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The San Mateo item
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00075913/00063
 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: December 26, 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: UF00075913:00063

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-9. No 10. SAN MATEO, FLA., DEC 25, 1909. PWbllsh ITly, $1.00 a Tar
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i ews of the Week
A. .. .A.A.A .A A .A & A *.A


Mr. and Mrs. Felch are expecting
S a brother-in-law and his wife to-day.

Mrs. Geo. Rowland is expected the
&rst part of the week from Glovers-
ville, N. Y.

Mr. and Mrs. MoLean and Mr. and
and Mrs. Moore went down to Bun-
nell Tuesday.
V -Prof. Claude Tingley Is home from
Stetson University spending the
. holidays with his mother.

SMr. Bicknell left Friday morning
to spend Chgistmas at Jacksonville
and incldently to bee the sights.

SMr. Clark from Maine was here
this week looking over San Mateo
real estate wqbh a veiw of purohas-
Ing."


Miss Louise Oowen is spending
the holidays with her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. C. S. Gowen in Crescent
* City.
Mils Francis Rowley was the
guest of the Misses Barstow in Pa-
latka Tuesday evening taking in
Howes great circus.


School closed Wednesday and the
teachers Miss Farris and Miss Brown
returned to their homes a tJackson-
vile and Hastings respectfully.

Mr. Doinoy now has his artesian
well down about 480 feet and Is in
hard rook. They expect to drop
through this rook at any time now
and strike the flow they are looking
f) for.

Pretty cool here Thursday and
S Friday mornings still and frosty.
Temperatures varying in different
s. pots fronts as low as d in the hol-
I low to U8. lee w"a formed In many
S p1aoes. No damage.
The Merqhants A Miners Co., hap
seat Col. T. B. Woolsey to their New
rA York ofee and have promoted their
traveling freight agent, L. D. Jones,
f to Wol. WVooliey' position of con-
=* lA ent at J&AkonYIJle.

I, NOTICE.
"Tw e Shteepr CLIVEDON wllU
makt her last trip from Creaemat
v C ity avy, Dee. .L The .ORa-
(3wr wil leave Cresee t Oily fri-
o nm tab tth, and Monday ,
W, e edays and Fridays tbereafter

-^al,


7


modern dwelling.


Mr. Howell A. Davis has just had
erected two two-story modern dwel-
ling houses on Hawkins street.
These houses are covered with red
tile and are very attractive and add
much to this end of town.
The Presbyterian Church recently
sold their old Manse to Miss Kate
L. Lucas and gave contract to Mr.
F. J. Cunningham for the reaction of
a new and modern building which is
now being erected on the lot just
south of the former Manse on River
Street. The new house will be eight
rooms, two stories, and tile roof.
The Wilson Cypress Co., Ihas just
installed a new main drive belt,
which is of a-ply leather, 88 inches
wide and about 90 feet in length.
The hides of about 260 Texas steers
were required to make it. The belt
was furnished by the Fisher Leather
Belt Co., of Philadelphia, through
their agent here, H. M. tie Montmol'
I n.
The Catholic Church has sold their
rectory and will erect a modern
building on the site of the old one,
north of their church. Building to
be first story re-inforced concrete,
second story shingles and red tile
roof. This building Is being built by
Contractor F. J. Cunningham.-The
Board of Trade Review, Palatka.


Are you


looking for


any sort of


Real Estate?


D)o you
Florida


want a home in
for your winters,


among a nice class of peo-
ple and homes, and where
your property values will
increase year by year?
If you are,


Come to


San Mateo

San Mateo has the best
class of homes of any town
in Florida of its size.
Good boarding houses are
here in plenty.


- - - - -


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The main line trains are running
late north bound these days owing to
the rush of express matter. No. 82
Friday morning had 6 cars of express
matter and every car was full to the
doors. She was about 4 hours late.
Orange-growers generally are let-
ting up on their shipments for the
holidays. There will be something
doing after Jan. lat. Reports have
been made that about half of the
Florida citrus crop has been market-
ed already.

Mr. Myron Howard and Chas.
Bean, of Jacksonville, two old San-
Mateo boys, stopped off here Wed-
nesday afternoon and evening on
their way to Sanford. They are on
a fishing and pleasure trip on lMr.
Howard's launch "Amniquita."

The Palatka Board of Trade has its
annual election on Monday evening,
Jan. 8. The members are also cele-
brating by a green turtle stew the
sameevenitng, and are planning for
big celebration for the opening of
the county bridge across the river,
which will be completed shotlly.

Among the San Mateoltes taking
in the circus Tuesday were: Mr.
Seaman and family, Mrs. 8. W.
Rowley, Misses Haryrlet and Dorot hy
Rowley, Mrs. B. T. Solana ahd chil-
dren, thrs. M. Solana Jr., and chil-
dren, Mrs. Chas. Wells and children,
L. B. Bailey, Jim and Tom McDuf-
fie, Alden and Ralph Cjrosby.

The season Is fast approaching
when the average country boy gets
not only a great deal of pleasure but
considerable profit out of the trap-
ping of furs. Furs are going to be
extremely high this winter. We
have this statement from M. Sabel
& Souns Loulsville, Ky., dealers inl
fure and hides. This firm Issues a4
weekly price list covering furs and
hides, which they will be pleiared to
send to anyone writing for sane.

Palatka Growingf Some.
Mr. M. M. Vickers has had built
a new residence on Oak Street.
Mr. L. C. Canova is also erecting
a residence on North Third Street.
Mrs. .Annie Bates has just com-
pleted a one-story residence on Oak
street.
Dr. J. W. Darsey is having a hand-
some two-story residence erected by
Contractor Cunningham on Eammettt
Street.
Foundations for Dave Cooghlin's
reeldeaee on Ummett Street are be-
Ing put In and the material is on the
grounad. This will be a two-story


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t furnished for light
A5.00 per room per
or thie season for the,
ms.
.ROSBY, Han Mateo.


Putnam County Bridge. Com e
Work is being pushed with ainaz- VC m
Ing rapidity on the new county
bridge now being built across the
St. Johns River at this point. The see fc
bridge will be more than 4,200 feet
long, has 450 lineal feet of work,
and the road work Is 20 wide. Theyours
approach on the west side is com-
pleted except filling in at the abut-
ment. The two 100 foot spans are Rooms to reni
completed and work is being pushed housekeeping $
on the steel draw, which is 269 feet month, $100.00 f
long. While this I. being done Capt. flat of 5 or 6 roo
Boyd is driving the piling for the J. A. (
approach on the east side. About
three fourths of the piling are now
In, and it is estimated that the
bridge will be open for tramic about
January 16th. The Bridge Co., and
our eltizens are to be congratulated
upon having such men as Supt. Ben.
nett and County Eingileer Eusey in
charge of this work. The Palatka
Board of Trade has appointed a com-
inittee to suggest a suitable enter.
tainment to celebrate the opening of
the bridge.-Palatka Board of Trade
Review. *


TE ITEM ONE TE MOE n LL A
A MOSO TMET. mioL


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4i"Mi10"IOW MEROnANT6S-
IDA PFRUItS AND PRODUCE
-I' WAeHINGTON STRiT. . .. NfW YORK.
I ALTIS: PftepplP, Orane Grapefruit, Early Vegetables.


SYEARS AR EXPERIENCE IN SELLING FLORIDA ORANGES.


Ierrish Brothers

s BOSTON."-


GOMMlSOW -MJRGNAMTS..-
~~i at uw .iMea 0a geo ouaaluslomMreheato d IL IL
aofe~sI The fleu, tk Nat. Bak, Dostoln.
WJUTU Us F M I6TANOU4


WLJ I I I TJ EV1KY JiU5
TANGERINaSw .. .. s *, ** .. .. Oil of so*-,-: ,.
W. M. STANTON A COMPANt
PINEAPPLrS A SPmCSAM.TV.
Wholesale Commission Merchants
sM NORTH PRONT TR T. PHI.LAtiLP.k
% Refereoaes: Harry Jensalxa, ftIb baIl, U; Maer 3a., Aakom, I'.Ll
0. A. Robtanonm,' sa, s.; A. D M. V. W
Itam0, Pants Oerd., 314; OstolMatfom Nat BaDk, g mU aves
ele agencle. ASK FO ST3nti


a


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ESABUS HM 4WSR


FRUITS ANi PRUO3.H


Commission


KMerchants,


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


HAN*
YOU


Uq.


Robson


& Son,
*a


moiC zIOX IxKIRCHAITSm


Genutison & Brown Co.
COMMISSION MERCHANTS
WANT CONSIGNMENTS OF


. MSTOW.


,. C.


THE LARGEST RECEIVERft OF FLORIDA PRODUCE IN CHARLES.
TQl, SHIP US ORANGES, TANGARINES, GRAPEFRUIT, PINEAP-
PL Y. YOU WILL FIND IT A PLEASURE TO DO BUSINESS WITH
yk, SBAUSE WE ARE RELIABLE AND WILL TREAT YOU RIGHT.
410 RAT BAY 1I AND 2 ATLANTIC WHARF.


FRUITS AND VEGETABLES
PROMPT RETURNS.


"'*4 SOUTH MAIN STREET.


REFERCCNKS:
DUiE NEW&


ATLANTIC NATIONAL BANK


JACKSONVILLE, 'FLA.


AND THE PRO-


-~ --


ESTABLISHED 17t.
PHILLIPS & SONS,
Commitlssion flerchants


Memben of National League of Comm lesion Merchants of the United tates


FLORIDA FRUIT AND PRODUCE O UR SPECIALTY
ERS AND EXPORTERS.


IMPORT-


R IFERENCES: Chatham National Bank, N. Y.; Aetna National Bank, N.
Y.; Fidelity Trust Co., NY., and Commercial Agencies.
W7 WASHINOTJ STRETt, * * .. . NEW YORK.
*_ n m s ,


Ernest M. Merrick,


Commission Merchant.


Wholesale Frit and Praduci
NOI. "e4a S 41mRwT, N .W. WAWItNOTO v &
-----


*HIP Us


ORANGES, GRAPE FRUIT, TANGERINES,
Vegetables in Season

GEO. B. LONG & CO.,
VEGETABLES IN SEASON.
. Wedt Market trwt-140 MIohlgan Stret --- BUFFALO, N. Y.
RIFERENCOS.
Florida Repre"ntativ: COLUMBIA NAT. BANK of BUFFALO
FRED N. ODQKEY.'" AN MATEO ITEM.


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ORANGES,


GRAPEFRUIT,


511EWP


TO' W Il vqa" Mes to t"e I" boom


SCHL
SOL


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a Umeb salo Stb" Sw: em


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IL-MNO


PINEAPPLES


KU nz, IRSH. fPER ,


IN"st.


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S. T


NEW YORK.
W eM mleaion Merohants
SOUTmRN PRUT AND PRODUCE.


trial. member wbea It homess to
St the v ie* ehee-e.


E E. GILLIS,

UMp is, Tenn.,


THR ANO-WROKER IN

FLOhIIA FRUIT
TO WIR MR 1 TO -U AN ORR ER|


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Lyon roths. Coipa


" COMMISSION
*
* MERCHANTS

. 2 Washilge0 Street,

* We Give Special Attention to Fl
Fruits and Vegetables.
* Quotations and Stencils furni
* Upon Application.

*soUo*;WOUnonosoeop


A NIW FI.M I BALTIMORn,


Gavan & o.,


9M LIGHT STREET.
HAYS YOU VSN VUS A TRIAL WWR2 MAKING
ALL. eVq PLOJA. AND WE WOULN UIK TO N
YOU. ONO *OSNT DAY OOD60 A4me to 0
AL OP t OOM&I& Ia OF SA LfIMOt A T9
F*AN ANY Mwie O TH, a FAlNAL LoA
o l, OF MALTIMORSM AB 9' 6
Y Ml lAL AeANCoY T 6 OeT RsPORT
PRIOR STINOIL ANe o UOTAIONS.


H. W. KURTZ CO.
He W. K UR TZ&CO.


OUR 8PEOIALTIES,


Florida Oranges, Grapefruit and
v Vegetables.


1 43


& 45 Eighteenth


St.


9' U,. T*~TT *Y*~PTWT Y1 -w-TW IYUWY-


A. E. Meyer & Co.,


OOMWMISON MERCHANTS.


Fruits and Vegetables


M PARK "PLACE,


(Established 16M)


NEW YORK


teferene*e: New York National jchange sBnk; Comimeruial Agenoles;
S Transportation Lines.

~WE WANT,'

CAB LOTS OF ORANGES & GRAPE FRUIT
Largest oar let handler in Chicage. Member National League of Com
m-sleawr Merelhats, the beet reeemmendation a house can have. Write
ar ik JPrqdpee Sank of iofa-os, about us. Ask any fruit
rbade apU dbg ,. V e ears. Goet n touek with good,
livI people. Write for stamp that will get you car lead rate of freight
en your emall sllpmente.
M. GEORGE & COMPANY,
NS. M 0S. WATER T. -----.--- ---- CHICAGO, ILL.


Id.J.P. Dlshop
Pfreeea


Jok 4. Fiske,
Treaurer.


H. T. Cadenas,
Secretary.


START YOUR NEXT CAR
of oranges and grapefruit to us If you want good results. We
make a speolalty of P. O. B. sales and work all markets. Our
outlet is unlmlfted. Get it touch with us. We can make you
money. L C. L lots have our beet care.

W. E. JONES CO.
Bonded Commission Merchants.


22
Members


8. Charles St., Baltimore, Md.
National League Commission Merchants, U. S.
Members International Apple Shippers' Association.


L. J. Bishop Corn pan


COMMXaSION MRICHAIMANT


F*~wrD~aLarnt~


IMPORTERS AND EXPORTERS
Foreign Department:
37 Wllams Stroeet.
NMW TO=l


- - -. -


Advertise in TIE ITE

7wor the VRY BT T Results.


With the January number, the Po
pie's Ideal Fiction Magazine becomes
an all-fiction publication. The con-
tents table includes twenty-one stor
lee, long and short, afording a great
variety. There are two complete noy.
els of adventure and mystery; fifteen
short stories of humor, business, ath
letics financial affairs, and many oth.
er piases of modern life; and four
serial stories, of which the most en-
tertalning, perhaps, according to the
modern taste. is an unusual detective
tale, entitled: "The Green Colal."
The sioe of the People's has been lan-
ereased by thirty-two pages, making
It, Is claimed, the largest all-Ictios
m~sno*e In the world.
& January issue contains two
hundred sad twenty-four pages of en.
tertalnlag leUoas by authors of repW.
tation J. Aubrey Tydos eontribetes
a omplete novel entitled, "The Mag-
set of Disaster." Crtee arriett
eastributes a very eatertalaning ort
tory, That Imlpertitnet Hobea.


Wanted


Shippers of oranges and grapefrut
to get in touch with Brittoa & Cog|
ta, eommlssion merchants, Norolk,
Va. Reference: National Bank


Commerce, SIleaboutd


We are


ln so way connected with say other
Am here. Write s today.
"The Oreen Cloak" is a strong ddWec-
tive story by Yorke Davis. William
MaeLeod Raise's story, "His Change
of Heart." la up to the mark whieh
this popular author has set for him-
elf. Seventeen other comarlbtors
have done their share toward making
People's for January a vowr mter
taliae flftee ceat' worth



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New York


lorlda


shed


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Pittsburg, Pa.


1804 Pike St.


W. F. KURTZ CO.
285 WEST ST. NEW YORK.
Our reputation is for quick returns and satisfactory results.
Florida Oranges, Grape Fruit
and Pineaples.
References: Irving National Bank, The Packer, Fruit Trade
Journal, Mercantile Ageneles and any responsible house in the
UpIted States.
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v


There is aothte that #d iare lebt a
Scomrort as a lawns ftelatder of Use vI W thae o" Ow

EASY ROCKERS
I We have them in many styles of wood ad rattaoa 4aevery we
are the well balanced comfortable chair that one eajoys 0g.
We also have a large line Of housefitralshlng good", t whIe PU will
find many articles that will make excellent ChrMietas giftO ad at prices
far below what you would expect to pay for goods of o aiateea
quality.
We wish to specially call your atLention to our tew arrtva I Mi,
Art Squares, Parlor Tables, Fancy Lamps, Ladles' Dreseers and Del,
Sideboards, Dining Tables, etc.


J. YELVERTON, JR., Cj.om.Ho.unFu.. !!


522 and 524 Lemon street.


CHARLES KUPPERBUSCH,

PALATKA. FLA.

EUROPEAN









FURNISHED
... ROOM S...



HOT AND COLD

BATES.


"Uve sanely, rightly, naturdaITy,
moderately and you have health and
happlnes as a sure and quice result.
Violate the lakes of nature and you
have sickness, misery, pain and de-
feat.


