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Vol. 18. No. 30. SAN MATEO, FLA., MAY 15, 1909. Pablishd Wkly, $1.00 a TYear.
S .... 79.
- .... .81.
" . 82.
" .... 77.
is home again
The contract for the Kupperbuseh
three-story brick building at Pa-
latka has been let. Contractor Till-
man was the lucky bidder.
Mrs. M. L. Howarirrived here
Monday from Dupont and is spend-
Ing the week with friends here when
not at the dentists at Palatka.
The merchants & Miners Trans-
portation Co., expects to get a line
of ships running between Baltimore
and Jacksonville about the first of
A big mortgage has been filed at
DeLand on the whole Fla. East Coast
system to secure a bond issue of 40
millions of dollars. It was recorded
Mr. Frank Byrd cashier of the new
Hastings bank evidently thinks
there is money in farming as he has
purchased this week the Buckeye*
farm at Hastings.
K. The Act validating the County
Bond Issue has passed the House
and is now up to the Senate. The
bonds have been signed and will
soon be advertised for sale.
W. 8. M. Pinkham, Supt. of Pub-
K' lie Instruction of St. Johns County,
has been over to the St. Johns Park
Colony where they are making ar-
rangements to build a new school
SRev. Geo. H. Stockwell, of Fort
Plain, Neo York, has purchased tin
orange grove of his brothers near
T hesehool house. Both of the grove
properties of Mr. Chas. Stookwell
a re ow looking fine. On the property
he purchased last winter the trees
have turned from a yellow tW a dark
green color and look 100% better
than a year ago. A number of the
y sar&g trees planted last winter are
mv ijovered with bloom.
Horticultural Society Meeting.
The Twenty-Second Annual Meet-
ing of the Florida State Horticultu-
ral Society will convene at Daytona
on May 18, 19, 20, 21. The meetings
of the Society have been growing in
Importance and Interest from year
'to year, and the twenty-second meet-
ing promises to be no exception to
The railroads have granted to the
members a rate of one fare plus 25
cents for the round trip, and hotels
are making a rate of from $1.00 to
$2.00. The people of Daytona are
prepariingto entertain the inemnbers
with a steamer ride on the famous
Halifax River, and also to give then
automobile rides through the beauti-
ful avenues surrounding the city.
Besides the attractions that the
Daytona people can give, the mem-
bers can enjoy all pleasures that a
beautiful beach can furnish where
both fishing and bathing can be en-
joyed between the meetings.
Any person Interested in Florida
can become a member by remitting
$1.00 to the Secretary, which will
entitle them to a certificate of mean-
bership and a copy of the proceed-
ings when they are published. Send
$1.00 to E. 0. Painter, Secretary,
Jacksonville, and be sure to send it
at least three days before the first
day of the meeting.
The one fare plus 25cts for round
trip as above is also good over the
East Coast at least for anyone who
wants to visit Daytona regardless
whether they are members of the
society or not. ErITOit.
Three or four carm of California
grapefruit arrived and prices were
rather low. The fruit is not giving
satisfaction and the trade is not
taking to it in the usual way. Re-
cent arrivals have been thick-skin-
ned, overripe and, as a rule, not as
Juicy as they should be. Quotations
were around $1.50 to $3.00. Seedlings
are in moderate supply and range
$1.00 to $2.50. Bloods sold $1.76 to
to $2.75, and St. Michaels, which
have been in moderate supply and
demand, ranged $1.66 to $3.20. There
are only a few Florida Florida Va-
lencia Lates coming. Good stock
is selling mostly around $8 to $4.00,
with some extra fancy as highly as
$6.60. The season isa about over.
Grapefruit continues in good de-
mand and the market is cleaned up
of anything desirable. Fine, reg-
ular erop fruit is selling $4.60 to $6A.(4
with a little extra fancy exceeding
these figures.-New York Packer.
Tl IEM E vIM m LLAB
Fruit and Vegetable Market.
The New York Packer of Saturday
gives following quotations on Flor-
ida products on the New York mar-
"Late Valencia Florida oranges
were in heavy receipt this week,. and
price l held steady under a good de-
mand. The 9&s and 126s were as a
rule of very fine quality and stronig-
ly competed with California oranges
of the saame siizes. 'Tlie best oranges
oil the NNew York market at tlie pres-
ent time iin 96. and 126s, are the late
Valencla.s from Florida iand some
big prices we're realized on t hese
SIzes, sollie of whirilh brought, (,on the
street, as high as $6.
-'Ree ilpts of Florida pineapples
showed a decided increase. Twenty
fours were especially eanvy, and
brought $2(a2.50. Prices on other
sites ranged from $1.765a 2 for 81s and
about $1.76 for 86s.
"r There was a free mnovemnient of
old grapefruit, with russets ranging
from $5(d-6.50 and brights, fancy,
selling up to $7.
'"Receipts of Florida tomatoes
dropped off, but the trade looks for
arrivals from new sections in a few
days. The demand for fancy toma-
toes was very good and $2.60 was
easily obtained. The bulk of the
offorings of fancy stock, however,
sold at $2, with choice selling at $1.60.
"(lreen beans brought $1(a l.A ) and
wax $1.60( 1.75. Fancy cucumbers
sold at $1.25(d 1.75 and choice $1 per
Prices on other Florida products
were: Eggplants $2(,c2.50, peppers
$1.60(<2, white squash $1.50 a crate,
and potatoes $3(a 4.
"Florida corn showed up on tihe
market this week, but some of the
receipts were so worm eaten that
they would dot bring enough to pay
freight. For good stock prices
ranged from $3(i4 per hundred.
There will really be no very great
demand for corn, until receilpts from
Florida show better quality or until
North Carolina corn starts to come."
The East Florida Savings & Trust
Co., at Palatka, has just installed a
a fine burglar-alarm system in their
vault. Any tampering with the
vault will wake up the whole town,
as the gongs can be heard for blocks.
The Florida delegation who went
to California to investigate the Call-
fornia methods of handling Citrus
fruits have returned. Committees
have been appointed and will report
at the Tampa meeting June 1st. No
doubt much of this Imformation will
be given out at the Horticultural
Society's meeting at Daytoua next
J. P. Sauer & Co., of New York,
have recently moved to new and
larger quarters. Their many New
York friends in the commission hus-
inies gave theim a roUiinig lhoLie-
Miss IIortense (Jilhson, Miss Nell
(ibson and Mrs. Rich, of tmllgor,
Mailne, who have beei1n 1Spendinlg the
season at Orlando are guost of Mrs.
I. S. Crosby this week. They are
on route to Maline.
Someni more big land deals lave
been miade the past week. In l).-
Soto Coutity 7t1.00 acres were' sold to
Wehlteti'l cap)italiS4ts for coloi)i izationi
lpurpo(ses. Other deals uare under
way involving the traiisfe: of 41,0(X)
in Oil' tract and 16. x) in aliotiher.
They say Mayor Blorsen, of Cres-
cent City, (dets not huive a very higli
opinion of at least onil of Pialatka's
attorneys. Iii open court, while oin
the witness stand, Wedneii'day, lie
stated that he always had lihard tliat
the lawyer had no isensei, and ow lihe
knew it. Another witiesspi from
Crescent City testified that he did
not know this was 1909.
Cypress Shingles for
Every House in Florida
should be weather boarded
with "Tilghman's" 6x20 Cy-
press Shingles. Needs no
Paint. Not Expensive. Al-
ways Looks Well. For par-
ticulars, write to
N. J. TILGHMAN & SONS
Box L, Palatka, Fla.
at Prices never before heard of. Ful-
lyv Warranted. Genuine Elgin or
Walthami Watches, solid nickel, diist
proof case, stem wind, stemn4 s-t, open
ace, sent by mail, post paid, for
Money returned if not as replresnit-
ed. Supply limited at this price.
KNID OnDKRiKK TO
HA8S. E. ROWTON
itferen'ne : Mlet Florida HavinlgK A Tru.l to ,
ur rPuliasU National Bank. 'altka.
Plank's Chill Tonic for Ma-
laria, Chills. Fever, Cold. and
Ltarippe. (uaranlteed to cure
or mW.onley refunded. Hold by
S. W. Rowley, HSan Mateo. 4-17
*' ,, a r -
V I IVWWVWWV
Local Weather Report.
8,- .... 62.
9.- '' ... 66.
10,- .... 62.
11,- .... 61.
12.- .... 6 FA.
13,- . 59.
Mrs. 0. A. Turner
from Palm Beach.
* . _+ <
88IO 1 armCNANrT
LEXSTON, S. C.
N T LARSIYT RECEIVERS OPFLORIDA PRODUCE IN CHARLES
'[ N. SHIP US ORANGE, TANO BRINES AND GRAPEFRUIT. YOU
WILL FIND IT A PLEA 9RE TO DO BUSINESS WJTH US, BECAUSE
W6 ARE RELIABLE AND WILL TREAT YOU RI HT.
