~8sr


"LTcs ~o~~j.;~.l~1*


'* *'


.; *';


-071


V


w











U.ftet amow~a~ r ~SW
oemm"lw o a s wi U adMIwone *' v"NY .e ~W


Buy


Your


Coffees


&


Teas


Insist ot getting


wro women' ailment as Invited to write to the nas nd
* drem here giveN for positive proof that Lydia & Pinkham's
Vegetable Comw und does caure female ill.

1,, SmMo.m A 'W Mord Dame. a nS. Mas. -I. '. M.n Lo.r Z.
WWIu E MI. oa.ebw. a".w M- s. 5o aos.
0 msU.Omuurs.W.K.Nos?,Tib VleWAT &MaramwIU J.- W. AN r r, W MmA
r eeWis emMis. ma B mms ms 1M& Stree.
t.. w.. --.. .. .. .IIL% ..ine e... .
i ?*i. Mrs Me LW X.LLn. LulUrBLL
stsokybMrs. t AUsl- Rolld. aysd,,-MrS. saymea Ia.
irookl L Mo.-M. Sarah Lasignont. WT I.. C"SVNV*.
L. 9 Horrin, UM. mMr. Ci. oll.
fPMt" T.-Mns. WL. Somerville, 1 Wineter, Ind.Mrms.May Dea
u Ase veM Dyer, Ind.Mrs. W. Oberloh, R P. D. Ne. L
hilIL *Z M a & r OnBati W leiore, Md.-Mrs. W. S. Ford, SM Leus.
MoraMt dowse Sreet.
Kewshem Ys n.C Dtksi. Roxbury, MasMrs. Francis Merkles IeUM
-j bRt tE. ... TOubeStreet., .-.An.Wa1s..
W erse~,I n fW3 700* 1 otd, IT Oiyvll1 Ohio.-Mrs. M. Michael, R.F.D.
Seut u *. At I Dayton, bhlo. Mrs. Ida sle, .Bo x 2, Na.
la 11al&..Mrl A. P. A..nderson1 itJonl Military Homn.
X -5.."rs W .. .le. Lebanon. Pa.-Mrs. Harry L. Ritle., M Leb.
_i Run., ri.Mrs. w. rPooler. manB Stret.
iw ateSo8 0o.- -OMiM ,tn. MuelhauoSIs.Te.. T. flrn. o Hall.
ImAMs SOlowm IL Madd oks, 2 oi.w .-Mrs...Lou.se Juag,3Ch.stue
MNgti, Oblo.--Mrs. Lee Ma Bos 11. Omvaramn Trouble.
Dewi W J.Y.mMrs. A. A. (Ii.". Visonnes Ind -Mrs. Syl. B. Jerauld, MN.
Johntown, t..- Mrs.omer N. Seaman, 108 Tenth hirot.
L as Gardiner, Maine.-Mrs. S. A. Williams, R. .
---, M amr- serLa,,ngnb 1 )D. No. 14; I i a3.
".... .3 ter I.. .b.h. Philadelphi.a. Pa.Mrs. Chas. Doell. 240 .
ATeJ Op Garnet nti et.
amp Md.m o Plattaburg, la Ml.- MissVernaWllkes,R.F.D.I.
Adrian, aL 0 Zute ..o. Female Weaknues.
AHn. "t jd.lBde T. pr, 9South Wllimut, Conu.-Mrs. Eta Donovan, B O
Add MI lrSet. oar.".
alevr Lee. r1011 FouBe rthSt .WoodAside, Idaho.-Mr.. Rarhel Johnson.
S South Ws kl or, Male. Mrs. IAllian Rookland, Mfne... Mrs. Will Youg 6 0o.
RobMbas, Mt. legrt Light Staton. umbiAs Avenue.
Detrst, Mieb. -Mrs. F1a osena Mt1 Bottvlle, Mieh..Mrs.J.G.Joh eon, RF.D.D
Meldrom AvenMe, &UsO. wIyton. Ohio.-Mrs. F. R. Smith, 431 Zta .
Omb,, lae--memt. rre, Pa.*Mrs. J. P. Eudlich, R. F. D. Ne. T.
Matrl wr. rs. Maury l. Deaver FVal. Pa.- Mrs. W. P. Boyd, SUM
r lr,I al..Mrs. lfWood,R.F.D. No.4. event ven . .
bonm ls.uMrs. Clara Waterman_, Patreane,rPa.,.-Mrs.1.tA.tDon.m box0U
I No.- V"-L Port H-nte.r Pa-Mrs. Mary Jane atto.
od*ton.RV.Mrs. Joseph Rall. Ezst wl, P..Mrs. Aua Ly,., R.F.D. L
MnIs. Hfeary Clostler, Mf Viepsa W. Va.-Mrs. EaLma Whbem.
0fordr Mvom Protrtiem.
M o .wMrs. John 0. Moldan, Oroogo, Mo-Mrs. Mt.
SligM artXrM Oamd*, N.J.-Mrs. llie Waters, 41 Liber.
Mnarok, MJob Rsta an F.D. No. 1; tytree.
BDo Joseph, Oregoa.-Mr. Alloe Hffman.
MaNroa, NJ.JMA Geo. Jordy, Routs No. 1 Phildelphila, Pa. Mrs. Jobhn Johnston, SW
Bos ArM. ol Street.
& wt, Ark.-MT. b Wood. Christaa, Ten.-Mnrs. Mary Wood, B. P. D.
5El 6;-M L T. A.Qrib. No. &.
Idlel.m l Mrs. Miy Marshall. R.R.44. Peoe, Texas.Mrs. Ada Tom lestom.
i N.-Mrs Neolle Msblauder. Grantevtle, Vt..-Mrs. C. arely, F.D.
These women are only a few of thousands of living witnesses of
the power of Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound to cure female
diseases. Not one of these women ever received compensation in any
form for the use of their names in this advertisement-but are will.
lag that we should refer to them because of the good they may
do other suffering women to prove that Lydia E. Plnkham's
Vegetable Compound is a reliable and honest medicine, and that the
statements made in our advertisements regarding its merit are the
truth and nothing but the truth.


French Opera


No chance for Dust and Dirt to get in it.
It is clean, full weight and wholesome.
Packed by

AMERICAN COFFEE COMPANY
OF NEW ORLEANS, Ltd.
FACTORY Rt-BUILT AND ECOND-HAND

1f|TYPEWRITERS
Of all "STANDARD" Makes, at Prices from $12.50 ad up.
Tmu l. Al tM C. T. Ital, rl
Atl T wATI.AXI 0 A .


'"DISTEMPEIRC Atrbl
8uh oaure and posltlve preventve, mo matter how hore at say -s a
Infected or **xrpoeed." Liquid, given oathe Wtonuo ats on the tl d
Olands, expect tbe posonoun srms from the tbody. Cures DIltemper Ia DoW
and mheep and olera In Poultry. Lrgest selling Ulve took remedy. OQwa
La Grippe among bamnan belmag and Is a fine Kidney remedy. &w. and $1 a
bottle; 6 and $10 a dosn. Cut this oUt Keep It. jhow to your druggo
who Will gt It for you. ree Booklet, "Ditmper, Cam aed a Our!
Speetal ants wanted.
SPOHN MEDICAL CO Ch.. em ists nd OSHEN, IN.. U.S.A
BtFor


0 a.*,


SRheumai


Pains


C


In training ts cavalry recruited the'
Geeman army Is aokin; us) of a ma.
labe driven by electric. Ity, In whchk
Al the movements of hoi s are slo
-i '


I


i.

5A


OR MMfrAL OUtRTIN.40
"This mlIlae7 Iove-roaklug Is vWy
trying.",
"Too; sort of cowtmartlal-Dsl
tkmore Amer'mm.


I


em 0We
botow adw


As we get older the blood becomes sluggish, the mus.
cles and joints stiffen and aches and pains take hold
easier. Sloan's Liniment quickens the blood, limbers
up the muscles and joints and stops any pain or ache
with astonishing promptness.
Pool da It is Best fo Rwimnadoim.
Mrs. DANISL H. DiuI of Mwan' Choice, RLF.D., No. I, Pa., write >-
* Pl sed me a bot f klo' Linimeat for rheumatism sad tW joim.
bIt the bMsremedyIevneumfor I catdoithoAut t.
Also for Stiff Joints.
SMr. MILeTON WEsLs, 2100 Morris Ave.. rminUgham, Al. wriUess-
I am to a' that Slon's Uniment has done me more sood for so
jl aaytn= I have eve tried."


Sloan's



Liniment
is the quickest and best rmedy for Rheuma.
tiam, Scatica. Toothache, Sprains, Bruls
and Insect Stings.
Prie S 80so, M a 10 A1t 4Ia#" DBm.