Phone 109, Palatk, Florida


Low uk~o -go"*ef
e~mffes O f wivtat
fosad As i -tit-
to* ban ww ohs01



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Gram ad 6-.M--!4



Aklsoballabsut
Vegetable & Flower Seeds

Hvtan e pms, d We dthe 1-t

~b. d Fal adn



onem

'To VWeWM a INS,
Se~sm 0 -8 1e.4V&.


m'ictostt '

Um -- .". NEW


q4 ip ROOW TO dW. vu oM
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FULLNI9
J~T a~Y APERI I
0000 1N0; 'a
- #.m m& N&

NW"dftl oples sad Ptkft
? JSR5Y CITY, PRINTING .00,
ucrmuy Oar.t..


W. ..WALOf

wwam xt& sS
*'jMt 646a .


THE EXPRESS MAN WILL RECEIVE YOUR PACKAGE

THE SAME DAY WE GET YOUR ORDER

PROMPT SHIPMENTS IS THE SECRET OF OUR SUCCESS
v wiL saMr Arr or Tsa ro0LLOwa WIam p5AzD
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oak ow Vll. ... ... ::.... Lao.39-46
Cimi. ssd..am .*... 3.40.5ton0


OiTLUD.W 35,


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g.e.t ala ifea te ,it ewlk d ase9L
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,:a M t uimi

.a Maeot, mt rket, twole a
tMr' who take order ad deltvr
t. torent daoor, wer peW d*
SWt k* ua mlHorp oaamed Tie
Soa i.ex eu *Jo wdh
Sns Ma.be si ed ros




d mft ettg d arai, dew er, to a*m
Other lword a fresh wbter desh*
ooe bod ( a house, Byrlya Ptsilae




Iwatx hourhnd people eat lroivat
ow, to* Int lite Itrlt Cope s press




am do the beyt adv"ft moms
God ay. t meat mart d m t t. or-

ot erel raal Iates co aerish T
maoy hrdir and*Baekin, dtee r tU








,et d ums atn muaie, to kns bases
oo aw bo a dtg house J Byrlyn Plae














en Qtie atero dor, t nest. psa ,
4pen winto to to p Tdehe.

Stehou sand people went throat
the a loateoi frut Coapr asrove








ST Oe ldthe bestdt astmoTis NO t
,d o mars o taseO st laces bes
u9tm ewidt r tateO *t 0M. A t-

I8. teomalea athople we is
msoe tan Omtea t mt ty f lp
Ifrom e alato downpowthea cetol
iwed t. ,Matet wa, Inltsme eIe











orte4 tlaa a etd atap t mp
woud shp &rmb her me dY
W ha fruit o out of J^oavilie
m the Clyde ship the next. Thb* Ut
t Ue maWer that *seenm- we
s or thstlyds of doH soeW Nata"
Mteo growers and othe HeMeekf
S twilll do well to bear tiA *Mm ita
Sportatioa and cheap rate fOat esh
with oumpetllaoa. Ias eltftg a pi*

I.. The pepulatlos tI about 865. who
ga m oy the frm Othefftt Mates.

g pegresitve and sodable. Havega
taer oase ot bomee thaa eal be foun
s tany place ia the south of Its Me..









B uHR haeh air fesad ta alt Wor


-wa




C eram ow anesi
uops ow oughther ar


mmm ut s.eme wee,
^-d pW worth of fruit.

He fa mkate eiMnas or a th
swa I UI st 30,000 a" Obw :
daM # Ps eosaty at 400.000

mTe emm i Nm ww buMUdng at P14
, a 41.0 0 t bows; a baid~e
ve ---'+- p Wng $4000. sa.
i"*" te II mt wth our aouaty
out1 11-l epd at once $100,000
l hard roes
t anil Vrates a great deal from-
N1 WA to low aId high hammock,.
* gt a Bile, so that lands for
pW p or erope can be secured
La Moteo can be reached from
asvIrlle by Florida East Cost
sMiay or Beach and Miller line
mers (see time tables elsewhere
B t ~lo paper). The Clyde's St. Johns.
er tea s arrive here about 10
p. s. so do not advise this routo.
SBa. A M. line $1.25; railroad $2
Jacksonville.
Lavsmh Rainbow leaves Palatka
eery afternoon at 11TD. Lucas line
stamm 1.3s0 p. Im.. every day but

3. & M. line from Palatka 3 p. m
Tuedayan Thursdays and Saturdays.
msd three trains daily on F. E. C.
railway. Pare from Palatka 25 cent*
aW


I1PAYIXNO PUMP
Qrestline "unshaine" has
*eAd bra cylinders. Cab
be usad as all-round pump.
Write for free elrcular. Abk
for Information on any
pumping problem. We make
pum I for all usBi.
CasITLINS Mro. co.,
CrOestase, Ohio.
umpsps, binks, Hose.

*TOM n &itolFlfat heome aeSt
Mew aDd Ubeal management.

I AmaNr Al ton Hote
KAI5I #D D & YAiMM,
Proprletore.
PA~IATKA, . PLORIVA.
Watt espeelally to the commer.
s tr OCentral sad most deslra
located for business. Rates $2 to
O,.. Spetlal by the week. In eo.
meslot: The Graham Hotel--urope
Mi Ple.



R. S. Mooney
es6M & ML W. O. Cnow & Co.


Furniture
IDAK ANMD


PUNMAA& SUPPLIES.
0S 1. Next door Kennerly.
taMWutrM Hardware 0o.
PALATKA, FLA.


E. E. DODGE,
PALATKA.

-Dealer In-


Extra


Fine Paints

Oil, Varashe and Wall Paper.
OlmblI Oraphephones and Records


Ie seas a't on oie's lips is not
alw e eS l m utters.


P.eott uis 1.4j and we'll pack and ship you this IIS r
that regularly sell at retail stores for $7.so. Do toa Iikthe
seat anti hbck wit' Prea h rufle at top. Made of oek
sh'dnlh pj .c and high:y polls;cd. Mahogany lAsh if
-*:w.. 'ont can fva'e lots of" money by buylug OveN
SI e t tac.'y thet b" lumber t big eIs., makes On
t chal ail sell thet:a rlJ't here in the bMuth to 1m at
wl.:esaI* --eaving you heavy freight charges and retalers'
profits. Our bg tree cat gue s'ows over wso difiwest
kinds of castra for parlor(!ilning room, kitchen, perch,
lawn, store, ofice-all sies and styles-all at lowest bair
gaina prices. lIvery chair guaranteed exactly as pre.
scuteA or your money back. You take so risk what
Lever. Mall postal to-day iber Catalogue ad special
J Chrtistmas List. Meas della in yowr ecket. 0


hie


VALUE-w

IRote people
Every day '. a Pp.
elating the true value of

OfLD

I. W. Harper Whiskey

The pure food Whiskey, with
value in quality, value in flavor and
value for medicinal and family use.

We Value your, Trade
and can recommend a TRIAL
ORDER, knowing it will please
and satisfy you.


Order TodRy

4 fuir Quarts, Express Paid, $ 5.00
6 full Quarts, Express Paid, 7.00
12 full Quarts, Express Paid, 12.00

We wtil Ship You Express Charges Paid--
Rye and Bourbons


R D LA EL ................. ................
YELLOW LAS L ........ ......... .. ........
BLU LA EL, ..................................
JOCKvT CLU (A l .t Rt By, need)>.........
TS T .. ... .. .... .. ... ... ... ...
S. ............ ... ....
GLIcN ULY .............................
JIM BIX KN R ................................
WOOIm)aD c Wr ...........................
L W MARPM I ............... ..................
bLI ZTEI, M )NT ................................
SILK V LVET ....................... ... .
sOCKWZLLI (CytJ ddefton-) ........ .......
TUZBE ATM ... .........................
Corn '


$2 00
2 '5
3 00
3 50
2 0e
3 50
3 ;5
4 so
a 0
A 00
0 0


12 60
2 113)
3 00
3 50
4 w
I vo
4 00
460
ISO
boo


a Qt,.
P3
3 93
428
00

460
700
700
I0


$650
75t
9 00
10"
9109


1800
all$
u10$
me"


4~.
500
500
'N
IN
IS
4-
U'.


Sao 11 00 1no


ihtskles


Per Cal. 4 Qt*. I L t*
RLED ABC .................................... .2 0 60 Bo
YELLOW LADBL ................................ ? 2$ 7,5 3 NS
BLUR LABI .................................... io s m 4 ,s
JOCKERY CLUD (5traigt Cor aducd) ... ....., O 300 4 2s
BLACK I.ABT ............... ... .. .. t ;S 3 .5 4A5
WHIT LAM .. .................. 00 0 600
rijn OLD twtwia bolad) .. ...... ... 00o 7 00


9 75
300
IfSO


Pto
9u low
u a 14


LAng D ace Phoes 36
The Joseph ZapfCo.,(nc) JACKSONME n.
Capital Stook, *ls 0,000.00
NOTICEr We do aot p vpay espar ekar on le* than oam gele or flourw ut, a st iatd nd
8*4 boll pitelm ot tm than a case of t4 _t_ or 48 half pint..
AS dkaect fI w ere fe eer M *T Uler be ^ ti s - ramS i*t-- a udal beembW atbM


Oklahomna Inspector D)etermlned
to Have Orders Obeyed.
McAlester. Okla.-Eleven collieries
of four different companies were
closed at Coalgate, Okla., by Mine
Inspector lHanraty, because they had
Ignored his formal notice that they
must cease maintaining mule stables
In the mines.
Inspector Hanraty's order for all
operations to cease until bis rule is
complied with immediately threw
5000 miners there temporarily out of
employment. Electrical appliances
will be Installed to do the work.,
Newsy Gleanings.
Conaress opened with the "regu-
larm" In supreme control.
The Police Department moved into
its new headquarters at 230 Centre
street, New York City.
Frederic C. Selous, the African
bunter who practically outfitted the
Roosevelt party, arrived in New York
City.
Herbert Knox Omith, Commissioner
of Corporations at Washington., D. C..
eriticises conditions In the Now York
Cotton Exchange as responsible for
real Injury to producers and mer-
ebants.


$120 a Year ProiniTObvernment i "
You're (15 and Don't Make 4240.
Washington, 1). C.-"An old age
home guard bill" was Introduced In
the Horse by Mr. Wilson, of Penn-
sylvania. It provides that all persons
over sixty-five years of age who hive
resided in the United Sta.te fdor twen.
. -five years and have been citizens
for fifteen years not possessing prop-
erty exceeding $1500 in value or with
an income in excess of $240 a year
may be enrolled to receive a pension
of $120 a yea;*, to be paid quarterly.
Mr. Wilton is a labor mau.

About Noted People.
Ambassador Bryce called at the
White House to Introduce his brother,
Annan Bryce. M. P.
J. Plerpont Morgan said that he is
acting solely In the Interest of the
Equitable policyholders.
The will of the late William M.
Iaffan. owner of the New York Bun,
gave everything to his widow.
Theodore W. Myers, former Comp-
troller, returned from Europe declar-
ing New York City the best governed
city, but with suggestions for big
economies in municipal expenditures.


- .1


thkinm -L~~'3d ed b


mod"


'-~L~-~~W ks vol 41 rdhauri


* . rII ."


0 . -




















i. l entt t o sv l 'mBe s re-
'IAl fte "tPOW aeyte only
f*t" b oeet to attend h awow


11UA. W, lode, bea man, sih
p lteM lpha Reord, when she
S9 ip a h mook all to her

I man's -B aels boeomei
a aewlt of htis own shift
M the Athisbfo G*lo
| i t wety apt to la It on the town.
K are me loosmng for their
to am*e In who never In their
Um 6 be0lt one or seat one off, la-
n e the Boston Tramsript


I
I


S Lot not your right hand know what
r. you left hand giveth-a reporter, sug-
ea- ts the Pittsburg Dispatch, can
W rite It up better.
It Would be unfair, Insists the Comn-
raomer, -to judge womankind by the
S"wmaa's page" of the average Sun-
day newspaper.
A headline says Greece is blazing
with a revolution. Everybody knows,
Ppen the Atlaqta Journal, that there
will be only a spot left, If that keeps

There is such a thing as the "money
"germ," enmits the Atlanta Constltu-
, %lin, but It has never caused the
slightest alarm in the Rockefeller

.N t. Taft's Indorsement of the Ir-
'gatlon projects and his cordiality to
bblh BalMan r aM Pinchot suggest
euasptlsl, to the Dallas News.
ste he Is trying to carry water or

S -Clovedale, Ind., comes the
.tiUlag e new that a lawyer-editor
there has been shot while In onom-
of burglary. Any journalist
pemeives, comments the
taelphia Ledger, that the legal
eld of the Indianian's dal equipment
Si he aacendency during the
*Inftl episode.
The application to lying machines
of a prinaopleo amilar to that used,
la submarines would 'avoid a great
part of the dangers of aerial navi-
4l1on, believes the New York World.
A 'ms wellprotetd gas chamber
wul a'give buoyancy and help the
motors In rising from the ground.
UIkewise, by greatly lowering the
speclfc gravity of the whole app*
Itus, It would diminish the speed In
a -All. The combination would a,
We an aerial journey of a week's
1401110M ^^


dimtor Bukley of the Christian
Advocate #ue" oawells Life of John.
s0 medicinally. "When we exper*-
eam the anus or the depeelon of4
Sean." he says, we take'
a d,in less than twt.*
A "lnsmily lad 'o(edve so
Sinteested s htois (Dr. Johaeoas')
L veusaimoa and In welsghln his
a11i to our own soale--bwhea tley
I e bMh-that- a the brain *e
li Is entirely gone." -
ba uth Amorica, eobrv
Now- Ts nthA e oa ware the


> -i ^.f -h 'W -' ----1
|! ma sas,' **

Manchester OGuardlan's corree
t wrimts: I heard a pleasant
ry ,today which was told to II-
h o the softenng effects of a
faAtessIle thoroughfare vpon the
manern of 'bus conductors, or rath-
"e p0M their sense of correctness. A
bi, the wife of an eminent sur-
g4a. happened to be the sole oceu-
pait of a horse 'bus that was slowly
ell**nlg the Ploadilly hilL A motor
'Us passed, and the conductor of It
saw At to Indulge In pointed and 111-
tled pleasantry. The conductor of
the horse 'bus made an effort to re-
ply, and the lady, to assuage his
foeMngs as he rather savagely punch-
ed! her ticket, said: "He seems to
have the gift of the gab." Thle reply
was: "Yea, ma'am., you vulgarly
puts it, he do.'
WHY MEAT 18 0O HIGH.


A Pew Expressions that Don't ClaP.
Ify Matters at All.
By this time, summnig up the va-
ried statements of those in the busi-
ness, it is possible to form remark-
ably clear Ideas of why we are pay-
ing more for meat than the resi-
dents of most other places. The pa-
tient and lucid explanations of the
retail dealers lead us to these defi-
nite conclusions:
The prices of meat are no higher
in Providence than they are in Bos-
ton or In any other community In
this part of New England.
The prices of meat are noticeably
lower In Pfovidence than they are
in Boston.
The reason why meat is higher in
Providence than in Boston and other
cities is because the people of Provi-
dece eat more meat than anybody
else.
Meat Is higher In Providence be-
cause of the greedy farmers. The
farmer gets all the money.
The high price of meat In Provi-
dence Is due to the high priee of
tolee.
It is all on account of a sharp ad-
vance In the price of cleavers, and
a deterioration In the quality of
steel A cleaver does not last as
.long as It used tp. Some markets
are compelled to get six new clear
ers a year. where four were an am
Spice supply five years ago.
The weather isn't what It used to
be. and so meat is higher.
Meat Is high In Providence be.
cause Providence people have a hab-
it of not paying for it.
The reason sto the high freight
rates. The railroads charge a higher
rate from Chicago to Providence than
from Pascoag to Woonsocket.
Meat to high because of the grad
hal disappearance of the clam and
the lobster.
Providence people pay more for
meat than is paid by any other peo-
ple because they love the market-
mub and realize that the latter al-
ways give them a square deal.
The price of meat In Providence Is
higher than In Boston because It IS
better meat.
The Providence price is no higher
than the Boston price.
the Providence priee Is lower
than BostM.