I" E AST BAY. 1 AND 8 ATLANTIC WHARF
Oranges, Grape Fruit, Pineapples
and All Florida Products.
( QKT IN TOUCH WITH US. WE HAVE EXCELLENT FACILITIES
F OR HANDLING FANCY FRUIT, VEGETABLE AND PRODUCE.
i WRItE OR WIRE FOR MARKET.
' RUBBER BTAMP ON APPLICATION. -
' CHASE. W. APPE L & CO., LTD., 1 1
10 POYDRAS STREET. NEW ORLEANS. LA,
eHIP Ir TO
B. REDFIELD & CO.
" ,WHOLE SALE
Fruit and Produce Commission Merchants,
Receives of Oranges, Grape Fruit, Pineapploes and all kinds of SoutherM
References: First National Bank
4d Tampa, Fla., The National Bank NO. S DOCK STREIBT
Of Northern Liberties, Philadelphia;
~~3 O. Painter Fertiliser Com- PHIULDELPHIA
Iw A e, Jaoksonville, Ia.PP
WILLIAM 4. OROCOTT, Ropresentative.
FRUITS AND VEOETABLES,-
98 PARK PLACE,
ietfeaces:-New York National Exchange Bank; Commereoal AAgenele;
Wants Lettuce, Tomatoes, Beans,
Peppers and Egg Plant.
We are the largest Vegetable handlers in the North-
west. We want to make arrangements for
tlixed Car -Lots Vegetables
The Callender:Vanderhoof Co.,
24 Years Experience in Selling Florida Oranges.
52 and 54
Commercial St. BOS ON.
Quotations on Request.
OLDEST ESTABLISHED HOUSE IN WASHINOTON.
tabll shed 1991.
Members of National Leagus C commission Merchants of U. Lf
Reference: The Item, 4th Nat Bank, Boston. --
WIUTE US FOlR STENCIAl,
W. 0. SHREVE & SONS,
NORTHERN AND SOUTHERN FRUIT PRODUCE
ii.01B Street, N. W. Washl;ntoa, D. 0.
Personal attention given all con ignments whether car lots of Iss.
1 I 1bber. National LAsgue Commiss ion Merchants of VUted Itates.
apn huif, Orau, Plmupplei, Etc.,
._ ,_. r9
J. P. SAUER k CO.
Produce and Commission Merohmats.
ews*for leoids Fruits andd -tb.
5 NinAth Avenue, 400 W. 14h fri..,
If you wish to keep posted on
market prices in
Ask F. M. Leonard & Company
for their regular fruit quotations.
ORANGES, GRAPE FRUIT, TANGERINES,
Vegetables in Season.
Geo. B. Long & Co.,
149 Michiran Street. Buffalo. N. Y.
WE HAVE BRANCH STORES AT E RIE, PA., AND OIL CITY, PA.
Florida Representative: COLUMBIA NAT. BANK of BUFFALO
FRED N. DICKEY. SAN MATEO ITEM.
f i &
1 Ir '
FRUITS AND PRODUCE
. 1 .
SN. 4 PAl .PLACE.O NSW YORK. :,
I (nOWAPPL4 SRAMFR.%
OTo, @UANUS AN DVIGUASKf
Wholesale Fruit and Produce.
60 b,, q I -C
4I a a'
;.'Ut .:- 4 -.5 .~ .i
W. A. WALTON/
IrVKT, FEED AND BALM0
Pine saddle horses. Agents Btud
baker Bros. Mfg. Co., Soutbh D ,
tLd. Phone 8. P. o. Box U5.
Stock ft the aSa Mateo Fruit Co.
offers one of the very best opportuni-
ties for profitable investment to be
found nla lorida. Write for particular
to San Mateo Fruit o., oan Mate,
WAN MA QIG) AMR.
None better. See ad on page
.8 prioee and sample boxes.
Sem a trial. S. W. ROWLEY.
Furnished, comfortable, nicely sit.
ed. Write RUAL ESTATE AGEN.
ST. San Mateo. Fla. tt
Richard Croker sailed for Europe,
nlot to return until after next election
Learned Hand was sworn in as a
United States District Judge in New
The Rev. Chairles T. Aiken has re-
signed as head of the Susquehanna
Colonel Roosevelt killed three
lions and his son Kermit one in first
hunt after king of beasts in Africa.
The pastorate of the Euclid Ave-
nue Baptist Church,of Cleveland, has
been offered to the Rev. William Wal-
ter Bustard, of Roxbury, Mass.
- Cornelius N. Fellowes, for years
head of the Horse Show and secre-
tary of the Coney Island Jockey Club,
died after a reconciliation with his
Dr. Rowland G. Freeman, special-
lst in the diseases of children,' de-
clared the solution of tMe pure milk
problem lay in dairy hygiene and not
The Rev. Dr. J. L. Caughey told in
a sermon "WRy People Don't Go to
Church" after a canvass covering
fifty-seven Harlem (New York)
blocks and embracing 66,600 per-
Lewis Nixon approved Secretary
Meyer's plan of cutting away need-
leo superstructure n battleships,
and said he thought ,warships of the
future will be mastless, smokeless
Arrived back in London. Harry
Lauder says: "And you want to know
what I thought of 'Presment Roose-
vewtt Well, be'$ the knd of a maa
who doesn't ars what any man
S t.htaks M eia, o s tg,[t"
S| John Denals Hall, Aid to have
*' ltbeld* ore patents for iAfention than
e other mas 0s the country except
; The-- A. BdIon, died of pneumo-
IFAt t. Lukoe Rospltal, New York
"1. e..&. B $ohty yars old.
uXA"* rt Ut
And consider the quality
bmfet wb maple week tnd ob Oof maome
t wee st., nAd W *wnmee b denw fo** WiPw
W wegour weoeo W e sete- sew O then o pesoWlo
fte the rman e om to"a me* e* -wad *e oe p *at
he" n W OtV a w of m o ew e -- patoroN w ino
hshUs oNf As ANY0 a io N f.e o w
SLARK ILLISTRATI SATAI g
AITMY XIm W RIKUE N MK lA W33.
r I SALARY FOI 16 TS. EXTRL
FLORIDA OHAIR FACTORY
s carelyanay limit to the
Sposible Improvement In seeds,
but it takes time and monicy. We have
been improving flower nuil vegetable
seede forover." year. Mblor'1linn2coo
people are working to r: e. -erry's
Seedssultyou. Buy thz Icht-Fcrty'.
Por sale everywh rc.
FER 8D W ED ra o AMAL
D. .NERRY ACO., Deorelt .MPlob.
R.o S. Mooney
Successor to W 0. Snow & Co.
Phone i". Next door Kennerly.
IAmo Street. Hardware Co.
ORANGES PACKED IN
FRUITS and PRODUCE
FANEUIL HALL MARKET,
H. F. RICE,
W. S. GLIDDEN.
Florida Fruits and Produce
. . NEW YORK.
Grapefruit, Early Vegetables.
50,000 GRAFTED PECAN
TREES FOR SALE.
By sending mne ) cents, 1 will send
you a book on Pecan culture, and
register you a box of 1 variet'ies of
pecans. Yours truly,
C. A. YANCEY.
Furniture and House Furnishing Goods
of all deecrlptions. Undertakers and Emrbalmers.
Just arrived complete line Crockery and China Tableware,
ware. Toilet Bets, Odd Pieoes China Glaseware, Ijanps, etc.
106-112 FRONT ST., PALATKA.
m if -
YOU WILL USE
25c to 50c
Extra per Box
The Jersey City
IS NOW READY TO RECEIVE OR.
DERS for FUTURE DELIVERY. IT'S
WHY NOT NOW?
Manufactured In Jacksonville.
S. W. ROWLEY.
FAIR AND SQUARE
lEST QUALITY PAPERS
lend for Samples an" Prioes.
THE JERSEY CITY PRINTING 00.,
JERSEY CITY. N. J.
KEN NNERLg HARDWARE
Are County A gets Oer the
OIAVBR CRIILLAD PLOW
,Al soct the %
PIANT JUNIOR CULIdIVATORA
Is et. we "ell evrv laI the
Lbw 09 ofall usadecowb c a12 asuof moe .Tft Cao&~I
NOW S.Bae.WWWKOes, She SElIM 3MLaws % 0%
~3wvI"l Fuse- S 4
- __ __
hat Sm iles
"ra Eema -l -l-ama-
Is 5e ietuteat i AiUhp *yteWd
It is pleasing to note that the gealal
ifcomlng President has a sane of
The country is In no immediate dean
ger. A senee of humor is what saves
l I1...A ..1.m.,.I l -i I i ta AVIW
.^B*-r* ^. .. --W U n* *uihe aua, 1d s eL ow only
C humor is about over, thing that can save a nation.-Prom
Ad atellgemee advances this *nse Life.
1sa Norenled s an essential asset.
VWithout It a man is not wanted In SOUTH'S WAR ON FLY.
Theoe products of conventionality Edward Hatoh, Jr., of New York, Cen..