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me gos ii mvow "welenI%. wes us meh Whp
bemuseow peboo meoseotfew" *a* thef t sopesebf
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W nd atol mea t 1ab
A y alwaysI semed to be sewllowlOh
bym ..t es -omethist whoe htenet AM
wisbto throe a the water. "d "
brother added, "he could snap off
your Eager at a sinles bite I tbe
1VONAN TRLINS FIBE TO chse",
BAT FROM RANDS .
NDM- A DS I There was no longer a weloame fot
S UNDE WATER our pickerel; fastead, a willow brash
was struck vigormusly tbrogh the
blue waves whenever be approached,
Tame flah are not co etsoi pets and soon he came no more.
aet they- are very interesting, a I The most friendly, undisturbed Inl-
have found from experience. What dividual nl our living collection was
Others, If Inclined, may find ways of a black bass. He was a little more
enjoying the dwellers of the deep than a foot long when we firt no.
without taking their lives, I will tell ticod him. He seemed to sake' bhi
of a school of fish that entertained abode in a growth of water mosees
us one summer on the shores of Lake near a fallen tree, and no one over
Mlnnetncka. went down to the shore that he did
We began to win their confidence not swim majestically out to meet
by throwing crumbs to them as wo him, opening his great mouth as he
sat In the boats udder the willows, neared the surface for an expected
but noticing it was hard for them to morsel, and very seldom was he
come to Cte surface for fo.d, I trieJ doome4 to disappointment. It w1
holding bits of bred in the water. were slow ln offering It, he would
At first they all sped away, but were come as close as possible to hiore.
soon back again investigating my never hesitating to eOt from out our
hand, shyly,.but coming nearer and fingers, seemingly* no more afraid of
nearer, till one ventured to ni.) the us than we were of him.
bread. It was good and harmless, He was a rol:icksome, jolly fish,
and he tried again. Another came, never troubled about the ne:essltles
another and another, till courage, of life, and seeminrly satisfied with
which Is everywhere contagious, its conditions. Every one felt like'
spread among them, and as the days laughing when one saw him, and it
went by they seemed almost to for- really seemed as if he enjoyed corm.
get fcar and always swam eagerly to panionship.
meet us when we went down-to the It was a pretty sight when car
lake shore. yacht steamed odt from shore to see
For a time I always whistled to the wake of fish that followed It;
ca'l them In, but later I went silently and It was especially ple3slas to
and found them just as ready to greet watch them come to meet us on re
me as whin I called. I noticed, turning, as they always did.
though, that If we ran out on the No one thing gave us more pleas
pier heavily, or rocked a boat on the ore during that happy summer by the
water, they flocked in more speedily, lke then -our tame fish. yet we re
which fao-t coincided with the obser sblved never to feed them another
nations of scientists, that fish are in season, for our bay grew to have a
some way very sensitive to vibrations reputation as aifshlng ground, and It
of the water. was very grievous to see the stolid
In our bay the sunfish tribe was old fishermen sitting by the hour pull.
most numerous and feir'.ess. I often ing into their boats the trusting lit
put my two hands together l1lke a tie creatures that we had disarmed
dish, and holding them under the wa. by dispelling their fears. But for one
ter they were instantly filled, crowd. has a lake or stream wholly his owa,
ed with the soft, velvety little things. I know of no pleasaater pastime than
There never was anything smoother making friends with the dwellers
and softer than a living fish In wa. there.-Sarah A. Jenlson, la St. Nich.
ter! Rose petals would be rough nl olas,
comparison.


SWe never startled them by taking
them out of the water; had we donP
so the spell would, doubtless, have
been broken and we should have had
no tame fish. The only one I ever
took from Its native element was an
unfortunate that had been lured by
a hook and though escaping with hie
Afe had the hook still hanging In
b' mouth. This I removed and re-
turned him again to the water, re.
lived from what was probably a palnt
ful Inconvenience, though terrified
and distressed; buit after performing
that surgical operation I was never
able, If he remained with us, to dis-
tinguish him from others.
These little fellows grew very fast
witb 'the good Uliving provided, but
we no more thought of making a
meal of them than of oK sweet-volo
od canares.
H|" One morning a long, sleuder pick
/ erel came and made his abiding place
with us. He was very much of an
aristocrat, always holding himself a
ttle aloof from the others, and nev.
er tempted to come to their table by
any variety of fool I could offer:
though he came close and seemed
SaMever offended when I stroked bis
i aolh sides. I always n ti-ed what
SerW l looking face be bad and won-
daerd if it was because he was very
S a u ry. Most of the time he held
6'himtf nearly motionless in the we~
Vr, ht when he did move it was
Mtes a lightning flash; then all his
Sompanions disappeared. Mai.-
,- roledo through the water hi
StW s to his usual posltioa
i s te b rUat, wathing with his set
eatf i be 'wre the appointed ruler


s atim my Woteor, comles
Io the lake, mw him and aAsh
sw b do you thlnk rea
^rSLhe 4rwan ba


THIS WOMAN STAY AT "HOMR.
in 14 Years She Has Net Spent a
IVight Away From Her Reek.
American women have the repute'
tion of being restless gadabouts, not
perhaps without having given grounds
for the accusatIon; but there's one
American woman who is a homestay.
er of the most chronic type.
Mirs. Kate Walker has lived nl the
lighthouse on Robbins Roof for twoe
ty-three years, and the number
doesn't have any mystic significance
implying an impending departure
either. For fourteen of ose years,
ever since her husband's death, she
herself has been keeper of the light
Robbins Reef Is a ledge a mile or
so north of Staten Island on the port
side as you ma up the bay. You
reach Mrs. Walker*' home by scramb-
Hag up an iron ladder after you have
reached the spot-that is all It Is, a
spot-by boat As that is the only
means of reaching Mrs. Walker's se.
tablishment it is easy to, understand
that It Isn't a rush of visitors that
keeps her at home.
SMe not only has the light to mainly
taln-and she has never once failed
in that-but there are also a sires run
by an engine and a fog bel', both of
which must be kept going la thiek
weather. Aeordnlg to Harper's
Weekly Mrs. Walker takes a long
nap nla the afterooa so a to keep
on t a'ert at alght. Ute maobMry
regulttan the l bt, which is a r
volviag one, has to be wound evers
five bnm. Se says tbat the 1t9
is nover o her ml tm at z4ht ad
that eves wn ae sleem she webes
up every hour.
Before ber hbaad died she weat
to the Ctaklsa once, but shnee mhe
bamm keeper of tMh Unit sie a
ver AW 6wtMr an- 6"Wt aheO


estf us I yeia thi em, r w*or a

! -. ---
LUXURIOUS SLtPINa lCAR ,
These i In di toe Have t*theee
man OthW Ceno enome.
The latest sleeping cars in India see
i ftted Imrloualy. Like most ore~
ars they are divided Into 6part-
mests, but a corridor run from e*d
to end of the car. Each compartment
contains two berths. The upper berth
is of peculiarly ingenious design, so
compactly constructed that a casual
tboeerver would fall to see how it an
be lowered.
The compartments are large enough
to soco"mmodote the luggage that Mny
two persons can require, and are fitted
7p with all kinds of convenlencees.
very compartment has an electric
fan under the control of the passes-
gers, and of the three electric lampti
one Is a small night latap that can be
kept burning all night without toon-
venlence.
It a party sl too large for a single i
cm apartment, says the Railroad Man's
Magazine, a sliding door connecting
with the adjoining compartment can
Thrown open. On the other hand,
If the passenger desires he can lock
his door, pull down his Venetian
blinds and be secure from intrusion.
-At each end of the coach is a roomy
bathroom, with a large bath half sunk
in the floor, the walls lined with air-
rors, and equipped with every imagin-
able sanitary device. There is also a
servant's compartment. It is said
this coach has been approved by the
railway board as the standard type
for Indian rolling stock.


I
I
I
I


Play Up to the Part You Are Cast In.
The story is so old it seems trite
to repeat It, but when a girl wants to
go on and play herself she has proven
then and there that she does not want
to act; she wants simply to show her-
self. It is just a plain, garden va-
riety of ingrowing ego. Her attitude
e$ mind at once proclaims her. She
will -never be an actress. But if an
exceedingly good looking girl decides
she wishes to play character parts,
la other words, forget her personal
beauty and make up plain and homely
for the sake of a characterisation, it's
a pretty good algn that somewhere
within la a spark that may mean
art, says Paul Armstrong in Suooess
Magazine, and he goes on to say:
Acting is, after all simply self-
hypnotism-the trick of being some
other person than oneself; of being
It in mind and voice, body and soul.
It goes deeper than clothes, wigs and
grease paint, and, as in all other
things, the mental strength always
wins.
According to no Jess an authority
on the art of acting than Miss Olga
Noethersole it is a great paradox.
While it is certainly egotism which
leads a girl to believe the public wish
to applaud her. nevertheless, Miss
Nethersole maintains, "There Ais no
ego to art." In other words, she
means that It is the utter efacement
of the person-the ego-which makes
an actress.


N80 YEARS OF LABOR.

A single firm of cutlery manua o
turers at SheSeld, England, has in its
employ six workmen who love been
with the frm coatlnuously for a total
of 50 years. This means an avera
of almost sixty years of continues
work for each employee.
Two of these men are n7, two are
I7, one Is 74 aMd one 78. A pletw
of the gemup pulashed In the Iron Age
shows a sturdy looking sot of mes.
That they must be e. they are still
at work. Three of them are outters
&ad three grtadrs.
ee same r has people of three
emsuatiea at the beach In its ao
plo--fram gadspareat to thir
ar eMlIdrea. FThese workers begas
as eblIWen aeoording to ouatom, aWd
bavo ben continuoudy with the hoW e
eovm ie as Si e wkmtes.


6 SArem m sOd omu.M44
iaes. has beg mserpa M e
A -w sa*fte* o
osned at Wihbita, reel .
The Jaltors' uIloeJ Mow Teat
OUt publishes a methTy J MIeSa.
A State federation, eoqprislas i
Its membership about 6000 mlabr
was organized recently In Wyomlag.
In Oermany the peoteetage of n
employment for June is returned as
2.8, which is slightly better thnm
June, 1907.
The molders', union, of Portiand,
Ore., weekss to obtain leglSlation that
will abolislk themanufacture of stove
nl the State penitentiary.
The proposalto amalgamate all the
en ineling trade unions la Great
Britas Is rapidly gallnfg ground
among kindred organilations.
In the canton of Sehyys, Switser-
land, in the dangerous tadeA appren.
tiees must be adequately Insured
against accident by the master.
Members of the Minneapolls
(Mina.) carpenters' union have
started a movement to obtain a site
and erect a building of their own.
Coteord (N. H.) City Council has
notedd f6r the weekly pay law for city
laborers, extra pay for overtime work
and preference given to American

The San Francisco (Cal.) Janltore'
Union, which is not affiliated with any
international body, has under eansid-
.eration a proposal to establish a death
benefit. '
The New York State Branch of the
Amalgamated Associatona of Meat
Cutters and Butchers Uas a member-
ship of 17,000. against 3000 in 1908,
a gain of 14,000.
At the contention of the Wood,v
Wire and Met- Lathers' Association
in Boston recently it was. decided to
!n rease the per capital tax from twen-
ty-five cents to thirty cents a month.
Good Things In the November Lippin-
cott's.