T rmr gets all the mosey.
After these clear explaatlo Y
ome who is uawbe to -uAderta the
who stua"e ut be dlof om1
prtseepu.-Rep lesoe JounL.
Ms. A Olth am to tor a good
erfltea toravitl Maud Anlea to
a latroos pry. partlg sader
It, d iatt t Ulme th rea
IPFtorid att in clothing. M Poor
TIto time.de saio -"thbee
be' t NWke. As the elym .bo.
ie PO VoN Alaue was tlat she wea
i artiMt whto had rodued eladlM
to the MalUmes, I have Invited the
umt who has esied clothing to aes
- Now theew h ea'

t, trMeaw to my, thee w.m1


If You Don't'rM'
Want WrK6a U4


.4


VV x s - I '- -

]W 2. About 40 scret, some tuW No. 109. WU o Im O.' l e r
18 A, feared and cultivated. H" us $8^00t0 o baefM. NI A
aboIt O rooms, barn, etc.. wlttln ~.s4 -Pa wA k. .e ~p
61 of postofle and depoL A bat See. 3awS. Mm ,SP1
^ at $800.0o. Terms dUeSired. SMlA .ap y ek o
--.- $4.,-as
Coage, two bed rooms, kitaohe, din-
bw room and large living room, *but -..M. _'-wl t o-4, a,
two acrem land recent set out In or w 3bSa

of town. Cottage furdahed. For ret IN OW TS
eaW roe r !: ies omf e t p*-
t NdP"hotQ. W $Mwl'a
No. 4, ,00 acres, river I sides, R. t ll 0o m elM o' i
L eme side, fence 1 mile. Would finte JafMS I i wftt *it of"
I aiL. 1fr cattle ranch, couldn't tb lWW ru U1i0"0 e lwoerp .
Na as million feet pine, 1 1-3 the.. .pe
gNian eypress, 6 million feet af ash,
l hickory, maple, magnolia, etc D. yeoUwat as IltI at llbestMa
boi whbar, $-room house and faranm SUMP 'o? No better tMIestmat
Abu.t 0 A. Under fence. The price ib Plorlds. Wai tef i Me
.00 an acre. If you mean business *o Of pr3fAt4, .
sM. and see this. "wt A122
Eouj j MM'w


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!


No. 5L. Pineapple lands In Dade
county, on railroad. 5 acre lots, $10
per acre. It you want pineapple land
or a pinery already In bearing write

S41. A pretty little grove with fine
location for house on river bank.
About five hundred boxes fruit this
season Wharf on the property and
new packing house.

48-aore tract, one of the best in San
Mateo for oranges or peaches, about
20 acres cleared, fences not in best of
shape, small house and packing house.


what we have to offer. It &iWI
than to go farther south lnd thea sme
back.

Building lots it good location, $100
to $600; 100x100 ftet to 5 MGte to
extent.

We have properties un -hg from
a few hundred to $18,000. WHits
about price you would want to pay
for a place and we w-ll write you
about what we have around your fig.
ure.
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 lib
acres of land for $600, hMd I t odt
to oranges and grapefruit and Ibore
he left In spring could have solM at
enough profit to have p- all hi s
pensea for the winter. e refudo
seU.


R You Want a He ina I.arI Qe" b-!
and what We Hav to fter. YIuWI
al a *iayiouf .t OMt
r U'r


J. A, Qro y,


SAN $*ATo


BEACH & MILLER LIME.
TH 4ST. JOHNS RIVER VY BAYiUOMT.
Steamers "Croecent" and Clivedon.
I II Il


Oal cSOUND.A
Daily Exoept Bunday."


ILmeo esoone On* am4S;Naft

Am" ON"t oIV. .100


so ma


Daily hopt Suad.


Idea"ea~.
Leave anliatk
Lowe fom *O~wsp6 l


- AD, sa M sl G V


sum,



STAMP...'


~t .~' 4.


0-I '. -


IlL


I i
'I







I ~ 4At


4~Y~~


L byad iw A non.
Was hr women. It


^.It


3 t


You


so


S*. b m U md at e ., that builds
the 6 alrieves female pain.
Mr. M. M. AaOIr, of ABkdale, W. Va. writes:
Before takig Id, It had riven up all h of
et well. I ha sffd for 8 years with m
*kft ito mrbed, so took Oardu
d .w Oudhas a t emred my female trouble.
SAT AL DV TO


Ann A fli" ^ I-


* .. I. *~'~
I


A'


WITH A -APITAM.
$100,00.000
and SURPUS MN *WW o
fm OyQ0000


The


First


Of


National


Bank


St. Augustine


SOLIOITS YOUR BA N-
fNGB U8l1rE84ANb
IN POSITIO TO TKE
OARt OF IT TO
YOUR B TIRE
8ATISF C-
TION.


If,_o


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


to ooa Dealtly.


Self-Opening Cate "",OROOM
For any driveway or posts.
ed by any vehicle without u
dance or stoping. Easily opeel 4
hand, on foot or horsebsack,
rover stands unfastened. QaaS
b o opened by any stock. With
(nt rol of reins and teams,
dents are avoided. The
cry Is all above ground. and a
simple it never gets out of-
Satisfaction or no sale. It
.... and safety of any homo.


MANLOVE *CATE CO., "" A"'A."o"%'.


WO D ERLA ND


THEATRE
When in Palatka don't Fail to visit the Wonderland
Theatre. The MOVING PICTURE SHOW of quality.
Entire change of programme each night.


THE SIQORSHART ORANGE CLIPPER.
B ~aka a very idre astract.we are able this year to reduce the
priMe the Bomers.Hart Onage C Upper from $1.25 to 85c each, post-
said, aad from 11 to .60 per dos en. The Clipper this year is an im-
arovemoat over last year, -n It ii f furnished with a bolt to take up the
nut so that.the vear ct the scis sors can be taken up. These clip-
pe hbavw been adopted by the Ott us Exchanges all over the State,
and we are reoelving orders from California and Porto Rico. It is claim.
-td to be the bet orangee clwper on the market. Send for a trial pair
at $5e potpaid, or one dRsea for $8.10.
L 0. PAINTE FERTILIZER CO., - -- Jacksonville, Florida.


Keierly, Hardware Co.
PA&UILCA FLORIDA,


--- EADUARTURS FORl---


ain Elwool Wire Fence.


Ost their d iverd prlc before buying elhwhere.

0 YOU A WUDORnun?


Admission


IOC.


Children 5c.


Smith's Home-Made Candy--All Kinds


Chocolates, Bon-Bons, Kisses,
BUTTERCUPS, TAFFY AND MIXTURES.


ICE CREAM PARLOR.


HOT and COLD DRINS.


FRUITS, NUTS, CIGARS, TOBACCO, ETC. ALSO CARRY FULL LINE
OF HUYLER'S CANDIES.


L. A. Smith


Palatka, FM.


If Your Business


Isn't Worth Advertising

Advertise It. For Sale.


* ,


*s^ w *
- ,


Manlove


IU


1[ 0


Id


10
ml




.rm


---Now


r


to,./ W^>
.^


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ito


f' m


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pg.". A


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V
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;CII ~0 0 a 0




As- yeld,




a NedWws aso~
Y mow lw vow A.b"


ft =ogswnb
oaride


More iw! Thasminuet
MiY'Odba* Stut-k 7TheUirois

TIE RTE NEEDSR iTE

% I*AbCLwftFe


S -asksonvilte, Pla-The resources
. l PFlorida soil are more diverlAed
r t eoet any other state in the
L This is a wonderful land.
m called stad"' of Florida has
wonderful propertle, and people
Sf ether parts of the country ea
not comprehend how a sol that
loe so utter worthless an po.
doe, such rweults.
Vigatios is not limited to one
*ela of plants, for vines and lreos
Snseee and tree and lowest
and ft ad cereals of every
known Amerian variety flourish
with a beauty and fleor and a ful-
ness that bless and eheer landut
with plenty at home, besides prot
frm those who huuger for pood
things In great cities quikldy reach
ed by car and boat
The agriculture of Florida has nev-
er been put to anything like Its pme
lbilitles. In the old time, lead wa
hardly regarded as capital, to bo Ia.
creased, but considered t part of
Surrent expenses; the eSn heO
w the capital. 1ve today,
tW oll so Improvable amd laldisg
; products so valuable Is not apprelat.
fa at Its true value, and We
L. tU compared to values In the
S irthanWd northwet, where olimatle
a ndtl~os and market advantages
poor when considered In eompar-

S M. aI needs most is wellU
Habor-man with a little ap&.
Ubr7as, O dairymen, Wrultrl0e8,
mea and women, who
their buslma s oa eo.
~"Iith the reqren --s of oel.
S.m. plant a analmal. rwta.


WAh MeOs Ifts Are POrW
~ls vto op a.


Is


7.-


---r


The I more atar In la thsee-
tio of the "ea=try tha all other dis-
ae pta tothe sa uantl the last
few years wa s M to be euer-
able. ror a mp yean, deod
tseo pArmae t a l diame%,md
pww lbed leeR r$eSm ad bro. m
ftaiod Mltow to wa i n treat,
aid" pr MOW "wft eas

oall o
p r -9. J.
o oil
S to the
"a ae 0mar*

ha tea ep to a oesu


if--
'7
4t .-
I-i ~ '4: w


4


!


I i


I I


... P '-W rtl-Up se em
AeW ,Isemmses ot f e
s 12 Jrkla. IS the water
4.e11tid tre0 ma be dto-
eM W so rewmags ad a ta.
tar leaves, the dropplag of
aad theM ya of their
S branSe. A oltnru tree
Iw ith wthertl will begin to
I IMldo learN The outer
the ta9 yellow sa tal, leary.-
Mr barse sad dIMOolFored bra .
be fruit aso drope, with or
lapotmst ithla I pralag is
Out 0 o- to wood, Ia or.
eri, Mt only of the bart
blOt alo of the bramales
S eves sa allt aI" of the
SIn severea=0 of withortip
ore sesa, I sItlo to bare
*, many ilmb oon which the
namlnatid wll show that ta
ih leat are about to fail.
ai slowly makt Its way back
muIng thelo Ula Thts pots-
ry start from as infection at
"or fro a latsetuo on a
tsh lower dowi, from which
banal l eet haN spread to the
Mb. &Ao-44tl" omly oe side
se, or ely oa0 breach, to so-
wbftsi; while the remaining
the tree Is alajured. What.
y be the ooadtlous, It is Im-.
to get 'rid of those poisoned
AU limbs that show the be-
of the disead must be tak-.
Drastic measure must be
4, and many bearing limbs
re to be sacrfliced. To prune
r-heartedly may make matter
rather than better. When
care should be taken to
mooth cuts, usually at the base
mcth or tmbs mo as not u
ly propettng stubs, In which
is almost sure to start again.
runins, paint the larger cut
with carbouneum or pint
rove should be given unusau t
or a severe pninlag of thlb i
Should be fertllsted, so a
g about a visrno Uhealthy
4ad to reader the trees rest-
arther attaiek of the rum".
pruntig ftr w herp souk
between the miAddl of D0
and the middle of January.
tant not to delay the work ;
thit date. Do not prune
0 new growth Is putting out. u
is amst ure to result mI
other than beat. egia the t
once, aMd do not consider
a of the trees, but take out a
Ig that shows the presence
ineslal results already ob-
a hundreds of ace of groves
a this way, udoer the direct 6
lpertmet station workers, d
red the effectiveness of this
t b
at results of the attack ot t
iptp tuagus are seen at oth. *
0 of the year. Thee vaTr a
I to weather oomdltlons and o
Ot the tree aeeted, and nees T
treatment ome of thesf e
the disease are: (1) drop-
doom; (3) brownaI of ten.-
a: (3) brow spottlag of ol a
e; (4) spottIng of fruit; and b
tata l g of fruit.


**The first strawberries that went
from a Florida farm to a northern
market brought $1 a quart In PhUladel
phia. If our strawberry men could
get that price the whole season
through oranges and other Florida
prduets by which the state is chiely
nown abroad would soon rot at
home.


Alone In Saw Mill t MIigblM


u-amidni of dampmes, drafts, stoam
wor ed, W. J. Atta worked as alght
watman at -Ba-er Sprimna. Tan.
uh expoa grave him a sever ee ld
that settled on as lus. At I be
bad to gve up work. He tried many
remedles, bout all failed till he uned
Dr. KMimq New Disoo "ry. AIt
aug ea bottle" he writes, "I wa
baok to work a well as ever." *
ve- ad" sahAs sms "" I eo
ad throata, sad srme lbap, homAr
rhuawes, eup ad Wiheooeg "na st
renet ai~ rost w e&m
glegie- s seatelealaea so PLM.
bl fOee, gwa sus hr 5.
W. Sowley.


us st~. w.q


'I
bam~


tfr: esses areall,
o the fact that th essemamm t
Moi tte ofte e W" oS '
m esol o secuJe d o &Au wMk.

to amoet t of .,th tMe wilt yI
-as te0 soe t oarted t aiuBmr m
fewe of the eoy tet Iltt (it
oo, ndosti0y 0u19; atABO PoT d Is -




aoang then io o a ut t

o odBme te a of We tldtnl --1
for n o ut r m is t Ile Its
-orth Ine ad arleted touI
**The recent fair he n
ke been cot alm veof e at
""AN other things Opt wiMlr
WA god manI y to ml a fta er wftW
m sarnket itan st c t of Tamuis a
etd of goats. They east little to
keep, sad anstly butchered kid Is al)-
thes goodue mey ro the markets of
kene ranching pays better 1a
forte than elsewhere on account ot
aet mild climate and the small ex
rn aIn the way of building and
cmd for Poultry. Tife demand for
"eep Ind MOdatl cities and towns It
lways many times In excess of the
supply.
**Most any Intelligent Florida farms
sad gardener can knock the stuffal es
out of the $50,000,000 fertilizer trusi
by getting a few cows and carefully
husbanding and skillfully applying
the manure they produce. It may bx
necessary for certain crops to appi)
a little potash, but the barnyard stub
can't be beaten at the price it costs.


-WI
WISe


n .W.f' 511 veain -
by ilDl*l*f'5 Wt-*ptng mWar
io waYe* B. A- of i*ft
N. c., at C at uo e Dr. 9m' 1*-N
Uoe Pill and writ they wholr, etf
ed him. They cure a n '0ta,
louesese, slik ke AdIMlr
er, kidney and bowel troubles. 35e
at 8W.W. Rowley'.

**It is now about the right tite to
sort out some ood sound peanut sego
for plaatw betP en to tE
some weeks hence. Select nuts ot
uniform shape, medium aos6, Stah hull,
put In cloth sacks holding not more
than two quarts, hang upla I &cool,
dry place and keep till ready to plnt.
Three weeks before rea) taku a few
nuts out of each sack and platt thea
experimentally to see what kdo -of
a stand you may expect Ithey e
up well, pleat four to sit iuI to th
hill, five feet apart In t- row. Ou
can -eot more lne by y.g them
thicker In the bill. Ait yeo% weUP
do still better by pla a d
ed patch of aute by taeve ad
got waitlng ti you a. Y tr os.
For putting got eemO.
pigs the world doe sl the
equal of peanuts.


**Th6e truc n4 y o the Ute
this wtatrwM It *Mlcreasd
and the output wito e tpa'd break-.
ers. It Is crop which d beo prow
In ninety days, saIn to ,ey, lettuce,
beans, pottoe tmatoe pee
egg plants, Wt3*mIbW,. eW bee.
leas pays per ae r e to
$100,S e omer sad lette e
ad with lntall i, e
mount and the b pr* r lan 1e the
pose fallures are ve y aUe.
"Straw roadS are mby no aSS to he
deapod. Many ami ot Mm od
cam be built In ,erS -t.a a rt
time, and If they do amt es0a r,
soon become excellett hgways.

4 -,'


i -Dade
we W~e~m
ows'osf


.* -


~* 'KI


EiU


RCS OFf lID


J1 *


lq-dorel


L


I

M


**No place can equal the opportune.
ties, and no country will yield such
profits per acre as our state. Mr. 0
. Kunkle of St.8 Petersburg sold last
rear from one-third of an acre, over
1600 worth of strawberries and claim-
id that better results could be pro
luced. Any family can make money
above a good living on two acres of
and if they Irrigate.
'*The new settlers who are throng.
ng to Florida, brought here by the
oloalsation companies, will be the
bet advertisers of Florida the state
would have, if they find that all
hinges are as represented. They will
irge their friends to come and these
will bring others. Our cities will fill
ip simultaneously. Bach new settler
will bring some capital with him and
his will grow rapidly, so that the
tate will Increase In wealth as well
s population. The state is great
enough in possibilities to make ah
happy who come, but the promoter
rho paints the advantages of an)
articular place or section In bright
r colors than the truth warrants
oing the whole state an injury. The
ruth about Florida is good enough,
ut the truth may be exaggerated as
o some particular localities.


ate
fifymff


tf


/**' L,


, I


". -


Ji"a'


* ../A' .,* "


.^.


*That the chinaberry tree be used
s a tree for the white fly, Instead
f being exterminated, Is suggested.
Mhe idea Is that if the tree were b.
rally sprayed with a wash that
would kill the fly at a time when it
as full of them, the result might be
decided thinking out of their num-
er and the salvation of near-by
roves from the ravages of the tiny
W-ot |


4.














A'S FIRST FIRM IN


NEW- YORK CITY.