Sad IgnJorance; the humorless war. fers With Jacksonville Authorities.
flofe, kings and fanatics, who fll so Preparations for a war of exteamin.
S ll space In the world's story, atlon fc the common house fly. or "ty.
S Were not areat, It looked at from the hold fly," as It is called by Dr. LO.
t roade-t point of view. Howard. United States entomologist,
M Mhakespeare, the greatest intellect are being made In Florida. 10dward
S te world has known, *was a humor. Hatch, Jr.. of New York, came diere
BMt, recently to confer with Dr. Joseph Y.
To know what is ridiculous is to Porter. State Commissioner of Health,
know what is sensible. In regard to the starting of the fly
Lincoln, Franklin. Lowell, John war, and the latter has issued rule
Hay, Emerson, Thomas II. Reed, Hen. with Instructions for dealing with
ry Ward Beecher. were humorists, the fly nuisance.
Of the grave fools Beecher remark- Posters depicting In vivid Illustra.
ed: tons the filthy habits of the 6ouae
"Some people are so dry that you fly and its proclivities for gathering
eightt soak them In a joke for a and disseminating disease germs are
month, and it -would not get through being scattered broadcast throughout
their skins." the state. The warm weather this
Mark Twain could have done ser- spring has started the fly on his ramp-
vice in statesmanship better than age earlier than usual, and the ac-
many solemn-minded, eo-called great tivity on the part of the health of-
men, had he turned his genuls in this flclals is timely. Atlanta will take up
direction, the warfare, for, as Clark Howell, of
It is reported that Lincoln once "The Atlanta Constitution," asserts,
said he would rather have written "Atlanta will be made the cleanest
the Naeby letters than be president, and most healthful city In the South."
And he could have ,written the Savannah has also entered the fight;
Nasby letters or something as sati- the feeling there is strong against the
rioal and amusing, fly and Its dirty habits. A district
To be keyed high, Intellectually. IM known as "Sandfly Park" is to have
to have great sympathy for sadness its name changed out of disrespect
and keen appreciation for the droll for the fly.
and ludicrous. A vigorous campaign against the
"And If I laugh at any mortal fly has also been begun in Louisiana
thing. 'til that I may not weep," said under the leadership of Mrs. Bernard
Byron. Titche, of New Orleans. A code of
'lhe sober duties of state or respectability has been established In
church are best entrusted to those household affairs, and the housekeep-
Who have the "saving grace." er who is known to permit a fly to
That there Is a time for witticispm become a member of the family is
*ad a degree of indulgence appro- put In the same category as one who
plate to occasions and one's profes- harbors other notorious insects which
sloe is undeniable. all good housekeepers abhor. As a
That Sydney Smith was too much part of the general campaign against
of a Iwit to be a bishop-75 years ago fles, Dr. W. C. Woodward, health of-
-is probably true. flcer of Washington, will cause the
When Lincoln -was a candidate for prosecution of stable keepers who
the State legislature and practicing fall to register at his office. The ob-
law In Illinois, he was wont to snuse Ject of the registration rule is to in-
his auditors and point a moral with sure the supervision of the stables.
quaint anecdotes, but when he became by sanitary Inspectors, who *will en-
a candidate for president the was no force measures to prevent the ,bree.1-
doubt discreet In not diverting from ing of flies in manure pits. At Ashe-
the straight seriousness of his sub- ville, N. C.. a set of rules has been
ject. fonmulated and put in operation. In
But without a sense of htugor Lin- fact, all the Southern states are up
coin would never have been U'esi. In arms against this dangerous litl
dent. tie pest; and the line of battle will
Its very seriousness makes etist- advance northward as the temlera-
eace a Joke. ture rises and the flies begin to breed.
There never was a funeral without The mode of warfare will be to de-
a smile in IL stroy their breeding places.
SThe more solemn, grand, or ppsten-
tiouem the event the funnier to the MUFFS FOR HUNTERS.
S little Incongruity. -
A king on his throne brushlig a Not Uncommon In Germany-4ome
* persistent fly off his nose Is funnier With Cartridge Pockets.
t tias a country bumpkin doing the A muff is a recognizedd article of
S same tins. attire for German sportsmen. Not that
SHumor as a general thing is Just every sportsman carries a muff, but
a 4ailr's breadth removed from path- the wearing zcltds no more surprise
'. Os, than the wearing of a pair of fur
JA drunken man trying to keep his lined gloves. It is quite as eecaclous
belahm ad scratch a light with a as fur lined gloves and the hands are
4sMa gk looks fuany but it is pa- diseanaed lan a moment.
st O itf for the moment we blot out Is turning over the pages of O.er-
i Mo seMtsoe before us and think of man periodicals devoted to sport 'and
l.-- *uahatd's wife and husry oh. natural history, aye the Qusee, oe
&L continually meets with Utestratloas of
Sm a g ling for a trali looks ehootnan or stalking soease In whiob
*: |A uti th Mat is so maultn may some of the member of the shot arm
.o alas C a f atlMeses. carrying -am quite as o erned-
b 9let Sl~ ae at the marrtIes sre yes *ey do their 8.1 4
4MeD sest rje $sftinwae mugs cat is kWnd a'.pmid lor
AktshedoenorGas *the O.bwio. 1*5
o SM)MO ovum"eWM, low
Ak'-- ~~~~two$& ps41~UnbStI
.4 -~ &
4ppow mgs of ta uwOf eMarylua pemt
ass, eve if he were In a btopele
mlsorwtywoald excite no remark eves
strom outsiders ain the provinces or in
the neighborhood of Berlin.
These muffs are carried on a cord
passntg around the neck or strapped
around the waist. and some have a
pocket In front which serves to hold
cartridges. Those in general use
have the merit of cheapneas as well
as of warmth, for the prices of stock
goods range from 5s. to 15s., though
no doubt more expensive muffs are
to be bought. T*hue the lowest men-
timoed price will buy a serviceable
Muff of green felt, the same material
of which shooting coats and pelerines
aft made, lined with white lambskin.
Por an extra couple of shillings
one can beve a similar muff with a
pocket in front. Ten shillings is the
price of a oatakin muff trimmed with
tails, lined with sheepskin and bar.
Ing a pocket for cartridges.
A foxskln muff of similar pattern,
ornamented in front with a mask, is
to be had for 11s. Covering the
front with the skin of the common
seal brings the price up to 12s. 6d..
while the 15s. article is covered with
brown leather and the two pocket
flap ornamented with two reideer
Sail For Mignonette.
Mignonette is a capricious flower
and thrives only under the most
proper treatment. Most hardy an-
nuals will grow in any ordinary bor-
der soil with only quite common
care, but the mignonette is not to be
To make sure that It will succeed
you need soil that in the first place
has been well dug and afterward
made firm, while If some lime and
brick rutble have been mixed with
the border so much the better. Mg-
nonette will thrive only in well drain-
ed ground made firm, and It is es-
pecially fond of a little lime in the
soil.-Throne and Country.
'This year marks the tercentenary
of the development of Galileo's tele-
scope in practical shape for solentitfl
Osming in from East Liberty on a
train were two men who apparently
were old friends and who met in
a jovial mood Both men were quite
gray, but each had a luxuriant head
of hair. Near them sat a stout par.
ty with a shining dome that was
almost destitute of hirsute covering.
The two friends exchanged face-
tious remarks about slivered locks,
then indulged In some pleasantries
about the "thinning of the thatch,"
with casual references to doorknobs
and billiard balls, couch to the amuse-
ment of the passengers, but to the
evident discomfiture of the bald-head-
The talk finally developed Into an
argument on the mause of baldness
and after considerable jocularity the,
pair turned to the pearly-pated strang-
er and one said:
"My friend and I have been disous-
stng the cause of baldness, but we
can't seem to agree. Would you mind
telling us wbat you regard as the
real case of baldnessrl
The stranger wheeled about; eyed
his questioaers fercely and snorted:
"Bralam "-Pittsburg Gasette.
Dwrng the last %Wala sees the
lU2-o R veor ontelbuted 4.60 toes
to aeM eta, of he country. Two-
t"Irdo of r asAh w4 Carp.
uator Aade Hopeth of a Pa-
oe, TYe, will l atsede a bill ia the
Gem 9 imOisIire sOOl a lme 1W
for our MUAL ISTAT *
BUSINESS, no mr
whorelooated. Ifyou 4" "'
ine to sell send us.
moription and prior "**
IF YOU WANT.
TO BUY ^
Pro erty of any kind, May.-
whore, let us know yor
wants, we oan fill yoUr r
requirements and save you
time and money. .
Nortihwester siesi Agm y,
Dept. so, Bank of Commere
Building, Minneapolis, Mlanestas.
[ I I II
HOT AND COLD
IT MIGHT PAY YOU
TO SHIP YOUR
R. DEATWYLER &Co..
Vor steneal ampe or say tIse
aoe mmite a wlt Ori.do
. Qripte. IMu
Witte .em toay. T1ey -
oaWITTs @ 0PANV.