Approximately enough, both love
and politics figure in the plat of Mary
imlay Taylor's new novel, "Th Mag-
nate of Paradise"-politics beang ap-
propriate to the season, and love to
all seasons. The story is published
complete In the November Lippin-
eott's, which, by the way, ia an ex-
traordinarily fine number.
Some remarkable short stories will
be found in tdis issue. One of them
Is "Mary and Martha at Lunch," 'by
Marion Hill, author of "The Pettloon
rwlus." This has rare originality and
subtle humor, with a dash of pathos
)y way of seasoning. "Love and a
morning Ride," by blizabeth Marry
Jocmbf, is a striking tale of the
southland. Other good stories are
'A Dead Letter Come to Life," by
Anne Warner; "Lost--a Turkey," by
.lliott Flower; "The Sight of the
ioul," by Helep Talbot Porter; and
'Much Ado About Nothing," by Thom.
as L. Masson.
Living right is no guaranty that a
nan will not be left.

SWood' esD3crip e lv

FallSeed Catalo
\ now re Y, ives ha let
information about all
Seeds for the

Fam ad Garden,
Graes &ad Clovm
Vetches,

-ay e aekey. etc
A-o tlls all about

Vegetable & Flower Seeds
that ean be plated iathe ll to
advaatage a"d prowt, and about
NYallmsI Tuift aad elba,







'TW. WON I W&
mbsm as


A -'*


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S OJ IWRNINOG AIBNO OF DUCK
Dok raising Is the easiest an
C t p ucoesstul branch of the poultry
iKia1, iving quick return for th
moey and time expended, and
seas strange that more farmers d
ot raie large looks #f ducks ever
Year. Ducks can be made to well
five ponds each in ten weeks froi
the time they are hatched, and the
b eat the .waste products of the farm
I have tried yarding ducks e through
the breeding ieeson, but found it
fallure)n the small yards I was com
polled to use, as I tried to yard tw
varieties. Tow I raise the Whit
Pekin duck only, as the white duc
has always been a favorite for th
market.
It Is an old saying that people tak
to things like a duck to water, bu
I have Just hatched out a brood o
ducks that it is a pleasure to watch
They never went near the watei
and apparently touched no food-di
not seem to know what their bill
were made efor. I had a week-ol
duck In the same yard, and he sool
taught them by his example to ea
and drink. Often when I batchec
ducks In incubators I had to put foo(
In their little mouths to teach then
the use of their bills. In this respect
they are the most stupid of all th(
feathered tribe. Once the ducks ar
started it Is surprising to see how
they grow and convert waste prod
ucts Into meat.
To the young ducklings Just out ol
the shell I feed hard-boiled eggs
chopped fine In bread crumbs, with a
good sprinkling of chicken-grit. After
they are a week old I vary this ra
tion, and give them baked Johnny
cake for two weeks. Next, I prepare
a mash by scalding one part corn
meal, two parts shorts and one part
bran, adding chick-size mica crystal
grit, as our Illinois soil has no grit.
I feed a great many onions chop-
ped fine, which keep the ducks in a
healthy condition; also pailfuls of
lettuce. Large quantities of green
food make larke ducks. My ducks,
hatched the last of July, weigh ten
pounds early in December. After the
first few weeks I turn the ducks out
on vange, and they get all their liv-
ing themselves after that. We drive
them into the fields after the oats
and bay are cut, and go after them
at. night, the same as we do for tur.
keys, until they areold enough to
know how and when to get home
themselves.
The idea that one can not raise a
flock of ducks without a stream of
water on the farm is all a mistake,
as they really need water only to
drink, like any other fowls. Of
course, they enjoy water To swim In,
but it is not essential to their health,
and is detrimental to young ones.
There is one very curious thing I
have noticed in young ducks. If they
are not yarded on moonlight nights,
but allowed free range, they will run
themselves to death. One of my
neighbors had a large flock of ducks
that began to die, one after another.
I gave hiam some poultry Journals to
look over and determine the cause. If
possible, and he found an article giv-
ing this curious fact. He yarded his
ducks after that and stopped them
from killing themselves. Another
cause of death to duck. Is bee stings.
Ducks like wOhlte clover. So do bees.
The white clover Is loaded with bees,
and the ducks, thinking they are flies,.
swallow them. The boos sting their
throats, shut off their breath, and In-


stantly kill them.-Mrs. Charles
Jones, In the Indiana News.

GOOD BGG PRODUCTION.
S/ As requisites for the production of
g* ood eggs and. marketing them In
S good onditon the following may be
meatloned:
1. IHeas that produce not only a
Iood number of eogs, but 6ws of
miii ely lae sis4, weighing two


--- bl. -


kUAM.BI


A. ounces each on an average. Plymout
2d Rocks, Wyandottes, Rhode Islan
y Reds, Orpingtons and Leghorns c
1e Minoreas that are used on egg farm
It are varieties that. may be expected
10 to do this.
7 2. Good housing, regular feedln
01 and watering and above all, cleal
m dry nests.
s1 8. Dally gathering of eggs, an
n. when the temperature Is above eight
;h degrees, gathering twice a day.
a 4. The confining of all broody hen
- as soon as discovered.
o 5. The rejection as doubtful of al
te
eggs found In a nest that was no
k visited the previous day. Such egg
tU should be used at home, where eac]
may be broken separately.
it S. The placing of all summer eggs
t as soon as gathered, in the cooles
f place available.
'. 7. The prevention at all times o
r, moisture in any form coming in con
d tact with the eggshells.
s 8. The disposal of young cockerelh
d before they begin to annoy the hens
n Also the selling or confining of ol(
t male birds from the time hatching
d Is over until cool weather in fall.
d 9. The using of cracked and dirt]
1 as well as small eggs at home. Suct
t ggs. if consumed when fresh, arc
0 perfectly wholesome, but when mar
o keted are discriminated against and
N are likely to become an entire loss
I.' 1. The marketing of all eggs al
least once a week, and oftener when
f convenience allows.
s 11. Keeping eggs as cool and dr)
a as possible while on the way to town
r and while in country stores.
1 12. Keeping eggs away from musty
Y cellars or bad odors.
a 13. The use of strong, clean cases
and good fillers.
t 14. The shipping of eggs to the
I final market at least once a week
and oftenor if possible.-Inited
- states Circular 140.

TURN ALFALFA INTO EGGS.
I do not find much written about,
alfalfa in any of the poultry jour.
nals, says a writer in Modern Farm.
ing, and yet I have demonstrated to
my satisfaction during the past year
that it excels clover both as a green
food for growing chicks and a win.
ter relish for adult fowls.
We have a field of ten acres sown
to alfalfa stretching just below the
colony cops and pens where I ralsi
:ny chicks.
Last summer I noViced that as soon
as I gave the chicks free range they
would seek this field and spend hours
In the growing alfalfa, particularly
bheu it blossomed ready for cutting
By close observation I found that
they ate the tender tops and purple
buds ravenously and certainly seemed
to thrive on the food.
I tried sowing some seed in my
nursery pen and it was wonderful to
see how the chicks enjoyed it--wee,
fluffy fellows just from the incubator.
Their set me to thinking.
When winter came I housed 100
putro Buff Coohin pullets in a fairly
roomy and comfortable house.
The large hay 4arn was stored to
the roof will alfalfa and millet huy.
From the former the leaves and dried
blossomns, s:I'l green In hue, feloil in
masses of fine fragrant litter, useless
to the cattle and horses, which ate
onliy the bulkier stems.
All winLr long I used this alfalfa
chaff for ;i':cr in my houses, bed-
ding the floor d..p every day.
The helA scratched in It for their
grain and ate every available bit they


coutl, pick up By night the floor
woelid be Lart and'a fresh supply was
thrown in ready for the morning
meal.

TINT ON PIFRTILITY OF EGOS.
The third or fourth egg tlaid after
beln mated will usually prove fer-
tile. The whole clutch of gs are


SaOt Mla" e '*i s rive of Owh
mn*, Vtt usHMaIy *ra eml s are.
Rleent exik0itents have shown that
'n a cse wbht, the male had been
removed from the pen four eggs
:etched and five more had germs.
otherr tests do not show so large a
number, but the supposition is that
'he male will fertilize two or three
eggs at a service.-From the Farm-
ers' Home Journal.


HICKS INJURED.
A good many little chicks are In
jured by exposure .when removing
them from the Incubator and getting
them Into the brooder. A newly.
hatched chick it a voerp tender thing
and with the cold chilly weather
which we are apt to have at this
time the attendant should be rare
ful that the chicks do not get chilled
-Farmers' Home Journal.

OVERFED CHICKS.
The way to give chicks bowel trou
ble from overfeeding is to gier them
feed on dirty dishes or thrown in
their own filth in an overheated
brooder, with no incentive to ex,.r
clsat. If the chickli are taught to rur
into the nursery for their meals ,o
early as practicable,. If they are giver
light litter to scratch In, and havo
grain, green meat and grit, there i
vqry little danger of overfreding.--
FIrmers' Home Journal.

NOTES.


It goes without s ying that ever.*
farmer should keep enough poultry t,
supply his own nefds. Further than
that It depends upon his convenience
to market.
What Is a good hen? One that
lays 150 Azgs a year is good. One
that lays 200 is among the very best.
SThe average farm hen probably lay%
1)0 eggs a year.
He careful about Introducing new
members into thf, flock. It is an 4ex
collent way to introduce fdise'ase. It
they must come. keep thiho' in a qu|tar
antlne pen for a few we(,ks.
Poultry combined with the small
fruits, has been a paying busine-ss
with many, and now more are going
to combine the "hundred-hen" idea,
with dairy work, the eggs. and but-
ter fat ,bringing in money all the
time.
Turn the poultry Into the orchard
In early fall. They will destroy many
an Insect that has made arrangements
for his winter's board. 0
Such a combine would be profitable,
no doubt, when rightly managed as
the milk would be of great value for
the layers; in short the hen business
Is profitable, either alone, or in com.
blnation with other things when man
aged well. All it is one that will
bring in (ash each week, and oftener
if sales are more frequent.