"M Theao Wtt stands for a great deal, not so much in beory as in practice. We are going to state a few facts, which are
%,* ftetk ike fAguree, don't Ue, but stand for something, and we have something to state that should prove In-
l S & l h 'it 4d TV"egetable pOweos and shippers.
Lts aame vS.hsaNdled appraltatelsr 1400o packages of rlori4a fruit and 214,000 packages of Flor:da vegetables. To have done
S-y, M a t tha W t 8 a basis to work on whieh must sp*ll SUOCESS or else we could not keep that business, nor
uld v has Mam ed esoeh as oomou quantity of fruit and produce, If we had net made good during a long series of hard working
years. The time for the besmircl lg of a high and honorable call.
ALLIANS BET EoN S HIPPE ch a the emmissiou bulano.s, by slander and by quib,
S&AN019 BI l VTW EBNN SHIPPER c ,S .through the medium of misunderstanding, ,miapreh.a.lon .and Ig-.
noraanee, is largely past, and the future holds forth a NNW BRA of
AND COI0 IISSION MEN ROW ING "" understanding, proper recognition and complete appreeaton; and
every day seee new Alliances formed between the shipper and the
commission men of a lasting, permanent and satiefactory nature.
w ill m tte aam eof reset einetrnoe whise tead t9 lllustrqto oar contention, that the fault hadn't been so much with the oom-
SMaw t Swoit th g woer, had Oat If proper eoauUos wre taken by the grower to locate himself properly there would seldom
be ST4 dayon of r tr lea ntatlY' waT as Florida, and took a ride Into the country In an automobile with a gen-
ti.e who wao t a bates of hi ot astomoblee, and whoapparently was a man of good standing and of intelligenoe and gsod
b1ess m am Is the ferae 49 6 "veat-e- ,our representative was asked by thi gentleman what was the nature of his business, &ad, rO
pirlag that he wM e oemls sid -mat, as told by this eotiom4n that he was sorry to hear it, because our representative seemed to
b to be a very dom4 t en t of a Idle., a knowing at he did that all oommissite men were d- s oundrils and thieves, he was disap-
bpoated. Utn 9mhed why this was b lapreMies, he sated that IJ bad had an experience which completely satisfied him on that
*re; that a few yrs previous he hlk had a few hundred boxes .
9 WrIg to dispo of, ad he and his neighbors being approach- GROWERS SHOTULD KN W 0
Sto dispose of their fruit to this man oft the basis of 50 I IG W T WH TH
a %t a bw advase, ead whatever else the frut brought. This re. MISSION lEN WITH WHOM THEY
Sfrlem Of the fast that orange were worth that year at least $1.25 BE T
per be. on the tree. The fruit was shipped; the so-called commI D L.E A
s Ion man climbed into his alrMhip and fited; and that was the end
of it. But each one of the fruit growers in the deal thereby swore that this man being a commission man. It necessarily followed that
| all oommiston *en were thieve and rasoals. Our representative thenA Msked him whether he or his neighbors -had ever heard of thU
man or tOe firm he was supposed to represent, and was answered: "No." He then asked him ift any of those growers looked up the
Sfiancial'standina of this Arm at their local bank, and wap answered: "No." Then he asked him if any inquiries had been made of
other growers, or whether any letters were written to any of the fruit trade papers, and was answered: 'No." Now, here is an illustra.
ti n of what conditions have been In'the past to a very large extent. On the other hand, growers who haie had an eye to the marketing of .
their fruit, as well as to the growing of it, have seldom experieneed any difficulty in connecting with houses in the various markets who
*ero specialists In their lie, and who could give and hav6 given complete and ample satisfaction.
A house, to be an ideal one from a grower's standpoint, ought not only to be well rated financially, but one of long experience, unque*a
table standift, a member of the local and National Trade Associations, and a specialist in its line. All this we claim to be. We have
hd twelve years of ripe and rich experience, and during all this time we have made our great specialty Florida fruits and vegetables.
Our ating t Buadtreetad Dunn is $75,000 to $100,000 frt grade. Woeocupy a six-story building and basement ourselves. We own our own
S|ks t =nA .. A qs ,aj 4 stable Wbio) is run 4s a separate department, and which In all cases means immediate deliveries. We are a
member ef the lo0al FrItt ad Produce Assoolation, Merchantsa Assooiatio, National League of Commission Mqrchants and of the Inter.
Sant&alM AKpple hipperle' Asmlat*,o. Our business Is completely departmentied, with the best man at head of each department that money
a gr ee T h e Are responsible for the butness that pauses through their department, and are paid accordingly. They are
euiuallats, pad have speat their business l In le buenea. As regards Florida fruit, we are prepared to sell from the store,
Swher the best of facllties ate offered, such as central location, ape spacr, a cooling room with a capacity of 5,000 boxes, a room,
Swhlh, by the way, cost $3,200 to build, and a splendidly organized rce of store salesmen. Or at auction, which business is handled
by a separate department, presided over by an auction speolalirt, who has his own force of assistants hired on a salary basis.
DBeyend all this, we give to our business an Individual attention, a push, a knowledge and an experience that means the difference be-
Stweeo a house ok high stundin, which Aims to handle Florida business, and a house of the same standing, like ourselves, that makes a
ptoetlatty oft -th busioe. We are the sole reproeeatatives, or the sole representatives in our market, or the representatives of scores
a d hundreds of the biggeOt, most important, most reliable and best known growers, shippers and growers' organizations In the country.
We keep .this buses; we don't lose t, and the fact that we do keep it should be suslent proof that we are members of an honorable
' *." ea.c, sad are able to completely satisfy *uch clients. ..
Sto complete satisfygo far a the Flord deal is concerned, we shall handle more
t and vegetables than ever before, and have the facilities for
UR FLORIDA BUSINESS RE- 4o s. we shall maintain branch oc..es duringthe ..eo at.
Orlando, Banford and Miamnk and we desire to solicit herewith a
nV A tfew select sacounts of both fruits and vegetables, until our oomple-
QUIRB S TUR E CBRAN lCE 0 ICES ment has been reahobed. We are also opening a branch ofice In
B ashington, D. C., fto diversion of oar lets, and anythlag consig-
to wil bed to us at Potomao Yards will be given the benefit of such attend
S ~ties, and will be put Ite market that wfil pay the moet money for the well-known brands which we handle. We are not aiming to do
| an enormous f. o. b. or nla transit business, but are offering these acilUties to our shippers simply as protection against possible depree-.
Saloes and low prices which might prevail in the New York market. This service will be high class in every particular, and will mean the
t fhrnishing to our well-iknown connections In the various eastern markets of a regular supply of high ciaes business, such as we handle.
I, policy, whiho from the tandpoint of results, was never equaled and never will be by any other.
We take the opportunity of mentioning some of the well-known accounts which we handle, which will be another fact worthy of your
*. oonsideorton:
The Georgia Peah Exchange, Dade City Vegetable Company, Bunnybrook Gardens, the Grand Junction Fruit Growers' Assoelation, Cum.
borland plantation, Williams Brothers, Incorporated, Williams AND AS
| farr & company, 0. W. Traik, the Wilminston Truck Growers' A- A .
s' eI atos, the Moore County Fruit Growers Assoolation, the Buffalo
vegetbp Maretg Agen, Balisbury Melon Asso. SOCIATIONS WHOSE BUSINESS
tiep. 3, Ia. White, W. 1. Allen, Riverside Grove (General
sae), Dol Qro Grove, 3. Day, l. Mace, 8yndicate Grove, A. 0 H. OL T
,,b age 0. Mokey, aptaln Sins, J. W. Chamberlin, etc., Wa OI LD.


,e it c aolmest seedloess for us to state that thd above are
F the largest powers tI their line, and to represent them, and to continue to represent them, is the highest possible co*upliment.
desire to state to our Florida shippers, both old and now, that we consider it a compliment and a pleasure to be their represents&
U s 0 easur market, and that we hope to continue to merit their confidence, during a season which holds forth its problems, perplexities
Sed4 vmatless, wholh can only be avoided by availing one's self of such facilities as we offer, based by rich experience and specializing
Saa$l W b y Individual attention; a combination which cannot be possibly equaled, as results at the end of this coming season will
^ W'le, indicate and prove.


R. BRACKETT CO., New York.
ii -


v #


-










4 *;-*


*-$


(oak). anal
apwwYOUw 6 o 0 0 O 0 O0Oa
A 1--l IO oO


i CA i 04"


33.P13C3S AVO3RT 1M.


W61 b.hgdionftNut& erees-W Dbe"Its,


-ii I lIE I U


ON ( 6W TaK NeW RICH. MaHa NR ( H
Hotel Clert-What time will you In the form = of h-sM
be called I TIeu b 0
Guest-et 9 o'olook, and I want the att
proprietor to call me; don't eend A In a a sasW' i U
bell boy.-New York Press. sity *i mor m at'eW


Buy


LthU 8 4060 d T AL
To.Whom 9 n tstd t Task of Ign a fth P ma Canal.
.
In one bound the timatd cost of the construction of theo U Ihmln
ral Bs Jumpeed more a #1 4,09.00,0 above last year's report of Uou-
t I9loueI o..Aor W. Ooetbtls, which placed the lgure at about SU0-
P9,.040. o *o
,te total opmated oost of the cobstruetlon of the Isthmnla (look) osna
Snow plao at $876,201,000, an advance of $286,454,800 over the oral
nto a t *1~i.TO,100, upon whleth ongres sauthorimed the ooastra
n report to the Bertar of War, Ueoutenat-Colonel George .
Mo N adopts as ealW the A ares sabm tted to a sub-ommittee of the
o*ms Appropiatloms Comatt, s sa ro6g draft, but give no a rsa
ft ther an tal. Is his fto of A* total o, however, he adds t o
50,000O00 pushed oprbe paid to teo P? h e*ompany o0r the 4 aA, lzn
*o actual moem* o tseteun oat $7T?,M,0406. The balause of the total
i made up by tho um tead oort o waMa nd s Ad clv govornmnt.
Sthe propbern o ster Tattsr that, if te look Naml was built aros
h Panama Iemas at a olt ot mLorN tan 600,000,Q00, it would aur-
rimehe bt eagelU nee la te ,woltW, UdW 4ldr to be luofled In the option
t Government oSflale who have studl Colonel Goethatls' ateet report.
O solel oebalfW wa estl1atat he U oqo of a sea4vel canal Is $477.-
01.000. el akesn OwToreeo to Aea1vl canal aIn his report, however.
ig fres were CurNashd to Congrps at his own r*4aut.


A sovel muleal Inktrupeat tr6m
* home of nust to the mnelIaaNl
ther lnveted by a 4ermn T
a Rament oonsists of a sitter
Ssatta hment at one end for a disk


Ie of this either Is more nearly cor-
reo than It the wires were plucked
by hamd. There to no poslbllty of
striking the wrong string, for only
thoqe wire whose spurs are struck
by the projeottons on the reeord ttwill
repoad and the toe thus given out
Is lear sand entirely tree from the
blur eo often caused by the strikia
of two wires at once when the lostra.
meant to played by haad.-Washtng-
to $ar.
5Ww to Dh D Ilek sad Sot
The aSeespyaa Ulnatratloa


r - O I


Your


Coffees


' ail


in Sealed Cans.
Insist on getting


French Opera
BRAND .
No chanofor Dust and Dirt to pet In It.
It is clean, full weight and wholisome.
Packed by

AM.RICAN COFFEE COMPANY
_Or mW O JLAl. U<.


A
U
D


The Only Paper
Takes the Trick


R THEa



BLVD.
In Qrg that
EvIry Tm.


REGULAR PRICE ONE DOLLAR PEfl
To Meamee ot tihs ad 80oe pr BwnuBm mfe -t -mos-t i
free. p*oned wa"d aaotrolled by 3B f r
retunaded If you dot like It. o ae to nee
sheet will tel It It bWOW a pal, epA
BXADU AND BLtbO2]
Fort Galaens, 0snlP


S


1- ~~*


win a amp e
M~U~ ftw wit Ww;40


Ilk


Il


-wp~
I.
~.
sit .~4


Iv


BLADE


-*..


*


mmli


L z- 3L4L


lye


O~RDe~





















MWhe V 9u~vksrv eof soft*p trains
seem 4lsposesdtoat" $at-.3sayi*
am sehrwmusgthe 004et @1oiprusu


Mr.

a man
-66000 ebehms to the

"Ieismelthat Isn elimaIft.-mPFUCI.
Mob ewe emdls
MISS, the c- 1 away
U OW yu owe tho
to tab*.
AN ZXCEPIW'JON.
First Legliafr-IAts hawe a
SSecond Legislator--! thought you
oad n of.
VirstLelsator-This one ts un.-
d* suspensions rulos.-New York

Alen@ r ;ls~am is the old reliable
Mob 0 oin7ST store,
Svbe~tlttes For spkes.
The iAmerimanLMagu at its next
aas ~et~e ill tkh u te mat-
d bbllibas eikestr~ the
qtthe 4isomow
ansk"sthat
reable
~wbi *1 t4eipmered by
IIe&Ll


k ..



amI m
t.Iaadgobett $ o



#AdAmm00. am -. 4Ift,


ThmlIIne peMo thAe GordonsOt
of the Outh. Lnde asre ew In prioe,
vey fertile and adaptable to the wid-
e rango of rope. Reports show that
the "fp ypipd of this action for this
year *s phnomenal. The territory Is
attreeting attention throughout the
ntry, and thooe dealring to Invest
or looeo, will do well to communi.
eate early.
InquiriOe are invited, and literature
treating fully with the population, soil
oondtmone, schools and churches, at
ceters, will be promptly mailed.
W. H, LIAHY,

Duluth, at the head of Lake Supe-
rior, haa the greatest mineral tonnage
of any point in the world.

.SORE EYES CURED.
Bye-Balls and Lids Became Terribly
Infamed Was Unable to Go
SAbout-All Treatments Failed-
Outicura Proved Successful.
"About two years ago my eyes got in
such a condition that I was unable to go
about. They were terribly inflamed, both
the balls and lids. I tried home remedies
without relief. Then I decided to go to our
family physician, but he didn't help them.
Then I tried two more of our most promi-
nent physicians, but my eyes grew contin-
ually worse. At this time a friend of mine
advised me to try Cuticura Ointment, and
after using it about one week my eyes were
considerably improve, and In two weeks
they were almost' well. They have never
given me any trouble since and I am now
sixty-five years old. I shall never fall to
praise Cuticura. G. A. Halsey, Mouth of
Wilson, Va., Apr. 4, 1908.'"
Potter Drug Chem. Corp., Sole Prope.
of Cuticura Remedies, Boston, Mass.
Reality is a puncture in the tire
of hope.
rer COLDIS as OGIP.



The less a man knows about women
the more he thinks he knows.
W.v'sa goohti BUrrup fe C It
...e.Me.Ile .tte
It you want an encore, warna the
Philadelphia Record, don't slng your
own praise.
Potash For Bale to All.
Farmers who farm on business principles
and fertili their soils as a manufacturer
Cts money intora plant-for investment-
ve sever needed muh armet to be
eeaied tkat "Pot Pays a the Ger-
man /an Works puts it. h9 trouble for


The German Kall Wort
fits for twenty-five years. T
to local agents or farmers.
You know how hard it'
have changed. The mines a
us to offer

POTASH
in carload lots of twenty tons, to
requirements of those to whom
goods. We have, therefore, establ
and in 1910o will sell all potas
from the mines to the buyers
original sealed bags, or kainit
bulk, at lower rates than were
You can buy
PotashPays make-weights
for Interest, fr
For j rtifitl
GERMAN KALI WORKS



















No uas-no flurry-no smell-
Automatic S
which automatically locks absolutel
Solid brass font holds 4 quarts
, Heater beautifully finished ia n
Every Dealer Everywhere. If N
STANDARD





SOUTHERN SONl
S GREATSPECIALOF
Now open to those wishing to 1
and RAILROAD AOGNOT. T
dents' railroad fare paid. Ezxc
ity in 4 to 6 months. Our graduate
tions paying $46 to S per mon
demand for Telegrapheras. Writ
catalogue whleh gives ftll parl
SOUTHERN SCHC


ks have talked Potisthand its Inew


hey have never sold a pounce

was to buy and get Potash.
re now producing enough to


direct

Things
enable


FOR SALE
local dealers without Interfering with the
we have sold Potash to be used in mixed
lished a Selling Agency in Baltimore, Md.,
h salts in carload lots for cash direct
in
in Delivery Guaranteed
ever before quoted. 4
the real potash salts-plant food without fier or
--you save all the money you have been spemdibg
eight, excessive proftson fiers and mixing charges.
ers and frites writf to
, Continental Bldg., Baltimore


Have Meat

Brought To You
When your bed-room, bath-room
or dining room is chilly, you may
have heat brought to you In just the
degree you desire. It is easy whef
you have a


PERFECTION

Oil Heater
(Equipped with Smokeeeo Devlooi
available. Plaoe the beater where the
cold is most annoylain strike a maute
and, above all, no smoke. The
imokeldme Device
ly prevents smoke. Removed a an Immatm.
of ol--efficient to give out a glowing heat
era-damper top-cool handle-oil id
ckel or Japan in a variety of styles.
ot At Yem. Wd far Duerlspdve Crelar"
srest Ag*eay of
OIL COMPANY
WONp .O4P, ^
WNUE L


OLL OF TELEiRAPfY'S
FERTO YOUNG MENmLIDIS
earn t ZLBOAPWT, TTPWRIT2W
tuition reduced to 046, and .0 of ft.
ellent board at low rates. Staudete md-
es POSITIVELY GUAIAXTXD podl
th to start on. Diplomas awarded.
te today for Fre 6-page lulIsated
ieulars.
)OL OF TL..gQtAPY.
a .* "*'N Ag ma.