Se H^I---I B^mmB a., u^^^^^umps 4^E1
'**` I *
~444*~ -- '
" # n
J;" c '
Real Cause of Baldness.
e' M d. I "e I" acts em-
6" -*du by Dr. Mlward T. Devift,
PidMeeu of 9eel 0oon0y at Co&
I k l1sb U ,sty aend General ee
H trof the Chertly Orpantation
S d elty. to th s4Irst of the three
:. i1, leetsw given for the New
T o lf Phillanthropy.
> ^ t be the eaie of Sal-
e.s4, l thXD. Devhe said, was an
-eeldeteoffteoei.The city at pros-
e ha4.,4M00 sides a year; last
yesa eo wasI tseventy-seven inl
eNr Mo of that for any gtvlious sea-
s1O. IPorty*-ree cases of attempted
Slide er carefully t ated.
Two were directly due to poverty,
sad four to unemployment. The re-
molaln thirty-seven were laid to a
variety of reason, which led the In-
vestigators to the conclusion that
poverty Is not- the greatest cause of
StaUeUce also show that the age
at which the greatest number of
eme occur is from 60 to 60. Three
men to one woman kill themselves.
There are more suicides among
Protestaats than Catholics, more
among Roman than Greek Catholics.
more among Greek Catholics than
There are more kinds of misery.
in ,New York, Dr. Devine declared,
than *M4lton Imained in his "Hell."
Contrary to the idea tJat misery is
a retribution for a man's or his par-
ents' misdeeds, Dr. Devine stated
that It depended largely on condi-
tions which society could control.
Dr. Devine discussed at length the
( statement of a probation officer that
nine-tehths of the misery in New
I York could be traced to the social
evil. He pointed out the fact that
since the framing of the irodel law
In 19i0 by William Baldwin and the
Committee of Fifteen to' protect the
children In the tenements there hall
not been one single conviction. Of
1,004 complaints, 811 were dismissed
by the Tenement House Department,
274 were dismissed by the Corpora-
tion Counsel, only 9 were brought
to trial, and they 'were acquitted.
* "The complete uninforcement is a
most unfortunate breakdown of mu-
nalepal government," Dr. Devine de-
clared and he said that the part of
the police courts in it was "a miser.
able fIasoo."--New York Times.
A Footnote to History.
The open season is at hand, and no.
nla all the angling clubs tall stories
are to be heard, said Commissioner
George M. Bowers of the Bureau of
Fisheries in Washington.
"I heard a group of anglers boasting
and wriagling the other right. A pale
grave man, after listlenin to them for
some time, said -pilotly:
"'What's the use wondering about
that? Nothing definite's known,' said
a trout Asherman rudely. 'Boy's,' he
went om, she Utipped the beam-'
"'Look here,' the grave man inter.-
rupted, 'I know what became of that
"'Humph! What?' said the trout
"'For the rest of his life he made
a bore of himself telling all the other
Waless how the largest mn he ever
S emght wriggled loose and got away."
-Niew York Times.
New Aid for the shipwreeked.
A "gl Ah aIventor has devised an
S air aOMMn for harowlag a lie line
u e t ore to struaded vessels. or
S ftrm stmaded* vesseIs to the abore.
ThIaeah the death of her father
Ilk* le Coikte% of Bathurst has beoomte
S -toe owner of the MorniS Post
1. CLosueeo alwthsbcm
The result of 17 yeats experience as belder of HIGH GRADE FRU IT GRADERS. A perfect Grader, easy
to operate, cannot bruise the fruit, cannot clog In-the machine, lightest r tinning and most up to date machine
es Se market Special Packing House Machinery built to order, Supplies, Equipment, Etc. Write me be
malthing you want. Nothing too small to reoelve my personal attention. All kinds of turned work to orda
Fhr prices sad cirulars write the tWventor and manufacturer.
NDW. M. MJLULL, PalAtka, Floaridal, U. S. A.
SCIEI)dULE a 'FECTIV\' AoI'tII. 1, 1,' .
NOTIC'--Thest, arrlvalht and departures are not gualantit, d..
No. b0'No. 2"
No. F9 No. F ,
7. 15 I l ': p ...... 9: 4j3a Lv Jacks'nville Ar 7:1 ',a I .'ip .
...... : .' ...... ...... Ar W across. v' ........... ....
14):2'21p i :3'p . . ll 31 Ar Jes up. . L 4: 21a l0: 37i .
11 :l 9 10.:30p ...... 1: I lpAr Savanii.:th lv 2: 31s 9: ')a ...
. .... . . . . . . : 3 ;Ar . Augusta ..... ...... ....
5: . .. .. :291) Ar ('harleston L % 11: i'p o; ':I .
8: ttpI .............. 5: lia Ar tHic iohm d v 8: 1:,a, 7 :*. a .
ll :3 p ............; 8: 4uaAr .W\Va hiington. .1. 4: 2 a 3. .:,a .
1:20a ............. 9:57a Ar ialtilm e I., 2: ;ia 2: 1I .
3:45a ............ 12: SpAr \ Phila. IA,12: l4u ll:"a ....
6:30a ............. 2:43i Ar New York Lv 9:".p .:,a ....
I; I 'ii.
>' p2,tho rFlorida and West
I'tPul~ltt lldiinlg tars. Pullman
I ;,tiffot SI 1-f-I i hg and Ilarlor cars
D baily except sunday.
No. 94 )lxle Flyer tt No. 95 No. 94 Albany & Ill. ('en. Hi No. 95, No. 32 Southi Allantit .iintie'd. No. 33
8:05)p Lv. Jacks'ville Ar, 8:0a: 8:05 lv..... Jackson lile. Ar Y oOIn 7:35,i l A ..... .lacklotvilll .... A. i 9:25a
10:l10p Ar Waycruss Lv' 5:43a; 2:05a Ar ... Albany. . Lv 1l:4ia ;,:58a Ar ....... Atlainta ....... lv 11:'05a
6-:5a Ar Allaunta Lv; 9:07p 11:55a Ar Birmilngharm Lv l:Ep x8:35p pAr ..... C'iiiciiinati ....... Lv 8:15a
;:47a Ar Chicago Lv 10:05p, 10.3'a Ar ... ('hlicua o ... I.' 7:'"ip ': lSp Ar ...... l.ouis lll ..... Iv 8:15a
7:3CaiAr St. Louis Lv, 9:25p 7:3ti6aAr .. St. Louis .. Lv 9:o84p 8:)Iia Ar ..... I lcuago ...... lv 9:50p
No. 3,No. F5 No. 9; Via Sanford.
9:30p(I 1 35p 9:3(>a Lv
11:25p- 3:19p 11: 25a Ar
...... 5:20p 1 35p Ar.
2: lUa 5.401Up 2:15p Ar.
3:13a; 6:50vIl 3:20p,Ar
5: 27a 8: 441p 5 :30pAr
6:075a J10OOpi 7:00plAr.
7: 30a'to1:3pp 7:35p'Ar.
'I i ": 2I 4 r.. A ..
,No. 82 No. 84 No. o. No. 56t
Ar 7:00En, (F641. b:ddp S: l) [.A.. J "I('(Ot'I( '................Ar': 144)u
1,%,,4:52a, 2:01) j 5:opi;1 : i Ar ..M. gm ey .. . Lv 7: 451)
.L.........: 14 IT 3:1 Dip I : 34'at A r Chicatgo ......L%7: lo~a
''2: IliaIa I l:55a 2: 551) : .11 laA r ,St. l 'uis . . . %. l 8: 45p
WI: 3sa 1 : : p'.2: 14 p 1)A r .IA~uihIville 1,. . iv; 12:4 .1)
J~v'11o:3.5V 8:2.5a lII: 45a. 7:2411, Ai-.. Cillchinial 1... .. .. V, 10: 50P
Lv 19:001, i7: Ola N 0: 30a
)a. J'v, 8: GSm1: 25a, 9: 5.5a To I.f'H1.lutr via Sanford.
i l3p ....... l 15 ,pAl. Ft. .myer iyv oiup) ...... b:uua ----
--- - _S. I; all.y Except Sunday 80-27
No. 37tNo. 39 Gainesville Route. No. 4", No. :'3 --------
--- -- --- 1:p Jacksonville Ar| 6:50p
9.30p1) 9:30 i v .. .. .. .. Jacksonville ... .. .. ..Ar G:;4ig 7.3 .'a :i.ip Ar . ainfour .. Iv 2:55p
12:33a 12:45p:Ar ...... .. Gainesville . ..... ... .. v 3:30p 4 :soi 7: l;p Ar. Mount luI ra. Lv 12:41p
2:40ai 2 35p Ar ... .. . .. . ..Ocala . .. .. 1.. v 1: p '2: lia 7:31, Air ... Taivar-s ... Lv:12:27p
3. 5a 4:1l p Ar .... .. .. .. .Leesburg .. .. .. .. ... ,\ 11i30a 12 a 7:431p Ar ... lustis .... Lv 12: lp
7: lla 7:44p Ar .. .. .. .. Tarpon Springs . . . .. 7: 5j 9!:5, h :3.j Ar ... 1,<-iburg ... Iv,11:30a
9:46a6 8:17aiAr .. .. .. ..Ujellear .. .. .. .. I 7:23 9: p -I -- -.