S "

WORTH QUO'sfN


'VIv
v ^S*aw


3mwe ti meot lh.be w ne
toses the Frem Journal, fSev
ize how little we know till a smal
boy begins to ask questions.

economize will buy a cheap new suit
of worse material than her old suit,
Pnarls the New York World, which
In every respect except In fashion
and age may be more suitable for
wear.


Someochoolboys of Denver are go.
Ing to appeal to the courts for a vin.
dication of their natural and Inallen.
ble right to be enrolled in the an.
client and honorable fraternity of Al-
pha Sigma Sigma. There ought to
he a spanking machine connected
with th3 Denver courts, declares the
\' w York Tribune.

A tourist returning to the east on
1 transcontinental line. while pass-
Ing through a forlorn-looking town
in the desert heard two men con-
versingas the train stopped for wat-
,,r. "Goodby., Bill." said one. "I am
leavingg this burg with just one pair
4f pants, and not another thing on
art h." "You are lucky, old pal," re-
ililed Bill. "that's more than anybody
*!so ever took away from here."

Senator Dolliver in a recent cam-
*ahln told this story to illustrate the
'ogle of an opponent: IHd you ever
,war about the young woman in Fort
'lodge? One s;)rrig morning she sat
in the piazza of her pretty little
'tlie sewing a button on her hus.
'an(l's (coat. The husband himself
-ippeared and she said, fretfully, "It's
i perfect hamme the ar .'lss way the
tailor sewod this button on. This is
ho lifth tinme I've' had to sew it on
again for you."


Alaska has too much unoccupied
arena and too scant and sparse a pop,
ilatio)n to get any ral li-neflts out
of their orznnizt'd t,,rritoril formn of
goverioun'iit. It should U]wait and grow,
:tinlounIe's th, New York Tribune'.
\',evnala was nImaie a state on a credit
draft drawn on the future, and has
ben trying for over forty years to
measure up to statehood As an Iun.
organized territory Alaska can push
ahead until its population is largo
enough and coherent enough to justi-
fy a greater degree of se.lfgovern.
nment.

Loyalty to the, truth leaves no manr
free to think as he phl.ase.s or to act
as he' pleases unless his will has
been subdue'! to ob-die.nce'. I king
*:t fre,,.o')l in his way, the Christian
Register think it is folly to claim
that no tone is freel or intelligent or
of a lil)bral spirit who dlo''s not conmo
to the concliisions which are' coinm-
m iony dole-sril'd ;is lil-r.el. In so far
ais he was loylv to the' Irutli. Jona
than E(dward.s was as munich a free
iin as IDr D ('h'latinIig That thIey
reachedI anit;.wonistfi c'no 'lt.sious ilI
thle'eoigy w\is, tihe- natiir;al result of
,aplsl1. in*'- los'ie tl plrin'iI(il inI thot
:.f.']ir i1 for truth to fat-ts oif an en-
tl're'ly different order

We :a1r' glad to note' tIhat the I'ost-
ofi-' Depart ul ln t ha;; d o Il,. II;on a
. 1I I 1 .. I .. . A I


T he fisherfolk who h) chje'(ted-(I to ihi' "Ilitr" III t"r' l I 'I" ( I r I,'.;I-, r 4,..4
burial of a; f ll)ius Ni'w t in1 the s, i 't0r !'olive y Iith.ore rii'.,s of t1 .
off thrir lieac.lh m ay hliav, l.e i, n afraid i '1 1' -i""i 1 1t ha i.:, 1 it iIu .;'Pss;;ill.
of getting their lines ta:ni';ld witl fI "r I't ""' t o" '0 I,', .r .- I r: tI aniv
his. chirps It he Washington Press n, o 11 h' 1h;1 than t e.' r "i'on adolit','-wd
S'i'his li.~ r'.-sih.d in t ,.x;aliintIIs des1,11 4
A fellow with a naturally d(lico'i.- :u'd ;'i ns II',- t'l ttl'l ',' It is
tented nature talks a whole lot 1S.. ; cil lprof.essiota;il it. n i ilreaf.
about his "anmbtllon.," b the fe'llo) tir' lisertl: the,- lo-,to, I' rt iL'is
with ambition, miuse til Auigusti 1 te'e' 11 Il11 iks to t. e loft at t oh e'te
111% ^"..I.. I.. I -.. 1.. F .. ) o which it is lii .f*lrl. if signri for


t.nronilie', ineve'r i't1s it get iout Or i11
My.steni by talking.

More Japanese have been captured'
In the art of seal poaching. While'
the people of tihe United Statse se.-i
to have determined upon the extint'.
tion of the seal, contends the Phila-
delphia Ledger, they desire no as
distance. They attended to the but
falo without help.

Itather than wear her old clothes
another season a woman who has to


Nv SO:<' I'es Iponlibl .,dllt. The' de.
|Iiittin<-tit properly rv't I' nes i trust IIn
the discretion of til' IOtmlI4III, who
INs reuimably a pe'r)n blessed with
'omoinimon eilm,1' a11d a thel character of many on his route.
Safety, which Is the sole considers.
tlion in regltration, is still sufficient-
ly safegiuirded.

Iusbia is the largest producer of
barely; Germany Is second, and the
United States a slovu third.


A










4












4,


I


'i




















S airship bit had been invented,
aOUta the Philadelphia legeo "Nof."
e aPlated the millnter, "It don't
folk like as airshig, but It costs about
i* same."
BecaVpe It I not sold over the
corfttor, along wli toilet artldeos, exr
6 o6is= the New York Telegram, how
tow women know the beauty of re-

Remarts the Kanue City Star:
When the farmers understand the
value of good roads they will demand
them-Just as (dfe property owArs do.
n6tad sidewalks and street paving In
the oltles.


The announcement of the discovery
of valuable deposits of coal and pe-
troleum In Panama is neither surprise.
lng nor unexpected, to the New York
Tribune. It -had long been surmised
that the Isthmus was rich In useful
nlnera's as in other natural re.
sources. But there a-e probably no
two natural -products whdctk would be
of greater practical profit to Panama
' than those the finding of which is
now reported.

Observes the PhiladelphV4 Inquir-
er: So far as the Ant-Trust law
seeks to prevent dielrim4nsaton and
rebates and makes for honest deal-
ing it is a blessing. nut as years
bhve worn on it is found that there
are provisions in the act that are an
actual detriment to honest and entire-
ly lawful combinatons.
It Is told of 'Tom" Reel that, sit-
Utag one evening during President
ClVvland's administration on the
veranda of the Shereham Hotel, he
observed V4ee-President Stevenson


S hm s of-s" plit. of






gam_.-l..... t-__ v# a a Merwd of
Its. oM. "it p Mpaa t te viw
palm aM "Mte as8 eve nUt
WMW i aabbot,

0that warei byw lt m M mlo
and bated power the o17 bt
eent rlat of prite miM ioa of a

IthrouOhth0 e r 1#p (t M d
Mlacinston. No gtod "s s of
stand "ide saeoonommed mm le-s Ims
it is admittedly p alashat a t le e of
vice has Its grip 0 the la to IBM"-'
nation. Iftany pot to nt4Wy 4
belnt dlvoed fr poM torou VNs so-
much the worse for that spor
much the wormn for that sport.*'


BRDADUD CHICKEN.
Cut a chloken Into pieces for serv-
lag and di4 each please nto as e-
beaten with a tablespoon of cold wa-
ter. Roll In tne bread crumbs and
dust with salt and pepper. Sprinklkl
a little minced parsley over Oad
spread the piece oil a buttred bake
lng dish. Put a4 bit of batter In eakO
piece, pour half a cup of water into
the pan and bake slowly. Baste of-
ten and when cooked through take up
the chicken on to a hot dish a
poUr a cup of milk into the baking" g
dish. TMoken with "If a cua
une sifted bread ruafh and
round chicken.-Washlngtos Herald.


omnlng up the street. "Here comes 1D C HCK EN, VWYN#A STYL
Adlal Stevenpon," remarked the Have young, tender ceken;a l*
Speaker, "with a No. 16 shoe on his and cout up in pies a tale fore flY
foot and nothing on his mind but the Ind mix together olvte or 1e@5
health of the President." 'In; mix toaethr oeie oa lewll
---dl. Juice, s md pepper, MAd rb well
7' piece of the cldobsn with the
All successful men and women, dog- mature; le otA for three or tot
matizes the ChrlAtian 03ierver, in mte let steid for threor S
every department of life are, and bout,' then roll in e atid bread
snuet be, able to trust themselves, too crumb and .fry uttew a until dm
depend upon themselves, to direet.J and brows. Tak up the Aes l
their own thought, choose their own a warm platter and *Into the fr V78.
course of action, to itudy the ca,'seo pan put one wp of ereaM with t
bow wh!ch certain desire.1 results yolks of two gg beaen, IlO' It;
will follow, and so control and di. let th4s heat without bolling UStil It
rect their internal energies that tht thickens a Ittle ad pour it eve tdh
external results that they desire will chicken. Mnahroos may be added
be secured. The ruler of a state must to the sace it deslrable.--Waliag-
depend upon others for advice, sym- ton Heral.
'pathy, and support; and yet t.nong HA .8
all his helpers ho must be inlepen-. HCM ubitAso .
dent and able to usi and eqtrol Cut up nmall bits fl bo ilS *
those upon whom he depends, place in salad bd wl with -the hA


asys the Denver Republican: The
aim of the law should be to pre-
serve the freedom of competition and
prevent monopoly. It It adhleves this
Mda It will serve the purpose of wise
legalawton directed agalast the
trusts. The details of legislation of
this kind should be otermlned by
Cooaress after careful consideration
of the whole subject, but whatever is
sp e form, Its primary purpose
iald be the preservation of freedom
Is competition.