Iwoqmpt %Po* so
via mwIS js't~w
p wU. a seem -M


WRI


,:pow e6 8 trivet t" oad
"e"ty witout gt $tbg agto*
%4 Ufa&s


to pror
posear


Dun" ethe yw l-t-Wi
u waaftA~td o U taO


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M Ife's awintry blntWt
g eBi to crowa It all;
| t l e r haven at last




A Tube of

M Atroglycerine

'O O A.d' 3D' OA.W


.|- 'The story of the tube of nitrogjy.
sw ine was told In the smoking conm-
'.a- tenUt of a coach on the day ex.
i prees. We were running through the
oil district of western Pennsylvania.
A host of derriels, tall, black and
.. 8ga~t, mwa scattered over the green
slopes of 4ne hills, and we had caught
-0lmbM of pIpe4lnes and pumping-
s tatlos, hand-Ao shanties and clus-
S tem of great, r d, red tanks.
S W had telkedof the boom days of
a tat seodon-of mad speculation, of
A ls and sudden fortune, of dry wells
S ad "gushers," of drilling and "*boot-
ad great fires. It was when we
bgan to speak of the transportation
W ~ue of nitroglycerine that a stout,
sJdd124aeed old man, who had hither-
to ignored the conversation, seemed
to awaken to some interest nl what

SuM aid one of us, rather
akeptlcally "antroglycerlne must be
1 handled with delicate care. But I ob-
Werve that few Aooldents are reported
In trhe sewepapeso.n'
SA odd little smile egaln flitted
NO 00 the e oat the new listener.
S g wa sauare-haaded, as well as
". eg..hamt. and ruddy-faced, I ob-
ered-a cool, practical fellow, evi-
Seutly. "A meobancl of some sort,"
I thought, "mde rich, possibly, by
the al baom."
"Of oUmca," he drawled. In the
aaer of one out to tell a story,
the accidents mbage to get nl the
newpDpers sometimes; the narrow
sompeos don't I assure you, though,
that -aHng these bottled earth-
agakes about the country is danger.
eos enough to be Interesting to the
people who do't have to do It. We
don't know whea we'll go,' old Blly
T s, who drowe a wgoo for Butt"
SkCompay. u to say to oIe, et
we know well go quiok when we
start*'.
"YeThs a*o," the qaereeaded
asa coatiaed, "when I was drillwg
lb tor old Jasper Hog of Washlng-
IeM Couty,. I. had some dif ulty
with a antrogyeri e tabe; and
hoame so much of the touch-
4a1.I aMNto Y to the oeperlemse,
W -eh p -l era" med aInto a second
or that stis Wyou mlht oarm
to hear d story. It Ilnustratee-
ely lastrates-the sort of danie
iato w1tch the aea who have to
b Ial"1thi 1 terrsc xle are lik- I-
am MatMayemeat."
S 4 e to akh of us. Ned after
: E.- ass e hatl i, g* the

well It w in S
.llBB mli-' sy. a t i* It

I Litstle, ie drr y w

mm.SSoS SeaS *as h IA

'VP. (X g 4
get t4 ,


~4ii. ~ ..
~ b~ mM


w4ernoose at about thre6se'eloek.
tikr 1 8 the women-.folk over tb see
time show.'
"And be did-promptly at three.
htere were three ladles and his only
child. They shuddered and drew
away at the sight of the tabe, and
when I tried to tell them Just how
umch Instant destruction was bottled
up In that slender, five-foot cylinder,
they each gave a little served,
Olutched one another, and fell back
still farther. The s:ght of a glycer.
ine cartridge has given me a little
spasm of backwardness ever since.
You'll know. why In a moment.
'Trhe well was about twenty.five
hundred feet deep. It was my busi.
ness to lower the cartridge to the bot-
tom, and there explode It. That's
what they call 'shooting' a well. The
disturbance which the explosion cre.
ates below often sends the oil up with
a gush, and It's a sight worth see.
nlg sometimes-from a considerable
distance.
"The cartridge, as I have said, was
a five-foot tube, loaded with about
twenty quarts of explosive; it had a
percussion-cap set in the upper end.
It was to be lowered at the extreme
Ity of a long rope, and exploded by
dropping an Iron weight, called a
I 'go-devil,' on the cap. Don't forget,
if you please, that the nitroglycerine
explodes when anything hits the end
of the tube with sufficient force to
set off the cap, and that the force
required is- not great-a light blow
will sometimes suMce to do the mis-
chief.
"I suppose that all oilmen lower a
cartridge In the same way. However.
lest I be mistaken, I'll tell you what
my plan used to be. It was my cus-
tom to take a long Iron bar, wedge
it securely between the uprights of
the derrick, about four or five feet
above the mouth of the well, and low.
er the cartridge over the bar at the
end of a rope. In this case, I re.
member, the bar was firmly fixed in
Its place. In fact, I always saw to
that, even If It took a sledge-hammer
to make It fast, for I am a cautious
man, and I had no wish to have the
bar slip, and thus suddenly precipli
tate the explosion.
"Well, I threw the rope over the
bar, tied the tube to the end of it,
and began-very gingerly-4o lower
away. You may be sure that the
rtpe slipped through my hands very
slowly,, for I didn't care to have the
tbe come Into violent contact with
the casing down which I was fall-
Ing. No; my eye was on the rope
all the time, and I slacked It with
extreme oue.
*Wo far as I know, there wasrbut
ouer other danger to be considered.
ad taMt was so remote that I did
not then take It Into socount The
well might have an unexpected flow.
'It had been flowing at Intervals
of an hour or more for many days.
The all would bbble utap, shoot out
and aubside. But the Intervals had
so ar been regular enough; so, when
I beca to lower the cartridge, It did
not stribe me that I need anticipate
ay a dt of that chasacter.
"OUwels,. however, are most er-
ratio. There is no accounting for
wat they do. My tube was not more
than five hundred feet dow whem I
(.lt the rope sleoeks all of a ead.
.That puld esa but one

.ahn waaz..e learI: k oew
a w ud oan. e well
haad _qu t Sew, yhe oil would elert


,the q 'lb= more or less force, the
Swold flall bacW heavily, it
wae'elt ai d.and the dqrrick and
a ntMhwlwN"S a wide radius of
t,, y jox Gad ais child and
qmiak lluedo, wouid .be blown

" At. t know when wel 5o.' IP
4!W Itna old Billy Tinm's phrase,
t amoremsly, too, a thIn
we Ido we eo Galoal'
n l9us to be *o **OAft
seIid la so tatleac. But aitr
a re waa a e-the slimmnet


fell to earth. '
"TIOe ope was abm entravas t
I adit;l: bt nlsm It waO tW.o
hope nl sight, I clung to it edi*
.*ely. Indeed, I could think of n0tD
Ing else, until it struck me 4tat the'
Iron bar over which I had throw* the
rope was almost directly over the
mouth of the well The Sxptosloa.
then, was perfectly ranged for;
nothing could have been boter de-
signed to bring It about. When the
end of the tube struck the bar,
which was far too firmly wedged to
be removed In a moment, the percus
ston-cap would be set off, and-well,
we'd all go 'qulok,'/ ute enothil
"The peril was horribly sudden. It
doesn't take a spurt of oil loag to
rise a few Tundred feet. In a B*et
lIg thought-how swift the mactlaery
of my mfat must have run In those
brief moments!-I know that the tMbe
would shoot out In almost no time.
"I might have screamed a wraning
to Ieox, but to what umrposef It
would have taken him some time to
do no more than set his oComen un-
der way; so 1 kept quiet. It my
have been a paralysis of horror-
phy loal, I mean. There wa noth-
ing the matter with my mind; In-
deed, In the few seconds that elapsed
before the tube shot out, not' only
did I have a complete understanding
of our situation, not only did I seek
everywhere for some way of escape,
but my memory called up all the
similar accidents I had ever heard
.. and my Imagination had time
enough to present a pretty vivid pic-
ture of Just what was about to hap-
pen In this case.
"I heard a nervous laugh. Then,
'How soon will it go off?' one of the
ladies asked.
'"Are you sure we are far enough
away?' asked another.
"-'How long?' and 'Are we far
enough away?' 'Not long,' thought I,
'and not quite far enough away!'
"I could already hear the gurgle
and hissing of the rsling oil. A sec-
ond or so looger--ast a second or
two more! You will permit me to
say that had I ,been a poor coward
I should have covered my eyes with
my hands, and .so awaited the end.
But I chance not to have been born
a coward, so I kept my eyes on the
mouth of the well, with my hands
ready and my feet braced, watching
for that tube, more alert than a cat
watering for a mouse.
"Would the tube cnoe fast or slow?
The rope bad slackened very sudden-
ly. That meant that the oil was
rising fast--hat there would be 1
cush' of it, possibly. The tube would
shoot out, rise to the ison bar above,
strike, eplode, and-
"How could I stop. such a mass,
traveling at such a rate? Loader
grew the nolses in the well. Swlehl
It was coming fast iMight as well
try to catch a eannon-ball,' bought
I. Nevertheless, I waited, hands outer
stretched, body rigid, eyes fiAxed on
the mouth of the well-welted for the
tube.
"And, thank God, I calt it!
"' Help!' I screamed to ox.
"I was sweating, panting, shakln.
I bhad a dreadful horror of the te
Until that moment I had not fully
realised the pwer for deat it oo0
tataed. My strength seemed of a
sudden about to fall. I aaded that
I'd drop the wretched thiug if ies
delayed a IMstaat
The ol o babbling at with a


great noise, sad the prouulo
was within two =oohes of the Iro
bar: but the ttbe of bottled ear.
quake was inert In my hands-sad
the danigr was past."
We drew a long breath.
"Whew, gentlemen," eoaoluded the
ruddy4aced old asa, moppB-g bhi
Jbrow with a treaomin hand, "I'm
shaklag still!"
There was silence nla .the coup
meat. I ha to mop my own blw.
am& to ,I aV alntI. I boasvre
that ev ether member the ao
wmU dOn -g
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oft sof Is bg w wmmww-bus-
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ThM Is the CAR That Won THE TAMPA TIMES TROPHY
In the Tampa to Tampa via Jacksonville Endurance Run, Covering a
Distance of 538 Miles.
EVEN COMPETING CARS ADMIT THAT THEY SAW NOTHING OF THE R. M. F. 80 BUT HER REAR AXLE ON THE WHOLE TRIP. THE
CAR THAT WON THIS MOST TRYING OF ALL CONTEST, AND NATURALLY THE CAR BEST SUITED TO OUR OWN FLORIDA SAND",
WAr OWNED AND DRIVEN BY A GENTLEMAN THAT HAD HAD LESS THAN 4 WEEKS EXPERIENCE IN DRIVING AN AUTOMOBILE AND
UNTIL THAT TIME KNEW ABSOLUTELY NOTHING OF ANY AUTOMOBILE. THIS CAR LEFT TAMPA WITH ITS OOL BAG SEALED AND
AN OPPFFICIAL OBSERVER IN THE CAR; IT RETURNED TO TAMPA WITH THE OFFICIAL SEAL STILL ON THE CAR AND THE O8BRV-
SR STATED THAT THE DRIVER DID NOT LEAVE HIS SEAT TO MAKE ANY ADJUSTMENT ON THE ENTIRE TRIP OF SM MILE.
S THIERS WAS ALSO ANOTHER E. M. F. IN THIS RACE THAT SMASHED ALL RECORDS EVER MADE BETWEEN THE TWO OITI1", IT
ONQOKING IN FAR AHEAD OF ALL THE OTHER CARS AT EVERY CHECKING STATION, BUT THIS CAR HAD THE MISFORTUNE TO
lUAMN ONE OF ITS FRONT SPRINGS THAT MEANT A COST OF $4 FOR A NEW SPRING AND ONE-HALF HOUR'S LABOR, AND THIS
WAt' E ONLY EXPENSE INCURRED ON THE WHOLE TRIP (ASIDE FROM THE OILS AND GASOLINE. BUT WITH SUCH AN ENVIA-
fIt REOORD, ONE COULD HARDLY COMPLAIN OF THIS SMALL EXPENSE; HOWEVER IT WAS ENOUGH TO PREVENT IT FROM RE-
Oem e A PERFECTT CORK.
FPO PURTHER PARTICULARS REGARDING THIS WONDERFUL RECORD, OR FOR DEMONSTRATION AND LITERATURE OF THIS OARe
ADMIMe


. HILL, P.O. Box No.


393,


Gainesville.


IT WILL PAY YOU TO


I


This


* 4


1= TUHE STOOK OF


SMITH,


the


Jeweler,


PALATIA,
Suggestions For Men and Ladles,
Sliver Mounted Silk Umbrellas, Fountain Pens,
Writing Sets, Sterling Silver Brush, Comb and
Mirror Sets, Manicure Sets, Silver and Alligator
Hand Bags, Military Brushes, Clothes Brushes,
Shaving Sets,Safty Razors, Nice Clock--mighty good
i. M*


When


1a .!


Buying Xmas Goods See


My Stock


~L. ** V.


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~


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w


w orth 140sm agi to *
j ." Wetee ash year.*
f.M" annual losa to the State of
through failure to 0tillse prop-
t-s, wealth of timber Is estimat-
0 b4y Fred A. Gilbert of the Great
northern Paper Coin at over
A AAAAA .... o


1 ,1%W,9V o0 00 On v oor me most oom.
J l M* M atn ds-apruce, pine, fir, ihema
t, t' mrti pole-. 16tk ad cedarr, In addition to this
I 4- o olleats of the State is slowly losing one of Its
al ti llh l t ,n sut- pal assets, the standing
of Aleltae on th land, WSwth of the timber itself. This
0I ; $r,,on ll ad i the mwate* and latter loss is not due to the cutting
i o leo. There ia only iat. dan- and marketing of the timber-in fact
It aw Some to pass that this little more thly one-half of what the
Stg wUill contium e unill world hanm- State Is capable of producing is ever
Spmahl| or"world.record trophia will marketed--but to waste, deqpy and
e too ommom to have valu.a The loss by fire and wind.
diamond, rare, beautiful stone 'hat it There are in Maine 9,461,108 acres
SIs; or the pearl op He ruby, >uld of timber land and unincorporated
". not be so hihly esteemed if dll had and public lands, and a conservative
thee. And so It may omne pass estimate of the pine, spruce, fir,
with world honors when ever tn- hemlock and cedar growing thereon,
ily has on its shelf some medal and of a marketable size In some
wMng from Briton, FrenchmL Ital form, is 47.305,540,000 feet, or at the
lan, German, awiss or Boandt"Avian rate of 5,000 feet an acre.. The rate
*-4Indianapolis News. of the growth of spruce aI nearly 8
per cent., and as spruce grows more
A New Industry. slowly than any of the other kinds of
The first linen fibre ever Made In trees mentioned 3 per cent. Is a con-
Ameis 'is belyg manufactured in servative estimate of the rate of
West Duluth In a patented deorWticat- growth of the five eClsses gften.
Ing machine which is the o.ily one This indicates an annual timber
of Its kind in existence. T e ma- growth In Maine of about 1,400,000.-
chinery is operated much on the plan 000 feet and a fair estimate of the
of a threshing machine, inastnueb as Quantity cut and marketed annually
the straw. is fed by a carrier and in 750,000,000 feet; and yet, says Mr.
the machine not only discharges it Gilbert, while Maine Is marketing an-
In a fine 1fbrous.manner, but it also nui&lly 650,000,000 feet less than it
discards the dust, dirt and hard, stiff Is capable of producing, the supply
straw from the material and leaves of timber remaining is constantly
It In a soft, silken, stringy mass not diminishing.
,unlike carded cotton. The greatest single cause of this
The ortlicating machine Is estimat- condition, says Mr. Gilbert, is lack
ed to have a capacity of 250 tons of of propel railroad facilities. Over
fibre per year. This means that it one-third of the timber of the State
will take one thousand tons of flax is (eithtr not acco.' ble at all or else
straw to supply It per year. Two is so remote from transportation
more, of .ts. kjnd. bpt lprger are un.- lines that only a small part of it
dir construction, and will 'be ready can be profitably marketed. These
to be installed in the local factory lands for the most part are either
-n less than a month.--Daluth Times. actually losing in value, so far as


I no
South AtfrIcn 'Meteorite.
A South A4fican correspondent
tells the story of a large meteorite,
welsghing more than half a ton, whloh
has been sent by Dr. Rogers of the
Geological Survey from Prieska, In
the Kenhardt territory of Cape Col.
ony, to the South African Museum
at Cape Town. The meteorite was
found at Rateldraal, and It looks like
a mass of molten metal, with a num-
ber of cavities or pockets in it, and.
where not earth soiled Is of a dark,
bluish leaden color. In parts ft. has
been chipped with a chisel or pick.
ax, and in such cuts it shows small,
shiry specks. It is described as a
dull, warped mass of nickellferous
Iron, and Dr. Peringuey, the director
of the museum, ascribes its advent
as due to the disintegration of some
cometary body.-London Standard.