8:30a 9: OipjAr .. .... .. ..St. Petersburg. . .v I; :4a S :3p Bouts leave Tampa dally 4excEpt sun-
(---- -------- s t 7 a. in. and 3:20 p. ni. for
PULLMAN CARS ON ALL TRAINS. Mana It. River.
Steamers leave Port Tampa Sundays, Tuesdays, Thursdays at 1: O n p. i., for Havana.
For reservations and information apply to agents A. ('. L.., or w ite.
A. W. FRITOT, Division Passenger Agent, 138 West Bay Street, Jacksonville, Fla.
TE *W CMTYi A MIN F. H. Schlcy.W .. -. chley,
Tg g: I'ETIRIV SATI P. H. 8chley. S. It. Schley,
Your wsgagm assal bhld.
OF.eOp. s pso I" O 4gu-
ier,. be ".'mheole. SU wuu. -: *
Cs so vay. so War"ceeamd so be"hleeuy;WhIn
werost. or breeh. sutbiasg to be 1844g out Q( As.
I -lotted by drififts or dee &sanw. mimiorloo. Alwy
reay for use mad waill lass I o4timse. A moodel of smh
oaIj. dswebhty ssod ok~esoe.. U there lIsbe Agest is
Yost moiity. pa$feuwrite In go&,124 MV nsoil.
e0. 06400"M w. e su~me
vaowTm WO F1k ItIer
Your fruits and vegetables to the live house,
in the live market, on a live street:
214 LIGHT STREET,
Account Sales and Check Dally. Stencils and Staump furnished on
References: Merchants' National isank, Hlaltimore; Murchison Nation,
al Bank, Wilmington. N. C.; New York Produce Exchange. "
Wire or write today for quotatloni. Agents wanted.
* ^ t- .
: : :
oI~ail)' excopt M olidaN .~
. . . .
If You Don't Find What ,o
S. About 40 Scre, sme Uun
U18 A, feUced and cultvatd. HouCs
bout I rooms, barn, eta., within o~s.
of postofte and depot. A bar
: 1Tenms U 40,slrtL
st 00.00. Terms 11 desired.
Cottage, two bed rooms, kitdiefa, ain*
tug rom and'1arge living room, about
two acres land recently set out In or*
SMoa tries, nicely situated In cetser
of town. Cottage furnished. For rent
or nsal. Photo.
. No. 4. 8,600 acres, river sides, R.
I. one side, fence 1 mile. Would ftnoe
I all For cattle ranch, coilda't be
beat. Has 2 million feet pine, 1 1-2
million cyprssI, 6 million feet 3f ash,
gm*, hickory, maple, magnuia, etr.
Qood wharf, 8-room house and farm
About 60 A. Under fence. The price,.
$9.00 an acre. If you mean business
*ame and see this.
Stock for sal' in a stock company
that Is growing oranges and grape,
fruit. Started business five years
ago and from 2 per cent paid the let
year the stock paid 10 per cent the
4th year. Shares are $100 each. Send
No. S5. Pineapple lands In Dade
county, on r. ilroad. 5 acre lot, $20
per acre. If you want pineapple land
or a pinery already Ina bearing, write
41. 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.
414cre treat, one of the best g% Sa4
Mateo for oranges or peaches, about
20 acres cleared, fences not In best of
shape, small house and paUulng house.
No. 10t. 20-room house. Cost over
$8,800.00 to build. 56 acres land,
peach trees, 200 young orange
trees. Barn. Nice locatIr shelled
street and sidewalk on frost. Price
$4.500.00. A good opening for some
i to maAt expenses by taklag
orders whillefruit trees are n omla
In'o bearing. NIasy terins. Photo.
Mo. --4,800 acres land sIltablk to
atme ranch; some of the CneTO t
de" land, small ozsage grove, Sowla
wells of pure water, frontlag on &t
ebas river with Florlda sat boas
paltway running through the property
Ask the price.
Do you want an Interest In bqarInt
Wsago rove? *4o better investment
s Florida. Write for particulars, so
mtmate of profits, dVenses, etc.
ituy your ticket to San Mateo; see
what we have to offer. It costs less
than to go farther south and then come
SHullding lots In good location, $100
to $5041; 100x200 feet to 5 acre In
We have properties running from
a few hundred to $18.000. Write uk
about price you would want to pa)
for a place and. we will write you
about what we have around your Af
There are orange groves here that
are paying from $100 to $1.000 per
A ston gentleman came down in
December for his health, bought 10
acres of land for $500, had It set out
to oranges and grapefruit; and before
he left in spring could have sold at
enough profit to have paid all his ex-
penses for the winter. He refused to
I You Want a Home Is PlorMla. Come to San Mate*
and me. what Wo Have to Offer. You Will
flake a iletake if You Doe't.
Real Estate Agency,
BEACH & MILLER
THE ST. JOHNS RIVER BY DAYLIGHT.
Tueedays, Thursday had Saturdays.
iave Jacksonville . . 8:s0am
S aave Green Cove Springs.10:0Oam
Save Palatkar . . 8:00pm
Lav Saa Mateo . . 5:10pm
SArrve WeeMoet City . T:00pm
-J.' TOWNSJGND, Axt., Jacksonville.
MRS. J. *W. MILLER.
Monday, Wednesdays and Fridays.
Leave CresOt City . . 1:00am
Leave San Mateo . . 9:00am
SLeave Palatka . . .. 9:30am
Leave Oreen Cove Springs 1:4pm
Ajrive Jaoloanvftl . . 5:00pm
L.. ADAM, At., Palatka.
Gen. Mar.. Crescent City.
of fruits and vegetables are ive
flu flfl U d quick service and low prices for so
S --plies ofu
Q9 r fl RUSSR STAMPS AND ST1NCILS
I 1 I S th read Street.
S AENNETT RUBBED STAMP & SEAL CO.
p, ,A7" 4TAt, OSOIA. WRITS POR CATALOG
iR 0 WL EY' S8
EAST COAST BARGAIN HOUSE,
Por Ip ym .4 l Slpg gneral mertmmlge .m.stnam g
ag tte& anssamu M &head .
Dry Goods, Shoes,
Ho rnlUslP of vry akd.L A warehou se m I. Siding ftll
7Y G Al, FOrttlsors Mand Bauldme' SppUles.
8an Mateo, Fla.
Why Stay North and Freeze?
Come to San Mateo and spend the winter out of doors, and you will
come again, I
If you want to rent a cottage, write us; we have them furnished, and
ready to move in. Byrlyn Place. (see advertisement in this paper) can-
not be beaten in Florida for a board ing house. Write-
Real Estate Agency.
When in Palatka don't Fail to visit the Wonderland
Theatre. The MOVING PICTURE SHOW of quality.
Entire change of programme each night.
THE SOMMER-jiART ORANGE CLIPPER
The cllpper is made tr a de sigs furnished by Mr. W. a. Hart of
Hawks Park. It contains all the *a sentials of a first class clipper, bela
made of the betetatel, and rounded tips to prevent clipper cutting. Whea
you onoe use this clipper, you will use no other. The best la the heap
est. Proie by mail il.s each, postpaid, price per dosen $12.00, eprs
C 0-. PAINTER FBRTiLIZkr OMPANyO
daekeevllle, PieIOM%4eb A@010
_:* .> :t
I -m- i .. lC~;l
S E4. BOARD
*AIR LINE RAILWAY
Savannah, Columbia, Camden, Southern
Pipes, Raleighb Richmond, Washington,
Baltimore, Philadelphia, New York.
I THREE ELEGANT TRAIN$ DAILY.
Seaboard Florida Limited
Seaboard Express "
MODERN PULLMAN EQUIPMENT
The IUUABOARD FLORIDA LIMITED. Solid Pullman Vestibuled
rala, 1t. Augustine and Jacksonville to New York via Richmond
d Waabington. Dining car (a Ia carte service), Double Drawig
Room, Sleeping Cars, State RooDm and Observation Car. Leave St.
Augustine 11150 a. m. and Jacksonville 12:55 p. m. daily, including
For full Information and sleeper reservations, call on any agent,
Seaboard, or write:
S. 0. BOYLSTON, JR., Assistant General Passenger Agent,
JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA. U
ARE THE VERY BEST lIADE FOR-
Citrus Fruits and All Crops.
THBT ARD AB GOOD AS THE BEST MATERIALS AND MOST APPROVE.
IQ METHODS OP MANUFACTURE CAN MAKE THEM. WRITB rOB
OUR BOOKLETS AND PRICE LIST.
SANDERS 'FERTILIZER CO.
OMPO AND FACTORY ON VIADUCT,
Damniu in FoiuLno matwabI% eoo ft Geob
ARE YOU A su2SCRISERm?