Ti Great Kaing of the World, al-
*Aa dead at the age of Us. gray.
beat and scarred with wound,
an drunkeaMms, wounds a
8nd woud wade o n wala deadly cam
1s the foremMst of the fliht, yet,

of aeigmea "Ye yea
tof ag duangeem hl Into
isad S labs of OGew
do at ahla.
a 4* W 40
*****~lhf* *iM~flf flflB~dMteSIAA- a


ano UWiNe leIave oI a a o M .
tuce. HMakedo 4drealag am hbs Mi
In a saeoepea one pint of ear
cream, as free ram milk A gpolble; I
half pint good vinegar, -opper, SM
and a small piece of butter, ser
and a small tablespoonful madNrd
mixed smooth; boll, add Owe wel
beaten yolks of two awm tiribaS
careftlly until It tiMkeas to the o*
siateeny of starch; them set la a cool
place or on Ict, had: Ut aold4 pour
ever salad a6d mis welL-New Yo T
World.

BANANAS WITH AU" O N 04C6.
This role tka s tp So mamW
feature of o0e af the bet lN m



Dai Nlab s emuel* M

water and *M r the he.o
tb ee eusM ao M0 eo f *

balt eA bMw eeim6. e es*


Is thi tbse
eme w earhtee s aj mlmu. .
da a ed V %""e kmad
6 m no doe swne ft s Fresek
Soft ay asrme eity. such
;pb mes wesi Meal nes in which
Sgbwt Su mta ts VM iels u -u
lmatesoth~ mn .W-l la lsy gie
yeo lwters is sthe e-sad ere atw
iese senehold bmflass.-Wasehln

S---
One cup sugar, one cup thick soar
3iok, two eps flour, one-htlf cup
drppaw or batter, one cup chopped
;ptalu me otn easpoonful oa diusolv.
&e boilang water, one-la't teaspoon
eeah Cinuname, loves, nautmeg and
alt (C is Is fine ad &keeps moipt
str lon time.
No gg Cake with Sweet Milk-One


atp Mugar one oup sweet milk, two
Oaps flour, two teaspoonfuls baking
powder, one tableapoonful melted but-
tW. Beat thoroughly; bake In a loaf
d0 tfre with eocas frosting.
e Made with Condensed Milk-
0s* en, .suar, one egg, one table.
spoetful butter ereamed together. Dis-
sodle two tablespoonfuls of condens-
ed milk In nearly a cup of cold wa-
ter, 4ft and one-halt cups of flour,
with two teaspoontuls baking powder.
Bako for layer cake.--%New lorlk
World.


HINTS.
When laundering dainty pink, green
and lavender linens, if a little fruit
coloring, such as used for coloring
candlee, Is added to the rinsing water
the color will be as fresh and bright
as when new.
Salted nuts will look much better
when served if after they are made
brown In the oven they are wiped
free of oil before they are salted.
Enough salt will then oling to flavor
them.
Wemen use corn meal on their hair
to dry oleanoe it Instead of orris
root or any other powder. They rub
It well into the hair and then brush
It careqully out
Don't throw *way bacon fat Use
it to fry W, as It gives the fish
an emeellent flavor.
SO hang u a silk petticoat sew
tapea on he Inside, at top edge of
Source; then hang bottom side up.
This keeps the bounce from "flattenk
1g.W
Near pour scalding water into
mtk vessels. It cooks the milk on
the sides and bottom of the vessels,
maknlg it more difficult to lean such
artict. Rinse them first with cold
water. The am*e rule applies to
cleaning eat p bottles.
UseN onebaf ounce each of cloves,
nutmeg, raway seeds, cinnamon and
three eaces of erris root. Have
these In a Se powder and place In
Mn" be The" bhag, placed am
lotidanug 1 4t a pleasant edr
and wil eep moths out.
To remove grass stalm from dal
dress clothes robh the spots thor-
ghy with a litte fresh lear a
abort -ee before washing and the
spota will ooae out.
A a=llU button of garlic la a quart
of vinear wll give is a mpstert
o'Q, daelests flavor, sad It will la.
psomuly Improve salads or anything
in whVeh It bUsed.
n Ohe layete basket was found a
#9e White hery Oes which, when
opOe, revealed anlittle articles
mnaeery r t very yousg baby.
-Whtoher IM byf had the croup or
sudday let a pin, the needed ar.
tdam wre aand in the mergeao
ft doM paAted vw diasoVe two
e-"me of bra Is two qwtN etc
tewr ea add ea tablepoonful of
M Use a wthiue pat to
a& Mbeaht eof water; do not ee
eelM Wae n a a amonf 4the
elem deh


(9 ,.,,


IF".~S~":


It seems that cape am to be U
fashionable than oat, d
mantle that reprodce e b lom -
of th Cavalier p9tod a to eorn "
In numbers. ,,,
Based leather Is still the fIM. M '
is *own both la iren e Idd m.aac
the ew cslfskt.
Wi6h daft aits, ae ofo

siotsun, sioueae a& go t IA


'A *
~ *4 -


I~Ir


i Vebetdabi a





In deary ever e- of ea 4*
teeth an ound. as*m ORM8 e*
deeoo of hard weoar a twa e
bone and animal flesh. Ost--hm
* * we may safe dodome.t
our ware voro brelab* .aV *
stromaer mold a bd ebat
than the present generation, who a
being urged to "eOamem' t aM r
on a meea f *t bain.
Thus does a hman sarvai'es t
the Saturday Review lepea of th
vegetarian creed. He la s thoo u.-
ly wrought up over the plot of athi
dietetic sect to traaesa the t
Into a meek. oo bloe
Ing individual that, as o
mite, he finds 'It hard to bew .ta.
ate In cbaracterisatlio. They am "at-
tacklnf the very vitals of the na-
tion" by their efforts to eliminate the
combative passions, and BrIttsh de-
oedence can be traced directly to
their propaganda. In this strala he
gnashes his own teeth through two
columns of brevier.
In a subsequent issue of the same
journal Mr. Eustace Miles, a shinlng
light among the neo-dletlsts, makes
a mild and typically vegetable reply.
There are, be says, some good flaht-
Inl nations whose food Is largely
vegetable. Ungland owes her empire
to men who ate meat not oftener
than once a week. Grain-fed ath.-
letes and strong men have every-
where beaten most-eating compete
tomr. As to teeth. n voeItar O ea
vocates slops, and vegetable are Just
asa4ood to exercise the teeth. q4 as
meat. Thus weakly do the heb-etd.
ators attempt to parry the brilliant
attack of this now adveravet.
It Is of no use, however; the'trath
is out at last, and every British par
tript who may have been sedued
away from roat beef by the apibefs
arguments of the vegetartaan (the
worn-out kidneys, clo ed livers. brtt.
tle arteries, congested brain. etc.
laid to meat eating) will, to atL.
expressively, chuck the whole bloom
In' vegetable mess and go ban to
the butcher. He will purehseo a sup-
ply of assorted bones, and gnaw them
as opportunity offers, so that hbe can
grow strong and sturdy lke the pWe-
blitoric Briton. And If, became he
bas to In an offie al day, has
Ilt"e phyboal exeroiee, rewa I. a
bed, wears clothes and otherwise
protects himself from the elim, e*-
It because of thee thina, ad -
splte of the bones, he oa f tonuw
the deal toughness of hisa eMei es
saAd even disorders his "--h --
overeatlng, he will bevq e to, ht
hblmself to blame. There are plty
of place In the world where ho ana
escape from these de.eraia -g and
destructive features of civlMuaties. Is
Afrlca, for Instance, are t*be-that.
tor centurlea have passionately ciugs
to their original simple estoma of
life. Tbn healthy, Ideal tae which
provailed among them in the yer
ond may still be observed. Stey
gnaw raw bones as have their eaame
tor from time immemorial, and their
teeth and laws are the deepr of
dentists.-New York Preea


41


t. 2 -


Q1 W


0 Port-


*z4~~.







VI YT PRB INSURANCE With
The t Lopr Bailey Comp'
iWMie ism i TdMraph Offk, Palatb, Fla.
TIME TRIED AND
FIRE TESTED.



beg to announce the arrival


Co


of their Fall Stock of


's


Little Men's


G. Lo


PB IN


am Lilo hsira
Nmw YORK.
Liberal, Pr
tal "e Rate- and Patrtti.l s.
per Bailey,


inCo.


Mgr.


Furnishing


Goods


and


Clotihng


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


The only authorized bottlers are


and ite the most careful investiga- n
Sof tie people of Putnam and ad- 7116 rlli l Coca Cola BOllOll Co
jg counties. EDWARD KUMMER, Prop.,
SManufcturers of Ginger Ale and Soda Waters.


vOr stocK was never more comi-
Itee and we are able to please the
most fastidious customer.


We have moved into our new build-
[ at our old corner, where we have
cient room to' carry the goods.
Our people demand the best ad it
ear intention to give it to them.


WE HAVE THE GOODS
AT ALL PRICES . .


Make yourself at home with ti
whMle in Palatka..


Fea side Clothing Co.
Ce Lamest and Third, Palatka.


*AEA LA. -~----- RA.9 ~..in.~hmaA 99
"W5~SWSS Pwssid.'s- ~s g1..
9.~*.** *. I *#*~.~ ...
a~.
4.
~ d S .. 4.
I


0PJLXT, PL&
PALZTUKA, FLU.