A Widow's Discovery.
The Look on the Bright 8ide 8o-
S cet4 got down ts ledger this after.
S Boon apd enrolald among the mem-
ters- the name of a newly made wl.
dow. .* I missed John so much when
S I a down to meals," she said, "that
I b n eating off the pantry shelf,
S and 4In tbis way I dp .not haveto
my dialng-room mbre than once
and it makes my work So
.Aut Lighter."-Atchison Globe.

A Promising Son.
SOdls4e" remarked his eusg.
S why Is it that ou, amper
to ay those simple little

- CBAdt f ruti a t.
Rdphoto Noo '" .6 epc .. t
x do't ane.,rs a
S1r pe to 'Practlae
%"44 0 Globe.


. 4'


the quantity of standing timber is
concerned, through the maturity and
decay of the trees, or else standing
still-the annual growth Just offset-
ting the decay. The largest single
pocket of this timber is in what Is
commonly known as the Allagash
region.
Other causes of the great waste
are loss by fire, by wind and In cut-
ting, which, while they cannot be en-
tirely prevented, could be reduced to
a minimum by a systematic regula-
tion of cutting under modern fores-
try methods, a complete system of
fire patrol and by making all of the
timber readily accessible.
"Given the needed railroad facill-
ties Into this now Inaccessible wealth
of tiUmber," says Mr. Gilbert, "a prop-
er care In cutting and an efficient
fire patrol and the State is capsible
of producing 1,400,900,000 feet of
Mspre, pine, cedar, hemlock and fir
annually, or 650,000,000 feet, less un-.
avoidable fire and wind losses, more
than it Is now marketing, to say
nothing of hard woods, and yet 'gain
In the quantity of Umber standing
"We are apt to think of'the value
of timber as being the value to the
owner of the land. As a matter of
fact competent authorities estimate
toat for very thousand feet of tim-
ber marketed there is a total ave-
rage expenditure of more than' 16,
of which but a small part goes to
the original owner. There seems to
W so god reW on why the 8tate
hoqd ot tW ost of this annual
64t. of M1.Ot.00 feet of timber
8,40 .PO0,M. eash profit, to be ex.
0b8* Ia. the ltte each year as n-.
t a st the same time retain
S$ lm tLhe, standing timber, un.
Mlued,."-New York Sun.


A rof fortysix miles an hour
o jr a Detroit motorboat.
W.. -additional proposition is
iv aerial propeller.
liMoe one shakes many hands
.!7S, LippIOott L


&ot t

SA discovery of gre
made not lone asloe at
the excavation work is
carried on. Under the ash p
says The Scientific Amerlca
was found an extensive vfla1M a
handsome construction alm ornameot-
ed with very fine frescoes. The viTla


I


What He Was After.
George Washington Henry Clay Lin-
coln Carter, one of Georgia's younger
dusky citizens, was suddenly called
upon not long ago tb explain his pres-
ence at 1 in., in the" hen house of
a white neighbor.
"Stealing my chickens, are you, you
black rascal?" the owner demandded.
George W. H. C. L. C., rolled his
eyes until they were all whites.
"Now, now Jookyeh, Mars George,"
he protested; "dat ain't no way ter
ac'-an' dlease don' pint dat gun at
me dat er way, Cunnel, Sah!" he has-
tily added, holdlng.up his -battered hat
as a shield. "Ah 'clar Ah warn't
wine steal no chickens; no, Sah! Ah's
writing' er dialec' story-an Ah des'
come moseyin' roun' hyah ter git lo.
cal color-yas, 'Bah, dat's all Ah was
after. Ah 'clar to de Lewd 'hit was'l


Raise Snakes to Kill Rattlers.


While" Inost people are killing
snakes, Prof. L. A. Adams, curatbr
of the State Normal bhool, is rals.
Ing them 'by hundred qn4d will liber.
ate them in the fields about GOreley
to aid farmers In destroyilag.mice and
other elf pests.


About 100 young serpents are-
thriving In the work room of the mu-
seum, and as they are harmless make
Interesting studies for natural history
classes. Next month Prof. Adams will
secure from Kansas specimens of the
king add black snakes, which are
deadly foes of the rattlesnake. The
young of these snakes will be liber.
ated to exterminate the dangerous
rattlers. Farmers over the county are
much interested in the experiments.
--Greeley correspondence Denver Re.
putblican.


No less than 10,000 tons of dyas.
mite will be used on the Panams can.
al within the neat twelve moath*.


I


4AI


#ro* FOno"


r. WN.HOSEM^,..

ODNTIOT

O@Uee Over the Kennerly.

HENRY STRUNZ,

Attorney At Law, *

Pret Street, PALATKA, FLA.

National Bank Building.

DR. H. R. 9eT7E

DENTIST.

PALATRA, FLORIDA.

Moragne Buildings, Roomse and 4.

B. HAr K(ELL,

Attorney At Law,

PALATKA, FLA.

DR. W. H. CYRUS,

Physician and Surgeon,
PALATKA, FLA.


contains statues 4ad other works of
sculpture both Greek and Uoman, be.
sides very rich furniture which 1s
well ornamented and also many vasee
of different kinds. There were also
found coffers filled with gold and sil-
ver money. In the basement arp
great amphorae which were uset for
storage purposes, and to be triclin-
lum the tables were prepre4l for a
banquet of thirty persona. As abund-
ance of silverware is one of the fas-
tures of the discovery, and It is said
to be equal in weight and artistic
character to the silverware discover-
ed in the villa of Boscoreale and now
possessed by the Louvre. Some of the
silver pieces seem to have been tak-
en out at a previous epoch, for 'there
are traces of clandestine search
which was made at a former date.

Lawyer In Many Roles;
A Martinique barrister has estab-
lished a singular record by figuring
as prisoner, Magistrate and advocate
within the space of five hours.
He opened this eventful session by
taking his .place in the dook of the
Fort de France police coutt to meet
a charge of assault, and having suc-
ceeded In proving considerable pro-
vocation escaped with a slight fine.
While the next case was Mbeing heard
one of the Magistrates was seized
with Indisposition.
The only available substitute was
the belligerent barrister, who there-
upon took his seat on the 'bench and
helped to try several cases. In the
course of the afternoon the victim of
indisposition recovered and the tem-
porary Magistrate resigned his func-
tions in time to plead for a client
who had engAged 'his services some
days previous.-London Chronicle.


PALATKA, FLA.


I




a


Front St


M. 1. COXE,


Palatka Nat. Bank Bldg.


Attorney At Law,


foIe In Court Hous, Palatka, Fla.


J. N. BLACKWELL,


AttorneysatmLaw.
os.. rr." str..t gonito Pau"r


Y Ke0a 0


I
n


p
*


~ATKA 0 a FLERI BA


WOOL, HIDES,
ALSO FUR TALLOW, US WAX(


SHIP THE ABOVE TO


i. 8abel 4& onse
*itab~ah na


185. OIV'UL KY.
."Ovr bat a Century I, LdUlsville."
WU Ana na!MW IN AOWVLm. s*
eo iM toa i asts. bfereaoe:
Ar bsmak i% Lautllue.
Writf tr W.r prie lt.
Write for wool bas and .ship u&
yor wool.


MISS .KATE L. LUCAS,
PALATKA, FLORIDAt
MILLINERY FANCY 400D,


Notions*, ladles& lsses' sa d cb.
an's summer underwear.
Ladle' sauk gloves.
SLaes, n wbroida .oa belts a
the latest styles. p
boats. "
periesosd --r-A
eployedt Prisem pi. ibboing
Uasateed. .


The on that A I
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MERRYDAY A WALTON,


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COUN8EI.LORS AND ATTORNEYS
AT LAW.


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RI
r.9,.- ---.4


I WE~ws~ 17th.
'SPifi etkaeL
p. ~ a
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Pam yms ago the eMro was the
healthiest a Ina Amerta. Today
he a te wsMst, most predisposed
to diOase, the a_ with the least
resstive power. Heredity and the
white man's tSulatIons made him
whbate was In '6; heredity and the
negro mode of life makes him what
he Is today.
Before the war the great mas of
aroes a they are today-were
agricultral laborers. Their masters
preseorbed hours of toll and rest.
provided homes and overlooked their
amusements. Irrespective of any
humane motive, the master's selfish
Interest demanded the best possible
are of his property.
The planters had received from
Africa a horde of barbarians, who
had no Idea of hygiene, sanitation
or medicine. The planter took this
stock and made a healthy race in a
new land. He located his slave quar-
ters on the healthiest spot of his
plantation, laid them out in the form
of a little village, with separate
houses, yards and gardens for each
family. There was good water and*
-- good drainage.


The negro, in 1860, was a near-
r-'*' perfect specimen of physical man,
while "in the south today the negro
lives where he pleases, and In such
manner as suits him best. The plan-
tation quarters are not laid out as
formerly, the cabins are scattered,
often without regard to sanitation
or water. No efficetent supervision is
exercised over the negro's care of
, his cabin. He Is notoriously un-
clean. His home Is rarely white-
washed or disinfected. In the rural
districts the blacks have nothing like
the medical attention and care that
was formerly bestowed upon them.
Negroes dearly love medicine; all
kinds of herbe and teas and concoc-
tions. They delight In dosing them-
selves with patent nostrums, all man-
ner of home cures and conju-charms."
"The deadliest enemy of the negro
is tuberculosis--but It is a new en-
emy. Old-time southern physicians
are almost unanimous In the opinion
that before the war tuberculosis was
less frequent among the negroes than
the whites. Some of them mention It
as exceedingly rare-many Insisting
that the black man /was practically
Immune to the white plague.
After the war the negro's environ.
meant hanged; he was free to do as
be pleased. There was an immedl-
Sate Increase of all the old diaesa ,s.
the acquisition of new ones, and a
fetow Inventions. His birthrate drop-
ped; his death rate went skyward.
The process of deterioration began at
ponce.
One reason why the negro Is In the
grip of death is that for the last
thirty years he has showed a ten.
dency to abandon the Seld and Sock
to the pavement. He can not resist
w the gasikt, the brass band, and the
street faker.
In n northern commamlpity is the
S pe selfeastalalng. His birth rate
,, ,dos not equal the death rate, and
mlgWstlo from the saoth alone
Mae tales his numbers. Very south-
ar a egre who goes north Is to a
pe t estet withdrawn from the re.
p e osve pepa lation. That is to
y. be des not oontribute to thbo
U. 5i"'*" his race by maintaining
S gt in a I xn e of his death
I -Sab Ut @ Immalgratiom and the
U. sw ulWaitildy vanish from the
o M KaImwapaiae, for is.


m


Cobweb Gatherers.
Getting a living ought not to be
yery much of a problem to a man
who is willing to be a little unorth-
odox. There is a fellow down in
Greenwich Village who collects cob-
webs for a living.
"But what on earth for'" he was
asked.
'1 sells 'em to the big hotel guys."
"What do they want with them?"
"De rich blokes won't buy old
wines unless they get de webs on
'*m."-New York Sun.

To the casual observer all meer-
schaum look alike, but there are 11
recognised grades of this material.


I


W Am000"16 point of vie*
f( the negro problem is
ths frightful waste of
and efflclency. For In-
we. Will suppose that one thou.
M tf w3bl and one thousand black
ahUdrem are born on the same day In
Washlaston, D. C. Of those, 663
white children will reach twenty-five
years as against 401 negroes. The
sIgalaeanee of this simple statement
is appalling, as it affects the compar-
stive economic value of the two
raoes. It is a finger pointing to de-
struction.

ETERNAL YOUTH.

Metehnlkeff Makes New Discovery In
Studying the Old-Age Problem.
Dr. F. Mortimer TAurence of 1733
Chestnut street, Philadelphia, who Is
just back from Europe. announces
that Professor Elle Metchnikoff, head
of the Pasteur Institute in Paris, be-
lieves that he has at'last solved the
question of longevity. Professor
Metchnikoff, more than two years
ago, was confident that sour milk
would prove the chief element in
stopping the advance of old age, but
his continued researches have proved
to him that while his first theory
was good In part it would not In prac-
tice achieve all the results looked
for. He is now confident that he has
discovered a sure road to longer life.
Dr. Laurence said:
"If the theories of Professor
Metchnikoff are correct the mystery
of the 'fountain of eternal youth,'
which has been the search for cen-
turies, has been partly solved. This
does not mean that the scientist be-
lieves he has discovered the secret of
living for centuries, .but that he has
found the cause of death and the
method of retarding it for many
years. If he is correct the life of
man will be spread far 'beyond the
century mark."
The experiments which Professor
Metchnikoff has been conducting
have (been along the line of in-
quiry which he has followed for sev-
eral years. It is his theory that
death Is a disease, due to the forma-
tion of putrefartive bacteria. These
are formed in the large intestine,
and their effect is to poison -the
blood, causing the hardening of the
blood vessel walls. A few years ago
Professor Metchnikoff expressed the
belief that opposing or destroying
elements might be contained in sour
and butter milk. His conclusion,
formed since then, is that the bac.
teria of lactic acid are not sufficient-
ly powerful to overcome the death-
producing bacteria.
Since then his search has been for
bacteria, harmless or even helpful to
the human system, which are at the
same time capable of destroying the
putrefactive germs. Such an organ-
ism was first found in Russia in the
Kephir bacillus, and since then even
more powerful varieties have been
found.
Professor Metchnikoff's theory is
based on a comparison of the length
of life between animals which have
the large Intestine and those which
are without it. Certain birds and ani-
mals he has found retain their ac-
tivity virtually until death, and in
every Instance these creatures do not |
have the large, intestlne.--New York
Press.


rrA


T'hie md You Have 'w B--WI-on, w m ha B
in use fbr over 80 ys. hab bemse the sIgnature
m waN has bees made nler hisk#w
sgmoodpewvfm amnuce its labag
Allow no tmeodeive you in .
All Counterfelts, Imitadoas and t "as.good" are bu
Uxperiments that trifle with a =d s-a-ges the health o
IluahatA and Children-Experience against Bxperimenta


What is CASTORIA
CwMrila is a harmless s ubstitte fbr etor Oi, Pos
goric, Drops and Soothing Syrups. It is Plumsant, I
contains neither Opium, Morphine aor other NaruotiM
substance. Its age is its guarantee. It destroys Weoi
and allays Feverishness. It cures Diarrhesa and Wid
Colic. It relieves Teething Troubles, cures Constpatelo
and Flatulency. It assimilates the Food, regulates the
Stomach and Bowels, giving healthy and natugi sIa-
The Children's Panacea-The Mothers Friend.

ORNUINE CASTORIA ALWAYS

Bears the Signature of







The Kind You Have Always Bought

In Use For Over 30 Years.
15 St O 6t@UM UY?, WY UVOSAY OUIUY. USW Y6 6W W




FLORIDA EAST COAST RAILWAY
LOCAL TIME CARD No. 79. Corrected to Sept. I, 1909


No. 8 No. 29LINLINE No. 78 No. 82
DAILY DAILY N NE DAILY DAILY
4 00 pus 30 amLv .Jaciiouvfll.. Ar 7 :s pm i 4O amJ
6 25 pm'Ib i66 bmll.v .St.A.gustliae .Ar u06 pm 7 0t am
6 77 pin It 5* ani lv.. East alatka .Lv h ( pin 6 08 am
801 pm I 32: pm Lv... Ormond .... 3 26 pm 4 2H am
8 14 |p1 1 44 pu lv.... Daytona . .Lv 3 14 pm 4 15 am
4 S& pm *2 3 1 pim Lv New Smyrna..Lv' 2 40 pm 8 40 a eP
10 00 pm 8 36 pmLv .Ttusville... Iv I '25 pm 27 am
i0 4j pmo 4 19 pmi .v......Cocou ... 1v 12 46 pm I 48 am
10 47 pm i 21 pm nl ..Ho'kledge.... Lv 12 42 pm 1 44 am
1 20 pin 4 57 Jpm iv .nKit (allile. .lv 12 10 pm I 12 am
i1 30 pm 5 07 Ipn I.v.. Melbonrnti... .v 12 02 pm- I 03 am
I 28 am 7 (6i pmo Lv Fi. PtereB .I.v t1 A am 11 20 pm i
3 48 am 9 17 pm I.v... lalm Ilearh .v' 04 am i 40 pm i
6 30 am 11 30 ipm'Ar .. Miami ... Lv 6 30 in 6 00 pmin
7 00 am .......... i.v Miami. .. Ar .......... 6 30 pm
i 2J am ........I l metea Iv .... 4 10 pm !!
10 44 am .... ... l..v i Arli Key I.v ............ I 4d am
II 80 am .. Ar Knlht% Key Lv ...........I 00 am
S '" r K'y Wet. Iv ..... ft7 O am
; 30 am ........ Ar Ifavaa.... I. .. .. ... 43 00 pm i


P'illman Buffet Parlor car0
operated on trains 29 and 76 be
tweeu Jacksoovllle autl Miami.