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL
CIGARS, TOILET ARTICLES, ETC.
Tlghman's Condition Powders, for Cattle, Horses and Sheep.
An excellent appetizer for domestic animals, fattening, and gives
a ine appearance and glossiness of coat. It is an Infallible cure for
8l1W ls cattle, and Is also specially recommended for hog cholera,
Selragents, AOKPWRMAN A &STWART, Palatka, Fla.
Full directions on back of box.
6 PALATKA, * FLORIDA.
Made from the Genuine Havana
Leaf at San Mateo, Fla.
INo Iperiment They have been on the market for years.
At all the great hotels of the Eait C(ua.,L
At the Club House of those Florlla Automnobile Association
on Daytona-Ormond Boach.
On board the famuuu St. Juhns hd Ocklawaha Ultvel
IBy the luion New, (Conmlnriv
The FlIfrlaf Tourist knows and lo.ied thrnm well. \ihy
don't you gut acquainted? *
For convenience of our inull order friends we putt wineof
our best brands in boxes of 12 cigars each nnd will deliver
fee anywhere In the United Stntes at following prices:
Iez of 13 Panetulas for 75 Uenta, retail price 10 centk.
Puritanos for 75 cnts. " 6 10
S Club House (100 retail price 15 conts.
Invincibles $1 25 retail prlIre 20 cents.
Imperials $1.50 retail price 20 cents.
S. W. ROWLEY,
San Mateo, Florida.
s -P upq F w0 *oV- *e*i 4 *
~~1)~ LII I I I L III
157 CCI&S& & W6 Wk,.& A.". M.A. &.&.W6 .6..& .16 W6)~ILII llt ~II
+B lJlNM A. *tO-Y,
HMATmO. . . FLORIDA.
SAN bilts for advertinug are de
%es the rst lnsertion MIteS othe
TR OF aUBNCRIPTION.
aN a py, one yar. . . .01.0
t O copy, siz months . . .
0Correspondence solicited frome sub
S. wtribers. Items regarding new enter
prices lan all sections of the oouatrq
No4-subserlbers receiving the Sas
S ateo Item will please note that it Is
e nt as a sample oopy.
Our readers will oblige us whea
writing to parties advertising in this
paper if they will state that they saw
the advertisement In The San Mat*e
Item. This is little trouble and oests
. Iothing, but It helps us, and is aI*
S ormadea wanted by the advertiser.
nate e at the poetoftle at BaN M
tee. l., a seoond-ouaas mal mat'
Semi-Annual Apportionment of
The State School Tax.
Tallahassee, Fla.-Honorable W. M.
Holloway, state superintendent of pub-
lic Instruction has made the regular
semi-annual apportionment of the 1
mill school tax, the amount for the
apportionment being $68,236.47; rate
per pupil, 71 cents.
Counties. Av. Att. Amt.
Alachua.. .. .. 4,562 $ 3,289.02
Baker.. .. .. .. 755 536.05
Bradford .. .. .. 1,854 1,316.34
Brevard .. .... 645 457.95
Calhoun .. .. .. 756 486.74
Citrus ... .... 768 545.28
Clay .. .. .. .. 806 572.26
Columbia .. .. 2,431 1,858.01
Dade .. ... 1,769 1,246. 89
DeBoto.. .. .. 2,166 1,537.86
'Duval.. .. .. .. 6,570 4,664.70
S Uscambla.. .. .. 4,080 2,896.80
Franklin .. .. 656 465.76
Gadsden ..3,304 2,345.84
Hamilton .. .. .. 1,460 1,036. -0
Hernando.. .... 628 445.88
Hillsborough 6,876 4,881.96
Holmes .. .. 1,417 1,006.07
Jackson .. 4,620 3,280.20
Jefferson -.. 3,050 2,165.50
LaFayette.. .. .. 856 607.76
Lake.... .. ..1,311 930.81
Lee.. .. .. . .. 591 419.61
Leon .... .3,783 2,685.93
r Levy ..1.. 1,408 999.68
Puberty. 506 359.26
Madison .. 3,362 2,387.02
Manatee .. .. ..1,400 994.00
Marion .. .. 4,593 3,261.03
Monroe...... .. 1,172 832.12
Nassau.. .. .. .. 1,808 928.68
Orange .. .. .. 2,379 1.689.09
SQsceola .. ......750 532.50
._...... 952 675.92
,Polk .. .. .. .. 3.278 2,327.38
Putnam .. .. ..1,641 1,165.11
St. Johns .. ....1,286 913.06
SSt. Lucle .. .. 555 394.05
Santa Rosa .. .. 2.077 1,474.67
mter .. .. 1,117 793.07
o 1a .. .. 2,140 1,51 40
B a a .. .. .. 2,140 1,519.40
Vsahilngton .. .. 2.219 1,575.49
Total amt. apportionment. $8,336.47
Balance la fund not ap-
'/ portoned .. .. .. .. 95.70
mass MAll ReArdsi .
Am a aU-roud laxativo tonle and
oa other plus can comn-
ik Or. Kla=gs Now Uto Pills.
1ne a ad regulate stomach, liv-.
ABBS. partf the blod.,
B te are coamm Utlp-
awd. sali. Try
----- ---- ---- J .~UPr *SH WRI^M 's.^ ^ *
Pr ferseamat New Yok t etW*.
It was repted sen weeks ao
that seven of the leading hotels of
New York cdty, owing ta complaints
of guests, had dscontinudd the use of
California grown naval oranges sub-
stituting therefore the juicy and well
flavored oranges so liberally supplied
this season from Florids. The Call-
fornia fruits were criticized as too dry
and tasteless. Patrons of these great
land expensive hotels demand the
highest quality of viands that can be
procured, and buyers are ever on the
alert for the best the market affords.
An explanation of the poor quality Is
thai several considerable quantities
of the finest appearing navals were
fronted, before picking, reaultUig in
the loss of Juice and flavor without
other distinguishable defects. There
was unusual cold in the California na-
val distrlcti about the ripening sea-
son and it may the that oranges were
shipped east that should not have
been put on the market, bu there Is
a growing suspicion that the eatin
quality of the California naval orantit,
even at its best, will not bear compar-
ison with the choicer seed-containing
varieties from Florida. For the first
time since the calamitous freeze ot
1894 that all but annihilated the eas-
tern orange Industry, we have had
Florida oranges enough 'to supply ful-
ly the principal eastern markets.
They been so satisfactory that the
seedless navals were barely salable,
Notwithstanding their great size and
fine appearance, and In fact were not
offered In quantity until the Florida
crop was practically sold out. The
commercial qualities of the naval
oranges are admirable. It Is an ex-
cellent shipper and a goo4 keeper un-
der ordinary conditions of handling
and exposure for sale. Dealers and
peddlers much prefer It to othem, but
consumers have grown restless as re-
gards its generally Insipid flavor and
discriminate in favor of the more
palatable kinds when they may be
had. As the navels are long keepers
they are now held until the Florida-.
are cleaned up and only the Mediter-
ranean imports remain to be com-
peted with. Occasionally navals are
Juicy and pleasant enough to be com-
pared to the best eastern fruits, but
on the whole the variety ase rown In
the. pacific coast region is likely to
rank with the Klefer pear, the Ben
Davis apple, the Klbertfjeach and
the Concord grape-all W shippers
and cheaply produced, but of ordinary
or inferior quality.-The Rural New
Won't Slight a Good Friend.
"If ever I need a cough medicine
again I know what to get," declares
Mrs. A. L. Alley of Beals, Me., "for,
after using ten bottles of Dr. King's
New Discovery, and seeing Its excel-
lent results in my own family and oth-
ers, I am convinced it Is the best
medicine made for coughs, colds and
lung trouble." Every one who tries
i? feels Just that way. Relief is felt
at once and its' quick cure surprises
you. For bronchitis, asthma, hemor-
rhage, croup, lagrippe, sore throat,
pain in chest or lungs It's supreme.
50c and $1.00. Trial bottle free.
Guaranteed by S. W. Rowley. tf
Tampa Enters Protest
Against Pilotage Bill
Tampa, Pla.-The city council of
Tampa adopted by unanimous vote, a
resolution protesting against the pas-
sage of the pilotage bill recently in-
troduced In the state legislatureby
Senator W. Hunt Harris of Key West.
The resolution sets forth that the
enactment of such a law would make
it Impossible for the pilot commis-
sioners to fix the pilotage fees in
their respective ports and would pre-
vent the placing of the fees at the
most reasonable and lowest rates
commensurate with the amount of
work to be accomplished by the pilots.
This resolution together with a simi-
lar one adopted by the Tampa Board
of Trade was sent to Tallahassee and
the legislators urged to defeat the
If the present legislature agrees
that a revision of the constitution Is
needed. It will still be 1911 before
Florida will have a mew constituUlou.
If it does not, It will be at least no
earlier than 1914 toe the revised
luastrumt ea be submitted to the
peo le eor aeptan or rejcUoe. I
SLved "it Y*.