-Dealers In---


FIRST-CLASS ORANGE BOXES
FRUIT & VEGETABLE CRATES


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

Palatka Ice Factory
PURE ICE
From Dlstilled Water.
. AU S Us PM O MPY ArrATNoN.
.* d u-ses eemsert .,
S00 SL* PALATICA. WUL


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S$S or erdous, Self, el o mt y lt day
So t A rera; In a sOo set
S s a sparrow's portloK soiWeth oni~,irbdf will
Si ever a Wed to keep. at Mleueave ay peip. le.
'. and happy after I w gW 1"
Xit day meal is sometimes scanty, So he maid to the giant: "For
oes pl ing qakes it sweet; oboe you shall use this magic power
|> I ie always qmough to fee me, of yours tr good, or else lve this
l A W ife Is more than met. land forever There are many poor,
S v many sick people la my country. If
S I aow there axe many sparrows, you can ake every e6 wealthy,
ULav~er the world they are found; healthy, and happy, I shall be quite
Sheavenly their knoweth content to go to your estle, and bq
S W be obh of us falls to the ground. your slave forever."
SThe #%at bated o b 5d knadly
lVLIMk allm we are never forgotten; deed, so he roe.: VIA rage, and
ugh week, we are never afraid: said to thb rule#: for this you
qr e know the dear Lord keepeth sall' work In the mines of my rock
The life of the creatures he made. bound home. You shall never again
see .a ray of sunlight or, know any,
I ly to the thickest forest, other pleasure In life. 961itary wqrk
,I light on many a spray; in the darkest eorners of the g6ld
I lhav no chart nor compass, r' lnestshall be your portion."
But I never lose my way. "After you have made all my sub-
St - Sects wealthy and healthy," tatuted
And I fold my wings at twilight, the brave ruler. Of course, the giant
Wherever I happen to be; had to graat4*ts wish lan order to got
rl'r the Father Is always watching, him in his power .And, as the prince
And no harm will come to meo. was taken from his palace by the
--Our IFour-footed Friends. giant, and fairly dragged along the
streets, crowds of healthy, happy peo-
-_--.f _.A .- ple thronged the way, and cried, "WA.
will come for you. Your Royal
Mightiness: you shall not long re-
S n e X main in the giant's power."
The vast army of people went to
C he very edge of the giant's ladd with
C conquered ther ruler; but here a sheer wall of
rock, thousands of feet high, stopped
A ^them, while the magic power of the
Sgiant wafted him and his royal prls-
opere- right over the wall and into
Stho giant's castle. The giant only
at stayed long enough to set the ruler
at work in the dark mines, and then
he rushed off to the kingdom to se-
ByJ M La m",i cure more victIns. The first person
SOHN he saw w a ate little maiden.,
A&-- - A She-was seated before as doen Wi-.
Ages ago there lived in a .pro- dow, working on a dwidertul pee
vince In India the most powerful of embroidery, in which, among adft
giant the world has ever known. Not hues of rainbow silk, flashed and
only was he stronger than ten oth. gleamed gorgeous jewels and bands
or giants together, but there was of gleaming gold.
nothing in the world he could not do. "Ah! I need such a worker as this
Ho wandered up and down the land, In my castle," thought the grim old
commanding people to give him tasks giant; and he stopped before the open
to perform, and he had never failed, window.
no matter how difficult was the thing His great black shadow fell on the
asked, to at once accomplish It. He beautiful e(brablbery, darkened the
was a harsh and cruel giant, for, as radiant colors, anil caused the young
soon as he had done a person's bid. girl to look up. Now she was pretty
ding, he immediately carried that per. well frightedn"f when she. saw this
son off to his great palace in the great giant before her; but she was
mountains, whore he was held a pris- both brave and quick-witted, and as
owner. she saw how dim her gold and Jewels
At last the ruler of this province looked, now that the brilllkant sunlight
said he would give up his throne to was shut off from them, a thought
anyone who could ask this giant popped right into her pretty head.
something he would fall to do. All "Oh, good-morning, you big, br-oe
the wise and great men of the king- ant," she cried. "I eis just wish-
dom racked their brains to think of ig for ycur help in thti pleow of se-
some lmposliblb task, and many curl. broidery ,J am doing for thb royal
ous things were asked of the giant palace. Now that you have made m s
For instance, it was in the middle of all rich, I can buy all the gold and
the winter soaln, when no fruit, Jewels that I wish. But 1 need one
not oven buds, were on the trees, thing more. Will you set it for me?"
and a great land-owner came to the "Yes, and take the embroidery and
giant, and said, "Make my hundreds the pretty worker both to my castle,"
of trees at once full of ripe and us. said the giant. In a tone he tried
elous fruits." Hardly had the words to make pleasant .
left his mouth when a flush of color "Oh, yon dear, kind giant I" said
ran over {ho trees, and buds and the maid, with a merry laugh. "1
blossaoma burst Into beauty, and then want a few, jus*a very few of thoseM
S the branches were bending under beama. daelncing on the grass behind
their load of fruit; and off went the you, td weave In my work. Then It
wealthy land-owner to the glant's will be perfect to,"-and she made a
o"tle. little pause, for she knew that the
Thea came ? great phyiclas. "I slant could never 4apte a seabea*,
L" said be, "many herbs *nd -"to," she went oh aeeIy
age. 4sthat India does not produce. come back our brave, good ari
Get theu for me at one,- 0o* of The slet was teside himself with.


pquy herb 0t. gmwrowein every land MOP, fr h* ROWw thatthe Uttle mal
d 5 world or you shall drink a bad ashod the one Isaposable'thims.
~thatwI putanee to low His rt&Wmnlptet for hie wiked lif9



bse 7U rinesW-0 yes loom w he166 bvrvew


~ildawas siet arnim am


1edl. The roat t t ouh M-
Jewellea erown fb om 1 0be and
placed It on 'the head of then ynug
rit sayta, "I greet the*, Queoen of
my kingdom"
"No, Your .Jeety," answered the
aMd.0 1 should fee dt mrWw If





ners. "Come help me with your wis-
Idom and kind heart to rule my kinl
thdaga."





This the little embroiderer consent.
*d to do; andmy the wonderful em-
broldety, In which tot only sutnbeams,
but moonbeams, and all the tints of
sunset and sunrise, seemed to la sh
and mingle In rare b6auty, became
the wedding gown of the fairest and
wisest queen that had ever been
known in that lad.-Chrlsane my keg
lator. '

A11iH FROM THE CLOUDS.
OnFriday the last a number of town
people taki moong a wLlk on the slopes
of Knockd slbert Hill were surprise
ed to ane on thrae ss near Summer
hill a large number of very small
fishes, Varying In length from 1% to
2 inches. The Ash appeared to 'ho
the young of tho herring, and their
presence oen the hill in considerable
numbers created much speculation. Re
In Auy last, 1904, a shower of her-
ring fry was experienced at the head
of Longrow, but there was no doubt
ed to whence, the grnaturear fishhad
come, for they lengthll from abo1% on
the hats and clothing of several men,
and at the time a small n considerabloud

of remarkable density was directly
overhead.
The phenomenon of fish falling
from the clouds. Is, says our contem.
porary, of more common occurrence
tb anhs generally supposed. It is un-
toub edly due to some small fry of
bhes having been lifted from the
water and carried over .dry land by
Uhat Is popularly known as a water-
spoqt.
Many cases are reported from
abroad, and these are common in In-
dia. Last year Caithness -reported
a shower of small fishes, which were
Identified as herring fry, and there
was also a similar occurrence in
Rosshire.
Progs, insects and other living
erca'ures have also been known to
be thus transported through the air.
-Canfpbeltown Courier.

Typewritten News.
IThe typewritten news sheet that
has had to tap issued In Stockholm
because of the general strike to take
the place of the regular printed4
newspaper suggests a quaint echo
from the earliest days of English|
journalism. It was In 1698 that Icha.
bod Dawks, a "London correspond*.
eat" of the original sort, whit upon
the Idea of Issuing his news letter
printed nla type I~'o Imitate writing,
the first number being thus announc-
ed: "This letter will be done upon
good writlag paper, and blank
space )ft. 4hat any sentleman mas
writ. his own private business. It does
undoubtedly exceed the best of the
written news, contains double the
quantity, is read with abundance


ne ease sad pleasmr, and will be
useful to improve the younger sort
to writing a curious hand." Dawks
r proudly held In after years that he
thus enabled his readers to know
"the Oeeurreees of the Day, ajd
the Heads ofthe ros Malls, whi
awe in ~y timea after the Pub.
Iloation of the Printed Papers, so
that they may have te ebiset aews


Ult beat ama are he went
emes" of the reiber Sair


I.'


C:/


JOHN IL IAROHALL,


attorney At Law,
Frs trePlakjFa.oag


Frot Streto Palatkar, Fla. Orange
remvs fer sal

, DR. W. H. ROSENSERG,
DENTIST.

Office Over the Kennerly.

HENRY STRUNZ,

Attorney At Law,

From Street, PALATKA, FLA.
National Bank Building.

DR% H. R. STEI,


DENTIST.


PALATKA


FLORIDA.


Moragne Buildings, Rooms 3 and 4.

E. I. HASKELL,

Attorney At Law,

PALATKA, FLA.

DR. W. H. CYRUS,

Physician and Surgeon,
PALATKA, FLA.

MERRYDAY & WALTON, ..

COUNSELLORS AND ATTORNEYS
AT LAW,


PALATKA, FLA.


Front St.


Palatka Nat. Bank Bldg.


M. I. COXE.


Attorney At Law,


Office In Court House, Palatka, Fla.

IJ. N. BLACKWELL,
Attorney-at-Law.
Os"e tr"at 8te34 Oppolte Putuam
Roama


PALAT3KA 0 0 6


FLORIDA


'WOOL, HIDES,
ALSO FUR, TALLOW, SU95 WAX,
SHIP THE ABOVE TO

M. Sabel Sons,
stabllsh Ia
188. LOUISVILL, KY.
'Over halt a centuryy In L ousville."
Wl A"m DAS-UEs IN ABOVE, not
aomunlseons ma antas Reference:
Any bank Ia Louijville.
Write for Woe*y price lgt.
Write or woo bags sad ship us
your wooL.


MIlS KATE L. LUCAS
PALATKA, FLORIRA,


MILLINERY FANCY 6000,
NoUona', ladle', amiss' &and At*
drains summer underwear.
LdlAA' silk a lovO.
Laoa -bsad % *a belts sa
the latet stpa lb eprteig haUt a
boas"at.