Pullman Buffet Hleope be
tweeQ New York and KmIght
Key over the Atlantic Coast Line
north of Jackwonville Is handle I
on train 856 and SJ


*Stindays, Tioes.days and Thursdays arrivauls at Key Weit.
tTuridayi, 'T'huirsdays and1 Sattirdayv. 'i('piarwre (froml KeyVeit.
:M.'idavu, lVezuaeoloys atRu!FrIdityi, arrivalum ad departure tlHaaa
PALATKA BRANCH


Le-ave Kabt' JEA-Si1ALArK A TO Arrive
P'alatka PAL1.ATK A Palatka I1P


1V 05 jom
I lo) join
S 1.11 1111
.0WI ,join


.. No. IOVOI ally ....
........ No. lW Daily ........
.No. Iol Daily.
No. 11 ally ........
...... No. 0 i) Dally.
. ......... No. 1 2 Daily ........


5 3A am
6 ;~ am
V FA) am
4 o0 lim
lit". <


H
Ii
1
4
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7


Lave PAAi.TKA TO KAST ArriveKaI
alatks I PALATKA alatka
o0 am ..... No. 101 Daily........ 00o ami
2O am ....... No. 103 Daily .........I 20 aui
25 an, .......... N <. IA P all' ....... II 415 ',,
IfM pm ........ No. 107 Dally...... ..1 i & p,.n
35 pm ...... .No. l Ialty ... 4 66 pm
Spm .... o. ..No III alv .... 6 6 | l po.
S m ..... No. 11: Dally7 ..... 7 p


SAN MATEO BRKANCH
Kave Vai1AST 'ALATKA TO0 Airlve gt -e gay. H,,SAN MATE() To XAMT Arrive Kasl
Palatka SAN NAIK() I Msateo Mateo 1PALATKA .1k
r. -.-- I - - - l i s
01 31a) 11Dl .:::] H1. m J am Nis. 10liG ali,........1 920 alt
2U pm .......... Nv. Wi fVali.....1Ia40 tim 3 43 NO.m No ai... 4 (6 pm


No. 66 Ne.. U- No.its
W.Zly- o. s I U. U h
aIly 0.l bbil VAYPORT 85aAJCIIDally 1 0b01;
6 toPe 2 00 PUill a .- J .b.ev................ ,I so 4M 1 00Pmft Uf
6w pu 2 40 pm lV)'3 ...... ........... P640 bh. .L. 6 19 AV 12 190 4 60PO
fS 67 Pu 2 47 PM 0IN53*8A A..Uea.......aluiIsh ...........I.. 6 46 #A 1218s111 444111
7 10 Pill i w4 u10)U l4 AM A,....... ....... ..........M...... ... 6) am 12*N'l, 4 py

Join t U S." pow) I 5p.1 ,: .m eaoa .11 A:IPrts6v0'In Y r i i y W
1&5 In pmt 30 am M 4I.~..,.L I 9 r 61 MM j0 1' sun Jtr 8nfid._. L. P) 00I OAntl
aln I. ~ CUF ....1.0 k; pm sojon ol a, sill 05 *4144 .6
_m m im)i S n 'I so t** lV J4VJs Lv. _____45__4__20__in


Cesocelon e.J.md oflse sme "Iy Vh F. a o S. a aca lotfor W.y sWw Msd ee. Cbs.


W 'loss.. TI4F 'I AUIRAshow th e im C ee o bisWeIfis mewbe *mg'.coed to oneos oeaseddopue#6efrom
.v~qel Osseiess boo their istravlof eedgepsure of 1610s164WOWase 14 1e 19410686411144141eOWd60mSilleCeAMMO
o be bowd u0sponsi-slooIday del.1of Gap eee..eem. esofimsslooeff..k
Ol OS OPY Of b49 LOC4L 11&0 CARDOft5 0 MILSUINFORMAl ION *"5511 I *N-r
L 1). RA IiN aIt. Geseel peossaw Ag..' IT. AVUSWTVt41L WU~a


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t ~M o s, Wrat sao t
their t used *lo tam**** theT ver

Sar the o ie hfor Ow tempor
ul lp my epeP of the'novel. Mr. Belle
I Wpat w Ms the advantage of beig two sin-
a Ste-i i gl gta rolled Into one, and
w- t 0e says of the French novel is
t, Gor?"m M WNW ~e o. ifntg of all attention.
He pointed out that there are at
na*v, e T me no u On present two schools In Prance, Man-
-ft'l dartiln. But beliee e, rice Barre being at the head of one,
0arAd It i for the bpet"L and Anatole Prance at the head of
W l iSta 6 Gor. dear" she ron the other. Barres is the leader of
Stila votes trembled as the "reactionary," or religious, school
vague forebodain of comlni of thought; he defends Catholicism
in religion, and nationality In pollt-
"YOu will believe u dearest," he tics. Anatole Prance, on the other
ad, with ai aglattln beeoomin evr hand, is a conspicuous example of
Smomtent more uncontrollable, the men who are In revolt against the
"when 1I say that I am driven to ask clerical education of their youth. In
|it by circumstances over which I other words,. Barres is the leader of
Shave so control, that I have pondered the Clericals, and France of the mod-
torg over it and am not acting from erns.
, hast v Impulse?"' It is no wonder that the French
"Yes! Yes!" the beautiful girl ex- novel is not" what It was. and that
claimed, with quivering lips. "What even Frenchmen are turning to de-
ti It you ask, dearest What is It?" tective stories and weird ghost tales.
Darlltng' he whispered-aend the The primary aim of a novel should
wild. Imploring look nl his face be to tell a good and Interesting
thrilled her to the inmost depths of story, and those who try to use it
her being--r wish you would sit on as a pulpit for setting forth their
the other kpee awhile. This one is own particular theories and nos-
getting horribly tired!"-New York trums misconceive it altogether.
Times. There Is quite enough controversy ln
real life.-London Globe.


A Plague of Baboons. -
In many parts of Nigeria, and e'
peclally among the hill regions of the
I. northern provinces, baboons are one
of the greatest plagues to the farm-
er and a source of menace to prop
erty and even to life. A protector
ate officer while engaged in business
In a mountain village was informed by
the local queen that her people could
not onot~ie their farming owing to
the raldf of baboons.
During the absence of the men a
few weeks previously these beasts
had actually come into the heart of
the village and destroyed the crops.
The natives are in constant dread of
them, and continually fear for the
safety of their children.
Sir William Wallace relates that
he has seen droves of fifty to one
hundred of these animals, all in sin.
gle file, and that lately he himself
shot two enormous brutes who were
grinning at him from the cliffs. They
V. uttered a nerve-shatterlng and horrid
bark.'
They possess a regular system ,of
defence, and Wlways have signallers
out to watch for the approach of a
possible enemy..- These scouts are
always the b1test monkeys, and
they signal by barks to their coan-
rades when strangers are approach
Ing.-Wide World Magaslne.
\ *
^ Don't Drink With Meal.
To drink with meals retards dl-
gestion, because It dlutes the diges-
tive fluid and prevents quick chemi-
S cal acton on the foods. The aeore-
tions of the mouth, alkaline in na-
tMr contain a ferment known -a
pta wbhih ba the power of con-
'Terta starebes into sugars. This
pow er, however, depends upon two
', 4*Uoas: First, the thorough cook.
*~, rw nuwptui, of the starch ellss;
-'md.d, and of equal importaaoe,
pMiastlestion or mouth alar'


#PMsI be tahen slowly at tbe


wte -
"ISMAMU AM


J1


Substitutes For Spikes.
, The American League at Its next
g annual meeting will take up the mat-
* ter of abolishing spikes from the
. paraphernalia of the diamond.
President Johnson makes that
statement In discussing the probable
problems which will be considered by
the league magt'nteA He said it
was hoped a suitable substitute for
the spike now in use on the shoes
of players would be discovered and
agreed upon, for the purpose of el-l*
minating at least a portion of the ac-
dents which have marred the sport
during the last season.
A Proper Question.
"And now." said the temperance
lecturer in conclusion, "I shall be
glad to answer any questions con-
cerning the baleful results of the
use of intoxicants."
A man with a red nose arose In
the audience and said:
"You have studied intoxication for
aaty years?"
"lor thirty-two years, sir, and I"-
"Well, I want to ask, In Justice to
the drinking classes, if you ever In
all that time saw a drunken man
holding up a lamppost as he Is us-
uplly pictured In the funny papers?"
King Edward as Fireman.
The king's reference in his speech
to the London fire brigade to the
fact that he was once an amateur'
firmen recalls an almost forgotten,
phaee of his majesty's career. These
were the days when the fire brigade
was still to all iphats and purposes
a voluntary association, and when
every man of pluck and public spirit
thought It his duty to lend a hand.
Among the most enthusiastic of these
volunteers was the late Duke of
Aitherlahd, who gathered round him
a number of young men of high rank,
including the heir to the throne.
The, e o 0g men w6re Instructed i
Ie ts of the ftreaM by Mr. Mer-
er, the prInoe, as he admit-
i i l tig better than to
le pa to a re drill. and the
aM dd spa4M wok&.-Dundee Ad-
"r mI__o I


4M the Cleveland Plain Dealer:
*W Is amd puatlcity are potent
laow 49reons. U the advocates of
I ev14 highways can get the eeo-
Ie ti lh g a O the sueot their
s sture to prosper.

Dvt the yIr 1M the telephone
M .4 ,.$ 0 1
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Awlu'


k Fruk iNl sad

T, UENutAM'
ON'iw~


AKERMAN &


uma AND 3WrA&


WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DRUGGISTS.
CIGARS, TOIIT ARTIOLK TO.
TMghman'e Conditlon Powders, ftr Cattle, Herme and
An excellent appetser for domemtl anIatsau atft A t ad gy hI
a toe appearance and glos lne soLat iItI I a nilftllU ere meor l
S it eattle, and is also speclaly recommeded for hog cholea, et
et.
0le agents, AOKRMAM & MT WART, Palatha, Pta.
FUll direestions o bat eat box.
PALATKA, FLORIDA.


EVENTUALLY


YOU WILL USE


Armour. Fertilis.


"4
':44
.4
* *rq*


WHY NOT NOW?
.s~e^=~ MBB


Manufaoturd In JacksonvillI,

Sales Agent, S. W. ROWLEY.


Ida, cd kupr
ohms. in


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~


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ny


P4.


vuIbes to tbeaft


4


Its thoul5ds of friends for the most prosperous year


its blallkes, uad we wish you


Christmas


AND


A Happy New Year


LOW


3aI3o Pfte. i Wi
Plac Your PIRB INSURANCB W~tt


The I. Loper Bailey Comp'y
Opposite Westr UIa Telgrapih flom, Pahlat, Fas.
TIME TRIED AND


FIRE TESTED.


INSURE YOUR LIPB IN

The Goilraili Li le srue CO.
NEIW YORE.
Strong, Liberal, Prompt
send P.- t- RRat a nd P-rtio Ilames
G. Loper Bailey, Mgr.


Pa lotka


It has always been the aim of this establishment to please its cus-
tomers and to give dollar for dollar in values purchased from us. This
we will continue to do as long as we remain In business For the com-
ing year our stock of Men's and Boys' Clothing wlU not be exce lled
by any firm in the state of Florida.


OUR HAND-MADE


CLOTHING

Is All Guaranteed.


The Makers Stand Behind Every
Fabric.


Our Shoe Department comprises such lines as the famous
Douglas and the only guaranteed patent leathers on their market.


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


The only authorized bottlers are


The PM iat Coca Cola Bottling Coo
EDWARD KUMMER, Prop.,
Manufacturers of Ginger Ale and Soda Waters.


lianan,


we


CORRECT SHAPE


AND


a


RALSTON HEALTH


SHOES


We are sole agents for Putnam County. We do not hesitate to say
that our furnishings department is the largest in this section of the
state.
We furnish everything a man wears, and-wo look after the LITT'lI,
MIN as well. Our- stock of Boys' Clothing is always complete.
And don't forget,
If it Comes From Fearnside's It's Guaranteed."


FIRST-CLASS ORANGE BOXES
FRUIT & VEGETABLE CRATES
Of all Kinds, Orange Wraps, Coment-Coated Nails,
Cyprus Field Boxes, Spruce Pole Ladders, Etc.
WRITE FOR PRICES.


Palatka


...non. and Third Streets,


Palatka
t*;" "


From


Florida


PURE ICE
Distilled Water.


AL- L OAMWILL Rooms PMPY II'rwYIOM


abn M


S PALAYKMASPI


Merry


jt
~rn


FIla.


- -- p


PAELETNJIr, XFA.


-Dealers In---


Ice Factory


I


"n


~1~9''


' I .
.Au^ -


e~2~4~


MEAAYOAY


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oM rof ous forms ot
huir aflite1 feet of lua*
d00 a ot** ead cords o f otS
Sad Several heudre oords of
Swe are ftat very year. At
0M 1 te th foretest, through
mia oet Is battered ai4 18
glt in stalag tI valme. -Work-
,et employed alous the boundarels
ft te forest do duty as fire guards.
Shbs aore proteotio ais seared, at
tit throughout lon the secessible
M Ir of the tract.
f I connection with all lumbering
p rations permanent logging roads
ar built These minimise the pres-
eat oat of transportation, end will
gl MtIr rodue the cost of markglons
future crops. Thus the extension of
the roads *s steally adding to the
Investment value of the forest. More-
over, they serve, also, as a network
of fire line. Forest planting is prac-
S tied where fire will not threaten Its
success. The experimental work In
silviculture which is done at Biltmore
t certain to make Important addi-
tions to the science and practice of
foresMtry.--Evenin Post.
Enjoyment of the Air.
Do those who soar In airships these
fall days enjoy the atmosphere more
than those who walk the land and
follow the hedgerows? Will aerial
tours in the soft autumnal season,
wbten the airship comes Into general
S use, magtnify the delights of October
weather? It Is to tbe doubted, rather
It Is to be denied. LAt aerialists paint
as they will the light and shade ef.
fects upon the clouds of the sun as
S they look from their baskets upon
the vaporous gase upward and get
at least a substantial portion of the
beauties of abud weaving in threads
of amber, of purple and sold. Is
this all that the upper atmosphere
means to those who tread the un.
S tracked pathways of the wind? What
S else remains, when the earth has
passed out of the field of vision?
Dearth, monotony, unmeaning and
nagulded motion that cannot be de-
tooted save by the swish of the air
currents, when one knows not wheth-
er he is ascending higher or going
lower only as he Oonsults special in.
struments.-Baltimore American.
SNow Pathology Amerloanum.


A physician proposes this for the
name of the new American patho-
logic condition, via: "Autoltis."
Very good. However, the epidemic
has reached such proportions that It
would be well to go more nto deo-
tails getting the roots all together.
something like the diagram, via:
"Auto"ls:
Autoltis Spedo.
Autoltis Spedo Idiotica.
Idlotloo Spedo Autioo D Phoolo.
All the above synonyms for one
- Ad the same patholoc condition
* itbt .be summed up In the short
SM do plume, via: "FooUUs." To
C e Ulld with this lecture, dldaw.
l or clinical, this condition 4path-
ma y come on sporadlo; how.
IOM. dispIose4 to believe It
In clase* as "msequental,
i s oril lan the "milcrobe" of
mnow#, paper m y (bile

so qm "A .







*" ,4


Are Bet i

But Wbhy I


Isrr


The QueMn o F-ie's
Richest and Choicest Creatlons are mea
elepanty and perfectly reproduced on the
standard Rotary.
The Werld's Beetlewiag MIshim
T'The only machine which makes absao
lately perfect lock and chain stitching on
the same machine.
Ladles
When you are In need of a sewing
machine, you no doubt intend to give the
matter intelligent consideration and
should buy one with will last a lifetime.
MM Standard Rotary.
Ye. Owe It T Yearseff
to learn bhow the Standard Rotary will
do more and better work. In leas time.
and with more real comfort and pleasure
than any other machine made.
Remember
When you buy, you are choosing be-
tween yearof tiresome work with a vi-
brating or ocillating shuttle machine
and years of sewini comfort and satisfac-
ton with a Standard Rotary.
The Standlard Retory ehttlme
is absolutely rneceary to produce the
Pastest. Quietest. = Mieat Runninr and
Most Durable sewing machine I the
world.
Yeo ua nAlways Welome
to see the wonderful "Standard" Rotary
whether you buy or not. See It TODAY.
You will be surprised and dellhted
with Its many advantages.


Write us for catalog and price
THE STANDARD SEWING
CHINE CO.. Cleveland, Ohio.


11eL.
MA-


10


as1 em im iPAALL.
U le peopdt t wt S'8 1


-ee. 1 .H


Why Pertillsm Ottrus Tree I1 I
PallI N i IJ
How to egin an Ornfge ofrviS
Pierlda Seile. f
Write us e ples ot ear sIDAL
PERIIILIIZERS. NOt 1" as Io
as any, but the BSOT that emS be
made ad beesdes giving yom TRUE
QUALITY we can save you money.


WIlsowi Tmer Fertflier Cupauy


Jacksonvllle, Pla.