William Parr angland's oldest
fam married the third time at
IS0, worked in the nelds till 132 and
lived 30 years longer. People should
be youthful at 80. James Wright of
ftmrlock, Ky., shows how to remain
young. "I feel just like a 16-year-
old boy." he writes, "after taking ajx
bottles of Electric Bitters. For thir-
ty years Kidney trouble made life a
burden, -but the first bottle of this
wonderful medicine convinced me I
had found the greatest cure on earth."
'They're a godsend to weak. sickly run
down or old people. Try them. 50c
at 8. W. Rowley'. tf
Wants Legal haxeutions By
Blectrio Chair In Jacksonville.
Tallahassee, lila.-All legal execu-
tions in the state will take place in
the Duval county jail via the electric
chair1 If a bill introduced by Repre-
sentative McKenzie of Putnam in the
house Is adopted.
The bill provides that the electric
chair hall replace the gallows for
legal executions and appropriates
$1,800 for the equipment of such a
chair In the Duval county jail, where
all receiving death sentence will be
taken to be executed.
Kills to Stop the Fiend.
The worst foe for 12 years of John
Deye, of Gladwin, Mich., was a run-
ning ulcer. He paid doctors over
over $400.00 without benefit. Then
Bucklen's Arnica Salve killed the ul-,
cer and cured him. Cures fever sores,
boils, felons, eczema, salt rheum. In-
fallible for piles, burns, scalds, cuts,
corns. 25c at 8. W. Rowley's. tf
Prominent men in Pensacola and
in other cities of the south, as well
as the north and east, are working
to secure executive clemency for Man-
ager W. S. Harlan of the Jackson
Lumber company at Lockhart, who,
unless a pardon is granted him, will
have to serve eighteen months in the
federal prison at Atlanta, and in ad-
di ion pay a fine of $5,000. That every-
thing possible will be done to secure
a pardon for Mr. Harlan goes without
saying, as he is one of the most
prominent and wealthy lumbermen of
the Eouth, and his family one of the
most honored in the country, his un-
cle being one of the supreme court
justices of the United States. In ad-
dition to being manager of the JacK-
son Lumber company, which num-
bpra among its stockholders men
prominent in political and business
world, Mr. Harlan is himself a heavy
holder of stock in the concern. The
fine of $5,000 would be readily paid,
if the prison sentence is commuted.
Catarrh Cannot Be Cured
with LOCAL APPLICATIONS, as
they cannot reach the seat of the
disease. Catarrh is a blood or con
stitutional disease, and in order to
cure it you must take internal reme-
dies. Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken
Internally, and acts directly on the
blood and mucous surfaces. Hall's
Catarrh Cure Is not a quack medicine.
It was prescribed by one of the best
physicians in this country for years
and is a regular prescription. It is
composed of the best tonics known,
combined with the best blood purl-
flora, acting directly on the mucou,
surfaces. The perfect combination of
the two Ingredients is what produces
such wonderful results in curing Ca-
tarrh. Send for testimonials free.
F. J. CHENBY & CO., Props., To-
Sold by Druggists, price 75c.
Take Hall's Family Pills for con-
It was admitted In the lower house
that certain members had banded
themselves together to vote against
any further amending of the consti-
tution. because a complication of such
amendments on the ballot might les-
sen the chances fnr the carrying an
the election In 1910 of the amend-
ment looking to state-wide prohibi-
.ovrnor-A. W. I Ton
Secretary of ItaMt-R- Clay Craw-
Comptroller-, C. Croow,.*Talh-
Treasurer-W. V. Kaott, Tallahas-
Attorney Generl-Park M. Tram-
Commissioner of Agricltureo-B.' 3
Superintendent ot Public. Instruc-
Mon. William M. Holloway, 'lUalalm-
Clerk-Henry Hutchinmo, Palatka.
Superintendent Public Instrucltion-
L. K. Tucker, Palatka.
Shertiff-R. L. Kennerly, Palatka.
County Judge-M. Ir Cox, PaltaL-
Tax Collector-A. 8. Wllla&%, Pa-
Tax Assesor-G. F. Bullard, Mc-
Treasurer-J. E. Edmonson, Palat-
Supervisor Registration-E. T. Kel-
County Commissioners-L. C. Ste-
phens, chairman, Palatka; B. T. So-
lana, San Mateo; M. Bohannon, Ban-
nerville; J. T. Rogers, Putnam Hall;
W. C. Alvers, Sisco.
School Board-J. N. Blackwell, Ps-
latha; L. Price, Melrose; J. H. Green,
State Senator-Dr. E. 8. Crill, Pa-
Representatives-S. J. Hilburn, Pa.
latka; H. A. B. McKenzie, Palatka.
Mayor-J. S. Rowley.
Aldermen-J. A. Crosby, H. C. Bai-
ley, C. A. Bailey, S. W. Rowley, H.
R. Goodwin, L. B. Bailey.
Tax Assessor, Tax Colector, Treas-
urer, Clerk-Harold Hills.
United States Senators-D. U.
Fletcher, Jacksonville; J. P. Talla-
Congressmen-Frank Clark, Gains-
ville; Steve Sparkman, Tampa; D. H.
Tep)orts from Hastings are to the
effect that the Irish potato crown is
fast being harvested and shipped to
the northern markets. Up to the pres-
ent it is estimated that a trifle less
than one-half of the crop has been
disposed of. The aggregate of seven-
ty thousand barrels have already
been sent out of Hastings and it is
estimated that another eighty thous-
and remains to be shipped, making
a total of about one hundred and fifty
thousand, or twice the amount of
last year's crop. The prices hold up
well, most of the growers selling their
crops outright for $3.50 a barrel, while
others are shipping on consignment.
Every one will realize between $3 and
$3.50 a barrel for their potatoes and
consequently every farmer will make
tinr Tinat iA"l ChM .
ko YIatare of
The recent purchase of 35,000 acres
j of land In Volusla county, running
from the St. Johns river to within
seven miles of the city of New Smyr-
na, by a Chicago syndicate, means
the addition of some thousands to
the population of that county:
The rank and file of the Plor'4d
State troops will regret to learn that
Colonel William LeFlls. commanding
the First infantry; has tendered his
resignation to Governor A. W. Gl-
Receiving a majority of 11 to $4, crist, as an oeer In the military
but lacki the necessary thre**ftks service of the state.
vote, the board utatleal ODMad -
mot for the at W i ry large treat a la betwn
rO wet ow toa the Jme sa Mia i
5 w*. .. ... ..... )tiod lb by dte "ig
9b N U -v I 7
This sl a very important applica.
tion, for a liberal supply of food at
this time Increases the size of the
fruit and gives a large bearing sur.
face for next year's crop. You cannot
afford to econdmize (?) on fertilizer.
Neither should you delay about ap-
plying It. Nature calls for help in
May, and this Is the time when fer-
tilizer will do the trees the most
good. lAter applications prolong the
growth and therefore the maturing of
the fruit, thus making the crop late
and sapping the vitLdty of the tree.
We have fruit and vine formulas to
meet every condition of soil. Write
to us about item and ask for our
booklet, "Good Old Summer Time in
wie Orange Groves."
Ideal Fruit and Vine Manure
Special Fruit and Vine Manure.
Peruvian Fruit and Vine Manure.
W. A T's High Grade Fruit and Vine.
Wilson & Toomer Fertilizer Compasy
OUR FOUR CARDINAL PRINCIPLES:
ASte Safety Insured by
Actual security to depositors
NOTE-This Bank Is Number One on the "Honor (oll" of
National Banks In Florida, and No. ,187 In the wholo
United States, among over sixty-eight hundred National
Proven by our success and our reputation.
Ask our patrons.
Open an account with t a and we will demonstrate It.
St. Augustine, Fla.
Frm Ocklawaha Nurseries
They always grow, and they alwa
are giving greatest satisfaction to our
hundreds of customers in Florida.
ays bear fruit true to name of variety.
raMe sfa actnn In this I planting groves now, think of the
future. THE SUCCESS OF YOUR IN-
VESTMENT depends on the trees you plant. MAKE NO MISTAKE, but
imd1rAe o Re lle Trees guaranteed to arrive at destina-
l tisor i lOtlon In good order. If they don't, we
replace them. NO WHITE FLY.
0. W. CONNER, Prop.
New catalog for the coming season
ewatains a good list of fruit, forest,
Lut and ornamental trees in variety;
shrubs, roses, palms, ferns, etc. Send
H. S. oRAVES, Prop.,
tou;are Eirme to 1 el at --,e iM .
New and liberal management.
The New Arlington Hotel
KALBFILD & VA3tN.
Catering especially to the oommer.
elsl trade. central ead most d4air
bJy located for busaes.. R $1 to
$2.60. Special by the week. In a O
etioan: The Graham Hotol-Earope
SMHARD *PRAY PUMPS
AALLARY MILL SUPPLY CO.
r - .
to Wie beauty.