*ad-e.L P tn Wsa.


oive sad let owly
count the esat


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Mr. maii '(a9hi68- &vt"26
-W"', I teebshaa podW WWN
itt I -hohaug


The more haste,
The less speed;
The more waste
The more need.
S* iThe less dense
The more thtuk;
The more sense
The less drink.
Whe more plugs.
The more wealth;
The leeos drug,
The more health.
-Boston Herald

001' OP THB CONTROVERSY.
"De't tfu think the King of Den.
mft a little hasty nla awarding
ule*d for the discovery of the north

'Wo. He acted with foresight.
Today he is about the only man In
the wold who can claim to have the
whele business off his mind.'"-Wash.
tnaston ttar.

PINK OR GREEN.
U*lack or green tea, Mrs. Raffer-

"Shure O1've been reading' that pink
tay Is all the go. 01 think Oi'll be
after trying some of that."-Judge.

A GREAT GEOLOGIST.
Whom do you consider our great-
est geologist" asked the scientific
man;
"It depends on the point of view,"
answered Mr. Dustin Stax. "If you
are considering strictly practical re.
malts I should declare In favor of the
president of the coal trust."-Wash-
ington Star.


TOO LITERAL.
Old Lady-Is this ticket
atop ot?"
Conductor-Yes, madam.
'won't be good to got on
Boeton Transcript.-


(DGKOMEN SUITS HIM.
Plg--That chap I notice you going
ntoe the club with so often Is one
@1 the best dressed men In town.
What Is his name?"
Pogg--Owen Taylor, and he lives
up to It-Boeton Transcript.

HRJiWD WILLIE.
ParetMWilllle my father used to
whip me when I behaved as badly as
you are doing.
WlUlie-Well, I hope I'll never have
t ll my little boy that.-Boston
Mninicript.

TM PURIvr w, TRANCE.
Ws*ter-Uke your parting on the
sid aIr~T.
Patroa-Well, If you have no ob-
0eetUo, I'd rather have it on my
ead.-Bon Vivant.

CASE FOR A bdOSi' ATE RDM-
BDY.
The Proud Mother-This boy do
L more like 'Is father every day.
the Neighbo@-Oo *e. pore dear?
And 'aye you tried everything?-"


NOGRO LINOO.
Senator Taylor of Tennessee tells
ofan eld Negro whose worthless so0
we arrived secretly. The old man
ba i of It and asked the boy If he
a married. "I ala't sayn' I ain't,"
the boy replied.
$(ow, you RaLtus," stormed the
eM uma, "I ain't asking' you Is you
SItlto I ada' you ain't you is."


UTi WNUT BURR.
I e9eou. Aaeollna. By this
oow 4 sww that I have never

a 6eutsWt tpe, Uiwis.'-the


WHY NOT GOT TO THY 900PO
FPyllis-Dut, my dear, it is a
ret; I ave my word et hosor a
to tell a soul.
Myrtilla-Yes. yes. I'm listeni gl-
Brooklyn Life.

HER FIRST PAUSE.
Miss Loquacious: Just think hb
clever Mr. Prost is! I'd been talkli
to him for halt ap hour before I d1
covered he was deaf and dumb.*
Brooklyn Life.


I


oi


FORTUNE'S FAVORITf.
Saphead-I wonder why Miss Gal-
ley Is always out when I call.
Sharpely-Oh, Just her luck, I sup.
pose.-Brooklyn Life.

A FOOLISH ASSUMPTION.
"Say. mister, what time Is it?"
"I don't know."
"But you have a watch fob there'?"
"Did you suppose I could tell the
time by a watch fob?'".mJooklyn


WHY SHE LIEPT.
Mistress-Why did you leave you
last place?
New Cook-Th' missms was getting
too Independent.--Brooklyn Life.

DIOGENES AND HIS LANTERN.
"How do ?ou use a lantern In you
search .tor an honest man asked
the citizen.
"I lend it to a man." answer
Diogenes; "and if he returns It
know he's one in ten thousand. To
see, the ianteta test is the beat aval
able. The umbrella has not yet bee
invented."-Washington Star.


I
oU


Earthquake Prediotions.


good to

But It
again."-


It has been the aspiration of many
years so to develop the science of
seismology that it would be possible
to predict with some measure of rea*
sonable accuracy the time and local-
Ity of the occurrence of earthquakes.
Nearly twenty years ago Japan or-
anizsed a committee to Investigate
the posslbillit of such predictions,
and since that time other countries
have conducted inquiries and engag-
ed in International effort to the same
general ends. Very little progress
has been made, as witness the ap-
palling suddenness of some of tlhe
most recent and terrible of the vis-
itations, but It must not be oonclud-
ed that science has abandoned the
study or Is weakened In Its faith that
some progress will yet be made.-
Philadelphia Ledger. 0


Insurance for Spineters.,
In Openhagen a well4cnown artist,
Mme. Wiebe*Bereny, has had the
Idea of founding an Insurance com-
pany which should draw Its clients
only from women. These ladles are
to pay a decent premium against the
posslbllity of finding no husband.
Should any of the insured ladies
marry before they are forty years of
age they lose all the money they paid
in. This, of course, would benefit
the other policy holders of the In-
surance company. After reaching
forty years of age every woman who
is Insured shall receive an inoope
for life, the extent of which will be
determined by the grealkas which
are available.-Lady's Pictorial.


Sir Joseph Dalton Hooker celebrat-
ed his ninety-second birthday recent-
ly. His scleatifio career began 70
years ago, when he went out as sur-
geon and naturalist with Bir Jameo
Roes' Antarctic expedleon.

'he theory of gravitation was ad.
vanced by Kepler la 17, 70 yers
before Newtown asnuaDoed his de
cover.


some of the poems on the North
Pole, claim the Atlasntsa Co-it
ties, ue she ae bad as PMrfs
abusd 0ok. .' -


I


O M er T HaUve Alwas Bmoughrt, and which has beean
In -e fbo over 80 years, has borne the signature or
S._- and has been made under his pe-
&A sonal upeaso ince its inftmnyq.
Allowno oneo deceive you in this.
A COount lt, Imltations and "Justas-agood" are but
Ift-piimts that trifle with and endaMger the health o -.
at anmd Childre-Exprlenoe against Experiment.


What Is CASTORIA
MtW a is a harmless substitute for Castor Oil, Pare
oGeo, Drops and Soothing Syrups. It is Pleasant. It
contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Narcotid
albstanoe. Its age is its guarantee. It destroys Worms
ad allays Feverishness. It cures Diarrhoea and Wind
Oolic It relieves Teething Troubles, cures Constlpation
and Platuleaey. It assimilates the Food, regulates the
Stomach and Bowels, giving healthy and natural sleep.
The Children's Panace -The Mother's Friend.

aCNUmIN CASTORIA ALWAYS

Boarn the Signature of







The Kind You Have Always Bought

In Use For Over 30 Years.
u $****mw*u* Osa*gl vPlm. ev u nmay essm, uw ovr enwv.


FLORIDA EAST COAST RAILWAY
LOCAL TIME CARD No. 79. Corrected to Sent I. I(1oJ


No. as No. 29 Nt).78 N.2
JSAILYI DAILY MAIN LINE DAILY IDA11. 1
4 00 pi.*9 so mO ___Lv -egos is ____ -pm .l a
6 3 Pm to 668 em Ly .8.Augistuliae .Ar 05) Ut prili7;l.-)atit
627 Pool1It 6 &[b 1V.. EKant Jlatkial JV r5 (A; p111 1; Ofaill
801 Pmn 1 52 lpmLv ... IOrmond ... Lv .1 26 1p11112M iia
8 14 pm 1 41 pois.Lot.... 1aly~il, .. Lv :1 11 ilp) I Il
0 5 Pml 1 31) lpm Lop, New Son y rna ILV 2 10 piol3.) ,lotu
10 01) lpm 1 86 jim oLv JIttlov fIe..,.I. v 1 2,1 pilj2 -.7 a in hi .':iJ
10 43 pin 4 lip)Jim4'(.v.....Cocoa ...l~12 4A1 inI')1 1- mil
10 47 pal 4 21 pmn Lv. . H kfoil ie.. Ljo 12 12 -m I i &IIuIi
11 20 lpm, 4 57 pmnLv.Jiaiu 4tlffIe. Lv 1,2 lip liii 312 it,,, IiiI!il
11 30 PM; 60? Pal I'v.. 3I01olbssifie. Lv 12 112 pi Ion 3 m tvotl
1, 28 am 7 06 pm ILv .. Ft. Pierce .Lv So 2.)siam it ) ,11, i K vy 1,
a 8 a6m 9 17 Pmn LY.M. 114Pa1 HealthILv his8111 4 11) 10 .111 s3tligrht
6 3 si m 11 30 pin Ar .... Mi~ami . 1, v 5'W in l 4x' ') I il ri
7 00am .........LY .... Miami ....r .......... f :W loll
8 20 a ....... Lv. Hilimetitesoj. v..... .....4 10 m
10 44am..... v .IonxKe y.. 1v...... ..14#;i loon-
11 9D a'm Ar KlsiechttKVey L~v..........i1 10) nm
4_O0 Pm ......Ar Ke. Wet.Lv: ",3oall
:6 80 M. I ........ I fvn...L o i
loundasy. Tuesdays and Thursdays. arrival- at K ey Weti-t
tTuesdoys, Thursdays and 4attirdays, Ie'parlitreio IromimKe~v
111ondars, Wednesday,# sld VrIdapti, rrivak nI cmii tlbitritir, $i filooa5 n
PALIXA hARANCH


Leave Katj EAST PALAT K A TO
Palatka PA LAI KA
6 15 am ..........No. 100 Dally .....
6 16 am ............No. IlM IJally......
9 80 am ..........o. lo4 hallv ......
2? 06 pm ......... No. 10 Dl)ily ......
So10 pm ......... No. 104 Daily.....
5 16 pm ..........No. IsU Daily ....
4 85 pm .........NiNo. I3 IDally.......