TRUEtS


FArom Okkla inna NI ruriggenArtest satisfacton to OW
FroOD ckl k NnW"n44 6hundredso customers In J ormd&
They always grow, and they always bear fruit true to name of variety.
Inkm tlscllctin Is riss os nte
futur. O -O-7 -or TOU -
VSTUMNfT depends on the trees you pleat. MAIK NO MITAEN .-I
eme to ,
rTrees guaranteed to arrive at dstbaS'
bdqiartsrs for hbllneTrn """ wo
tido On get erngr. IOme th a l % ve
replace them. NO WHITE FLY.
ADDS .'


0. W. CONNER, Prop.
,. TANGERINUM


for your REAL ESTATE or
BUSINESS, no matter
where located. If you de-
sire to sell send us de-
soription and prioe.


IF YOU WANT


TO BUY


.Property of any kind, any-
where, let us know your
wants, we can fill your
requirements and save you
time and money.
Iworthwstan Bims Apucy,
L n, Bancs el Comercoo


00H"ARS SPRAY PUMP
RAYIr 0WLUTIONS
H IGATING PUMPS
MWIOM 8N I INBS
mAUARY MILL SUPPLY CO-


MACON, OA.


/


aty tousand yards of bunting
OM re-eatly on the Madlson
ie uspon the occasion of
-l r mU oleetrtaal show.


BYRLYN


PLACE


COMFORTABLE BOARDING HOUSE
OPENS OCTOBER 'IRST, U*.
NEALTHY, high pine woods country. 0owi-saet for side trip to 6L
Augustine and all uast Coast points. Qolakl Sha and 8t. Johas lier
steamorsecan stop at the wharL 0003 aWNlo and faisInc; wdes amd
d4og can be had on short soUee.
msoue sa situated in il-e Or gWirov. eae beik from daept, 4
aUe from River. 400 acres o tn.e a rees at s an teo.
Iates: 18.00 to $13.00 -p week; M.. pe day. For r.eservaFeos
wrt

DR. J. E. COCHRANE, Manager /

VALATIS, N. Y. /
APTIR OCTOBER 1iS, WNM MATIO, PLORIDA.
_em -


MON EU


LOAN ED


LONO TIME,


BAPY PAY) WMTS,.


RBUABLE RBPRESBNTATIVBS WANTED.

The Jackson Loan & Truslt Co.,
Jaduo, Mii~l~i '


-*- -


*, *;~ >1.,
I

4 4


0


- i


jhj


FPORIDA.


ON REAL ESTATE.


I


- ---- -


I'*


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*


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y^:


< ^


CASH









** T. .'


e-~.. s~~a


irm wcANrTiwis
S" I-FUR SALE.'
-+ lan me hor one of ay new books
d a ean Culture.
Ssnd a.ing me fifty cents I wul
Menl you a box of Pecans of dllWf
eat varftes. Yours trtrly,
0. A. YANCIY,p
. Buakle, L


I i4RD


Sh GetM h1bsCamden, Southeltnr
,P / Rl m eond, Washlnrton,
N 5ipha, Now York
YNUBS ILSANY TRAINS SAMiY.

.5/ .abardFlorida Limited 1

:Seabard Express

Seaboard Mal

: MOODli P.ULLIMAN IQUIPMINT

SeABOARDI LORIDA LIMITgD. elod Pullman VesUbuled
tm, 41. Augutine a- Jaekoavlle to New York via RiohmonA
aI| lagb. DtL Olan ea (a Ia oarte service), Double Drawing
Sltalpam Oar, State RoaI ato Observation Car. Leave t.
HiM am. ~meL Jaoksosvu1le 1:69 p. a. daly, including


u fill Iloru'maton ad sleeper reservations, call en any agent,
Seaboard, or write:
L. OTITOM, ., Jaletant General Passenger Agent.
JACKSONVILUL, rLORIDA.


Ui


F. A. Gerber & Son,

.Dealers n


Furniture and House Furnishing Goods

Ssi udenipMeam Undertaker and flabelmen.
J &atvIe$ ecamplote to n Oroakery and China Tableware Hotel
gg tWMlet Se, Odd PIm China Glasware, LAmps, te.


10-112 FRONT ST, PALATKA.


Why Stay North and Freeze?


COME TO -BAN MATEO
And spend the winter op of door, and you will come again.
If you waat to rent a cottage, write us; we have them furnished, and
MaiY7 tS~a mJ ypry Psce. (see advertisement in this paper) can-
t0 be bIatfl t Pleids for L a ord lng house. Write-.


JP *, .rMh@ ,


SUITERRANKAN ANIMAL LIFO.
Resembles General Type of tihe
Country-Changee Animals Undergeo
The underlife of the caves has a
world of Its own. Animals are born
in subterranean caverns hollowed out
by streams; develop. reproduce and
die while forever deprived of the
sunlight. There Is no cave mammal
except a rat, nor is there a cave
bird. There are no animals that re-
quire much nourishment.
Grottoes with underground rivera
have the most life. Usually the sub-
terranean life resembles the general
types of the country. It has entered
the cave and become acclimated
there, uftdergoing divers adaptive
modifications. So we generally find.
in modified forms, the life of our
time. But in some caverns there
seem to be the remains of an an-
cient animal life that has everywhere
else disappeared from terrestrial riv-
ers and lives only in certain cav-
erns.
The creatures of modern species
that have adapted themselves to un-
derground conditions are sharply sep.
rated from the light dwellers. Their
skin is whitish, or transparent. The
eye atrophies or disappears alto-
gether. The optic nerve and the op-
tic lobe, disappear, leaving the brain
profoundly modified. Other organs
develop in proportion. Those of
hearing, smell,. touch, become large
sensitive hairs. long and coarse, ap-
pear all over the body.
These changes are produced gral-
ually. In animals kept in darkness
It has been possible to see the re-
gression of the eye and the hyper-
trophy of the other sense organs.
With fishes observed since 1900 the
absence of light determined a re-
markable arrest of growth. Their
length was about two Inches and
their weight less than an ounce.
whereas similar fish kept in daylight
reached five Inches and two and sev-
en-tenths ounces.-Chicago Tribune.


Primer of Life.


It's well to lay up riches In this
world, but not at the expense of some-
thing taking a holiday with Joy.
Life is pretty much a song and
dance, and it's no use to growl when
we have to chip in to pay the fiddler.
Happiness sometimes seeks us
when we have the sign.up-"Not at
Hlome."-Atlanta Constitution.
Youngest Harvard Student.
The youngest boy ever admitted to
Harvard Is William J. Sidis, a lad
of 13, who was allowed to matricu-
late this month after having applied
twice before. lie went to Tufts last
years, having failed because of age
to enter Harvard. Hie is making a
specialty of mathematics. lie has
amazed all who have seen what he
can do with figures.-St. Louis
Globe-i)emocrat.
History.
"Confound it," said Napoleon when
he had crossed the Alps, "they tell
me Hannibal did it first. He has
violated the ethics of Alp crossing.
I have made a study of crossing
Alus, and he should, therefore, have
tried to get into Italy by some oth
er method. I don't believe he ever
crossed. He has handed the world
a gold brick."-Chicago Record-Her-
aid.
Lipton's Start.
Everybody doesn't know that Tom
Lipton first came to this country
when he was 16. The boy was fath-
er to the man. He earned a month's
lodging at a hotel by persuading 40
of his fellow passengers to go there
for their first meal.--OmahA Bee.
A Question Resented.
"Were you ever arrested before?"
asked the magistrate whose prinolpal
business is imposing fines for speed-
Ing.
"What do you think I've been do-
tag all these years?" asked the chaft-
.eour, "pushing a wheelbarrow T"-
fWaahlanton Star,


low -A, h


-Louisville CourierJournal.

Kansas Sporting Note.
to a contest between Claude Clark,
Arthur Howard and Clarence Gib-
bons last Priday night, to see which
could stand in front of an approach-
ing train the longest. OGbbons won.
He stayed on the track until the en-
gine struck him and threw him about
10 feet, battering him up consider-
ably and cracking him a few bonee.
The stunt was pulled off at a local
depot about 10 o'clock at night-


I


0 0 ,


S.


I CHOOSE WISLY


bobw~ e qa YIGMAONI II bd an ar sb Mw kOdsat
AI- Togo wa~ pa "PW&servliceaMachim, thea take ~




w jt'hat cat.vl"uwto.'

AS f N = appealtoca"foul buyus
AJBDw H" a"Amloms* cLilt a"but..
ow audiorladdealust who~
~fw~ofremhd saiaat dwyoom
sohorn.. aVbaw sadmP=oary &Raw St10,4

a .AL To *5 MEL Pf"ARTICAa5. FREE.
WI T WING MACHINE CO. aLEVELAND, 0.


M


Period of Wearng' It Is Shetened
"i It is Leef C0npleuous.
Whether we approve or not, It sa
andeniably true that the period of
mourantg Is being shortened and the
*vdeatees made 1es consplcuous
than lW the years of the pait: says '
the Haberdasher. Only rarely now-
adays do men wear emblems of grief
for persons outside of their Immedi-
ate family.
First mourning for a wife covers a
year, and for other relatives six
months. During the first period only
black and white effects are permis-
sible. The scheme calls for deqp hat.
band, white shirt, either plain or
with black stripes, and black suit.
overcoat, waistcoat, halt hose, gloves
and shoes.
The second period of mourning
lasts six months for a wife and tree
months for any other relative. In
this time gray Is correct and the
mourning band is not worn on the
hat. Black and white effects as well
as gray are allowable.
The brassard or sleeve band Is In
exceedingly bad form. It originated
in England as an expedient for ser-
vants ani others who could not af-
ford entire change of outfit.
Attendance at social affairs of a
ceremonious charnacter is not expect-
ed during the first period of mourn.
Ing. If circumstancess make it neo-
essary the only change from custom-
ary usage is in daytime, black gloves
and cravat. instead of gray, and in
the evening cloth band, not silk, on
the silk hat.
Black tie and waistcoat should not
be substituted in the evening for the
white, nor are black studs and links
or black bordered handkerchiefs any
longer approved. These things sav-
ored of parading sorrow and have
wisely been abandoned. The prim-
ary purpose of black is to prevent
such embarrassment As might arlso
from ignorance of bereavement on
the part of those met.

Tempora Mutantur.
A certain young man, wishing to
be very thrifty, quit eating meat.
"Franklin abstained from meat."
quoth he, "and so will I."
But he didn't stop to consider how
prices have gone up since Franklin's
day, and especially within the last
few years. The result was that when
he hadn't eaten meat for about six
months he was so much money to the
good that. be lost his head and be-
came one of the gilded youth.
The outworn ideals of yesterday
should be taken up very guardedly,.
if at all-Puck.

Taft, the Baseball Fan.
One of the first thiDgs that Presi-
dent Taft inquired about when the
newspapers were put on his train at
Ban Antonio, Texas, was the result
of the world's championship base-
ball fight. When be heard that
Pittsburg had won he wanted to
know all the details and was great-
ly interested. The President in his
capacity as a fan watched the Pitta-s.
burgs play in the Smoky City last
summer-New York Sun.
Rivalry.
"She Is receiving attentions from
a young lawyer and also from a
young doctor."
"Which Is ahead?"
"They're both somewhat backward
The lawyer asks merely hypothetical
questions and the doetpr only seems
to hold her hand and take her pulse."


No&


--


haomo-o


'-------------------------


* e.


w


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V
*. .v*


"rL-1


c A low
awvpww filwt.
eas-
Me td@MMO
wo dout VOW gms as


-t *M Mi i t of bsinese done.
S w I p la Nsaiartee and wages
r M e tfl tveste4 in 1W90 the
,e bUsoens was a little over
m" oneIalf times as exteasive
Sthe tl ap-h Itd-stry, and during
SIAr lr 4ntIsh m employment for
Se tha-t ve time as many ger-
1$' Itws t. and 1?07 there was
ft aM4dI of M918 miles of wire
." rthe.-e the telephone systems
i u aE red4 with an Increase of but
SiM 1it In the Milleas of owned and
heed wtVe for commercial telegraph
SIoses. The Increase in the wire
isage Wt the telephone systems dur,
S"tthe Ave ytars referred to was
r. e W a SI times as great as the
otal amount of wire added to the
ts h business sance 1880.
Tae telephones by rallroada
ezueatively Is connection with the
qerMtls et the roads has increased
qgiy itase 1902. Although the elee.
tI llftsrb a roads early recogtaed
tle dshantaes of the telephone for
a peeso the larger steam
lM batve been dtsl ned to sub.
g "thie telephone for the tele-
e tafte n ,elots out that it gives
Sthe t. stettles for the commaer.
*Im ecys te already e"tab.
be.. atea tha there wee op.,
e less of AM lIn T.
weor alse al mero wledeas
WPih ystem I to .17,. oper tm
3i r .abIeas, lotat#~ at eost of
t*r -age puts of the 4tatlase 5aa
peees Mas. the ONit ,f I de
Gest m ea 4 In tawam L They
trma itM uui wireleMS m sape
Over the telerah wir a i t Shere
S were 40he 8U. 4M m a Iage, of
which .8lT were 4 M-rms
he ette ovwith a pepulat s of at
least t thou sa o a s 1 wee euwalp
peG 0M etr oSrW alao. It a
pmtiat. t her f werwe Iwo
711 A d atBe reserved. 1o e&,I-
pelle. ,iri 5pil tes a bulletbn
says A o thee wre 41,^., AO ea
**41e Tork um.

'SLUM 10"N. .' w Vse .



*Xi 9 1 ^^^J^&^^ bj^^i^B^&R-kk^,A^A~~ktfi~AL


%I


4i7


I o" he .said. "You see
S- bfre with a -sse
*- t envefee too
rerk It mant eoh o puay
* day t


r&drho ass-how S


~0


& -Aiethe m as
,WNW pupn ; e! A om- I to
bb rIinoWely S tp t the odeM s
4000ampl1s Nlmw slaltar.
A STAY-AT-HOM1 WOMAN"
In Fourteen Year S he *a MNet-
Spent a NigM A_
American women haIe
tion of being restless iot
perhaps without having gives ga df
for the accusation; but there ew
American woman who Is a hoe
stayer ao the most chronic lte.
Mrs. Kate Walker has Uved Is. the
libthouse on Robblis reef for two-
ty-three years, and the nmeer doesVt
have any m ystice algancaa Iaply'
lag an ioVpendin deprtre either
Por fourteen of those years ever
snlace her husband's death, she her-
self has been keeper of the light.
Robblns reef is a ledge a mle or
so north of Staten Island on the sort
side as you sail up the bay. You
reach Mrs. Walker's home by sorsam
bling up an Iron ladder after you
have reached the spot--that is all It
Is, a spot--by boat. As that is the
ooly means of reaching Mrs. Walker's
establishment it is easy to understand
that It isn't a rush of visitors that
keeps her at home.
She not only has the light to main-
taln--hd she has never once failed
in that,-but there are also a siren
run by an englne and a to bell, both
of which mut be kept going- I thick
weather. Mrs. Walker takes a long
nap In the afternoon so as to kep
on the alert at night. The machinery
rulatng the eight, which is a re-
volving one, has to be wound every
five hours. She say that the light
is never off her mind at night, and
that even when she sleeps she wakes
Up every hour.
Before her husband died she went
to the Catskill once; but since she
became keeper of the light she has
ever been farther than eross the
bay. Her front yard-and bak and
side yards, too-is a narrow-ralled
platform; beyond that only water on
aN sides.*-Harper's Weekly.
Trqubles of a Humeriet.
Mark Twain once approached a
friend, a business man, and Aonfded
the fact that gems of thought were
torming In his brain with such ra-
pidity that they were even beginning
to sparkle In his ye and that he
needed the assistance of a steaog
rather.
"I can saed you one, One young fel-
low," the friend said. "He came to
mr oce recently In search of a po-
ition, but I didn't have an opening. I
m ewe you will and him all right"
11am he a sens of humor Mark
tked cautiously.
*NM. I am sre he ha-ln fact, be
.ot aR eme or two pretty witty things
blamdlt remUtly," the rlend hastend
-'-in but be wo't do, then," tie
wite with a tpoi
W. et, why sot" wa the aw


ws 4~srsr


% AP


06'<^( ,I


AMYWHEREg IN QUALITY 'AVID PRHM~
O@NVINCk *bU TAr we e1V1 You
A&M"MU~lANDTHES AIME "


~,
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Suguti .,f (u .uu

ALWAYS CONTAINS THE S9T V AIM AT -f9Al? PM"A
IN THE NEWEST STYLES ANDi AT 4 K OUV M, NI.TT,
DUPLICATE IN THE CITIES.


Our S


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IS A N". 89PMIDWaW~
suOCEW. WE NY~I~
THE 4CELESRATED "M i S
OUTOW PON weOmEN.-TII-1,1I
THERE 1S NWONEOWTER US~


OUR *TOOK FOR ul9"Pw
COMa ANO LOO WT*RN T MUrb *
The

The bwt ltes **.


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PALA TKA, PIA.


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