P lalatka 1Ifulsiik


12 *0 p1311

6 M. ~i


01 H3i ,ll
7 xiA


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fit 11 t I ,' : ,...'....U te

,ifI J~ack.1111,illu's*. .is 1.111.14
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VAI'AJATA a 'sai


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,asv.e SaoEAST PALATKCA 1*0 Arirh el sjl Su.~n~AS
Palatka MAN NA'iKOiIaoi
5 30Amli. No. SWI(X ally .......hi9Uall) it) OIln
v30 pm I.........No. 107 .Ialiy ....... 1 a41 p'm 3 4. ,111aj


MIA I I '4) T() EAST 4rlrg % sli5
PAA 3.4I iX .4A~I Iia
NI. tsI'll sa11t1 .. 9 Bill
\00 1-4 h(X)-6 lisl


Noo. U
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V.l 01111 1 Diil
6*W Ps 940018130110At................. g~h. ....... ...i.. (I"M IW 't4M 51) u
667iM i47 PO 10 W:8M At .. .............Auiauti., .s......... ...5.0 AN it.1puj 4 41 PM
7 1 POU 0 P 1 4650 At....... .......... M.~s~ t. 1....... .0 I lk :5) AN i1! (M) V 1$: 4 W

4.od Ones@L...ja Breach ..LeINA166 i st' s % O
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S laet sesss own t arh
St wlth tbeir m or &s Ma4s sm
-_Is it ,the r4pf7 oth
tSd*s as our masters rather then o~-PId so rv
I* belp bebMw vb by subtle sad qulsbie
the ftoreiner. A title ]d is~ m _
MWlearal that a Amerim railway condie=tr t,
autocratic as thet captain of an "am 4C O
Sn our midst" who have really saoem d i
, *i t 0oneductor tois Max O'R1ell; sad he dd It 47 "b
to pitch him through the window, *bomt the op e
Sinot the highly placed officfiao pw but t0he:I 5
who are the most bumptious; thoir b I I w.no"
to be In direct proportion to their pO A Osmart *i
Sertains sbtrbpn city ball d ,t l.to.l l :
for a quiet, shabby, elderly = 'I 41
at bhl counter. To the young fo' *, the od l I
voted so far as to free hism l a bwaat as tOow
"'y friend, let me ask if t aksla or *e or you ll
always supposed my tax-money be0d p t other
to work for the city to the bet ofyoutr & *4 r tli
city I')m one of your -boesom, and I ablect te bela tr.ata a if Il A
letter than dirt; besides whisk, *oi yar s,po ut, '7o1
little mite civil, or some day you'll b'e ti se job. bi* I.trtti
ou ain just that light before, maybe, bt it's so l the Mae
A little plain talk of thi sort, oonvTor a wtoleoe MO, to ded
much oftener than It is given. Aost ofa as a to dotalneeting tr than
make a fuss, being surprised, deed, If we don't get It. f the p 1M on
the corner, when we ask him a direction, responds with anything bettor
than patronizing condesoension, we a6f absurdly grateful. We fwSacb tho
bo-offee of a theatre, or even the desk of a hotel, as slpipHe Mady to
cringe at the expected rudeness or rebuff. In the trolley-ar, s the lar
cities at least, we void personal terense with the Sea la Aarge, a4:
look 'for only the curtest replies If need forces up to Interrogate tbft.
However, there is something to be said on the other pide, ad itf we
do feel moved on occasion to ptt one of these high-asd-hau ity ocdals i
his proper place, let ta do It g6od-tevperedly, not forget ag hint gives
by a certain street-car company in Its prbted notice to the efo that while
courtesy is to be desired from l be ondeator, its practlee tr ot 'unbecoml!"
In the passenger. .- '


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Hypnotizing the Mail.
JPy Professor Muntsterp.rg
'P course, there is no reason to deny that a persa'ay AIll t1to
te hyppotoe state while the hypuottser isI b othew plaes
The only condition is that hi must have been h obtes b
him before and that bis own Imagihation imust have bees c6ap
turned by the thought of the 'atia, hypnotiser. I myself have
repeatedly hypnotized by telephone, or even by mall. For ina
stance. I treated a morphitlst 'hW at first came daily to =7
laboratory to be hypnotised; later it was sufficient to tell him over the tele.
phon take out your watch; In two minutes you will fall asleep'; or to
write to *him; 'As soon as you have read .this note- you will be in the hyp.
notec state.' I thus had the 'malicious' Influence, even it a di'stnoe, but It
was not by will power; It was by the power of his own imagination; at the
time when he read my note in his suburb, and iUl asleep, I was not think'
ing of him at all. As a matter of course, such Influence by corresponde&o
-would have been Impossible had not repeated hypnotleation In personal mn-
tact preceded.
oven that may not be necessary if, not complete lhypnotisation, but only
suggestive Influence, Is In question. A few days ago I received a letter from
a Southern lady, whom I do not know, whose son, a morphinlst, I have never
seen. She writes: 'My son has been Impressed with the belief that your
treatment is all he needs to be cured. In a dream, he said, you stood before
him. with the finer-tips of your hands trembling, and said, "I have the power
to Influence your will." He woke, repeating, "You have the power to control
my will." That morning be seemed to forget to take the morphjine. at th
regular time, and soon went down to the beach without his morphine outft
In his pooket-an unusual tbing.' and so forth. He himself was convinced
that my will power was working on him, while I did not even know klm."


oi

Politeness.


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B.y Tthomas L. Masson*
OLITANE8S consists In concealing from other people the fat
they annoy you.
If a man springs up from his seat nl a crowded oar to give
it to a woman, that is politeness. If he peInlts his wife to
drOg a chair from one room Into the other, while hel" smoklaJ
and ieadlag the evening paper, that is inadeat thaorptlos.
It pays to be polite-when it doesAa't ooet aythln.
Asteness orlgtasted In the garden of dWen, whea Adam 0elL oei7ly
i. (Aad yet they say that mast is ailfsh)
shM alay s e polite too our l aer.-la the presease of ea
th more effective.
who li trely rolit e ever forgetithimsaelf; Suh a Wa5 a
t k k ther man dow-etairs, wir always aee t"At I.
out to lB '
Nty impolite, unul they are taught that tbey as.
without.
(^f Wh you are borrowuaL mea 1 *ro fthIM **
s mythlaa to$ giveta th iali al


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ANNOUNCEMENT
THE PAST PORTY DAYS WE HAVE,-THROUGH. QUR MARKET
BUYERS MA"N SO WONOKRFULLY GOOD SPOT CASH PUR.
CHAIS T"9E 69 D NHAVE *NOV ALL ARRIVED AND W ITH I
OUR NEW FALL PU VRHAS: WILL SE PLACED ON SA L "0
MINCING SATURDAY, NOVeMSER 1TH, AND CONTINUING TO
MONDAY NI9Mt, NOVBMeRR RYM.
O- .O9 W 9wovewS WHO HAVg TRAIdED WfTH U.
FOR VAi KNOW PrONM XPERIUS NK THAT WHIE WE MAKE '
AN ANNXO ANEMJNT OF A SPECIAL *ALE THAT THWE WILL
WS OETHMIN OetN THAT THE PRIOW$I MADEr WILL M A
*AVI N TO PUHCNASE NOW. WE ARE Q01NG TO THN M LY.
AWVIEAUTE THIS .ALE THROUGHOUT TH14 TOWN AND UTY,
AMO INT.%NM TO. MAKE IT A RECORD EYINT OF ANY -Al[ .
EVER ATT4W0"$. WE WILL HAVE PLENTY OF EXTRA LeR x
TOAJSIWTUO SQ.,O7TAT THERE WILL. BE N DELAY. HTE
STORE WILL BE ENTIRELY CHANGED 80 THAT P4UR OLOEST
CUSTOMERS WILL MARLY *0.QGNJZE IT. WE WANT ALL, OUR
FRITWDS TO BIT THE .ENpNSIT OF THESE PRICE CONCEloON@ ,
o80 E IUM4 TO COME EARLY. DON'T LET ANY OTHER ENAGE- .
MN4T- KEEP YOU .AWAY, AND DON'T rAIL TO TELL YVUR
FRIENDS.
t AN UNPARALLELED OPPORTUNITY FOR ECONOMICAL SBURRS. r

SShoe Department
A ISQT 1EOR5R 1TH, W WILL OPEN A CO~QLTS HONR
DEPARTMENT bot LAditt, iISftX, CKILEOON ANDM INHANY'.
WE INTEND TQO CARRY T i4E 3T1 THAT' CAMN j HAbD -FPO MH
MONEY, AND OUI PRe69 WILL IE IN OoMPETItN Wit xE
CNHAPST. OUftfiW- WILL' E TO GIVE QUVAL1,TY O i AND
LOOK THROUGH WE LNK. E. ru /
Of. tJRf m' DAY WK Av LLT HAVE A TSfMW*I^TS ?AT, .-
UNOER TVM SOLLJIS MNAtIIONG: AT TE tiSN SP 4f
A S LL- WIL RINgt W VARTY HNEALL AND AT TN N
CENT KtIN, O CGeNTS
THE8M TsN4MM1UTE ALI WLL IE REPEATED MQNOAY, w.'ED.
NEZOAY AND MATURhAY. AN TIME SfOM -D PFESNT A'TI.
OLUS WI.L SE OFFERS ATSAtE I lDOULOtWLY LOW PRiOBS.
DNWT MiS. tHEI- SALS, AN NeTs THE OAYS, :-
PAST *4 IOUM IT W .. 1N6 1TO OLOSS THE gA
4000 M !WA MT P "A TW-S on TV '"A
TAN YAIPO & TO WAN 4TOM4 /S 7 M.
11MOU0 0 1" A. M. TO 11:10 A. UT., YEA V0
Pame W.,.0| '0. TEN VAaM OF OUTIv B


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