NF.VER GETS OUV
Self-Opening Gate NO:F,, ,,
For any driveway or p)osts. Opoe .
ed by any vhi.le without assist-
anc('- or stoping. Easily opened by
i hand, on foot or hors ehack, and
iever stands untfasten1ed. Cannot
ho oPltied by an tslock. With full
(control of reins alndl teams., ac(i-
dents are avoiled(I. The machili.
cry is all ab)v,, ground, and so
fimpltl it ni.'ver gRt4i out of order.
Sattsfact lon or no shle. It adds
couvenaence. i.,, and safety of any home.
MANLOVE GATE CO.,
272 1 EA'-T HUllON 11%,
4 111(44.0. ILL.
White Fly and San Jose Scale
- 1. -Al
aau nnd whitl fly and
ror San JoseO Ca'e un Iwe i '.. .... -
pests on orange trees, pray with "Schnarr'e Inse
ggs, larvae and pupae of the whito fly, cleans tho
sooty mold, mixes readily in cold water, does not
an agreeable odor, is harmless to faco or eyes
the price is right. Monoy refunded if results are
It t a veryerious mattertoas
or oam medicine and have the
wrong one given you. For this
reason we urge you In buying
to be care to get the genuine-
The re Wtlo of tis old, relais
tble mdie, tor onaimton, ln-
digestion and liver trrouble, hae'r
ly estabhed. It doe not Imitate
other medicine. It Is better than
othra or It would ot be the
orite livw powder, with a larger
s*ie than m oehrs combined.
me OURES Ts LUN8.
L. A. Smith,
oi her insect
fruit and foliage of
clog tho nozzle, has
of tho operator aud
ICE CREAM PARLOR.
HOT and COLD DRINKS.
J. Schnarr & Co., Manufacturers,
STETSON SHOES FOR MEN.
QUEEN QUALITY & AMERICAN
OIRL SHOES FOR LADIES.
A full line of Shoes for Boys, Misses & Children,
CITY SHOE STORE.
HERBERT CROOK, Prop.
Smith's Home-Made Candy---All Kinds
Chocolates, Bon-Bons, Kisses,
BUTTERCUPS, TAFFY AND MIXTURES.
FRUITS, NUTS, CIGAR, TOBACCO. ETC. ALSO CARRY FULL LINE
OF HUYLER'S CANDIES.
lv r.fly' cz.rY%,- r.Sr.~ ~ 9
-. p-.~*. ~
SThe tube ear gave a larh. The
f. young mas who bad Jt ren from
le yling recently In gland his meat lost his balance. Tie tube
through what is called the BIn ack car stopped with a jerk. The young
thrgh1 what Dud called the "Bl man sat down automatically In the
ostry," ear Ddley, a turn n the honable lady' lap. She began
road brought me suddenly before one fashionable las ap. She began
of the strangest specimens of archi- to shriek n this wi! I wse:
tectaure In the world, rivaled only ou contemptible pup!that I am not a
bi the famous tower of Pisa. Italy. you to under stpld thatof fur am not a
It was the Olynne Arms, a roadside lamung ost or a piece of furniture to
public house in the quaint little town be clung to for support! You haeT
of Himley. Locally it Is known as no right to crowd t ad tear other
the Silden IHouse-"Bl n i sn a cor- people to pieces with your big, clum-
ruptohe n of all aside"-from the fact sy hands! You pitiful clown, you!
that It leans as far out of the perpen- You aren't fit to be allowed among
dicular as is possible for a house to nice, quiet, well dressed people! You
loan without tumbling over alto- unmannerly bumpkin, you deserve to
loan without tumbling over alto- be"-
It has rejoiced in its peculiar angle "Excuse me, madam," broke In the
for many years, but it is only quite young man, "you have* made a mis.
recently that the public curiosity has take."
been aroused in it. Now it is the "A mistake?" demanded the lady,
centre of attraction for miles around, her eyes flashing with anger. "What
and a favorite place for a drive on do you mean?"
holidays. It Is about three miles "This ma'an,." replied the young
from Dudley and about the same dis- man: "I am not your husband!"-
tance from Wolverhampton, aiad is Tit-Bits.
' ~ ~'It he* mjolc" inIts Wp~culIf~r' angle
near Himley Hall, the Staffordshire
seat of the Earl of Dudley.
The working of the Himley col."
lieries in responsible for the extraoi-
dinary attitude of the Glynne Armu.
In fact, the mining subsidence have
played strange tricks with hou&e
property In the Black Country.
It is said the house owes its name
to the late Mr. Gladstone and his
brother-in-law, Mr. Stephen glynne,
who jointly carried on in years gone
by an important ironworks in the
The house itself is of a very un-
pretentious character, and Is built of
red brick. One end 13 supported by
large stone buttresses. Entering at
the front door, the visitor ascends a
pair of stone steps into a somewhat
wide passage, where the fun begins;
for this passage has been rendered
so uneven that he who traverses it
lurches about from side to side like a
landsman on board ship in a storm.
After a struggle the coffee-room
Is reached, and here the visitor i attill
more bewildered. The laws of gravi-
tation seems to be an unknown quau-
tity. A table stands by the window,
apparently at a great slant, yet a
marble placed upon it at the lower
end runs rapidly up the table and
falls over the higher side. A clock
upon the table stands at an angle to
Its support, but it ticks comfortably,
the pendulum swings regularly, and
the hands show the correct time.
A shelf In the taproom seems to
lean at an angle of many degrees
toward the kitchen door; but place
a marble upon the centre of it, and
It stands there quite stationary.
There is a legend that relates how
a beggar who was laboriously pro-
pelling himself along the road with a
S par of erutches uttered a loud and
dismal shriek upon coming In sight
of the house and, throwing away his
cruthes, stampeded across the Black
Oouatry fast as his good sound
e o ea~Md arry him. Whether the
saght of the exceeding crookedness of
* the i had effcted a miraculous
% eVj or whether the prme was due to
a gilty eomaleone. remains an open
5a'ge ris rop Is a failure. Burma
S-to- there weekly la sidp-
Colander and Fruit Iress.
A new piece of kitchen furniture
has recently been Invented and is be.
ing shown, which combines the func-
tions of the fruit press and colander,
with which ft will be found possible
to greatly simplify many of the cul-
inary tasks. It is designed for the
removal of seeds and skins from
grapes, tomatoes and apples, ricing
potatoes, extracting juices from fruit,
smoothing laundry starch and a hun-
dred other uses which will suggest
themselves from time to time to the
ingenious housekeeper and servant.
The device is mounted on a tinned
malleable iron standard, which is pro-
vided with clamps by which it is firm.
ly attached to the table by a single
motion of the lock lever. The broken
view shows the interior of the recep-
tacle, and the spiral blade which
operates as a press, the pressure be-
ing regulated by the tension spring.
The bowl of the colander is of steel.
An automatic burglar alarm has
just *)an invented in Russia by Lieu.
tenant-Colonel Tufiaey and a Mr. Do.
manovsky. The signal consists ol
200 shots fired-automatically.
The depth of the earth's atmnos.
here is from 130 to 300 miles.
Mrs. Malaprop-Young Sharp will
have to apologize before I'll speak to
Mise Interest-Did he insult you?
Mrs. Malaprop-Did he? The last
time j net ibim I told him that my
unole, Lord de Style, had locomotive
atacksla, and he had the Impudence to
ask if he whistledd at crossing&." He's
an unsymupathettc ,brute.--Chieago
No nan dares dispute that a mar.
lted woman is a slave. His wife won't
let him.--Brooklyn ftandard-Union.
F eOAO Hfwhk -1
*everment sHing at P ert Whipple
Oet M00W and boM ftr 1OO
"A .000 house w,8 sold at Port
Whipple, near Prescott, a few days
ago for $180." said George H. Mor-
gan, a lawyer of P"eecott, Arlz. 'It
was known as the old Gen. ,Crook
house. lnd was owned by the Gov-
ernment Gen. Crook occupied the
house' for several months, and it was
on just a windy day as that of the
sale that Gen. Crook rode away from
the house in March 1885.
"The building was a nondescript
style of architecture, constructed of
stucco, adobe and frame. It was
roomy and comfortable, with lofty
ceilings and bsy windows, through
whicb could be seen the snow cover-
ed peaks of the mountains on one
side and Thumb Butte and the city
of Prescott on the other. The house
eontilned more than 40.000 feet of
lumber, and among other modern con-
veniences it had two bathtubs.
"While Gen. Crook was the ocen-
.pant of the house he was engaged
In a long and diicult campaign
against the lndlans. The old building
Is still well preserved. When the auc-
tioneer announced the sale the bid-
ding started at $50, and this figure
was raised from time to time, until
it reached $180. at whi.h sum It was
knocked down to the proprietor of .-
hotel. What the purchaser purposes
to do with the house I don't know, but
he was told ehat it must *be removed
shortly, as the Government would no
longer be responsible for its safety.
"Ibe house cost probably more than
$90,000. Every foot of the lumber in
it was freighted from Los Angeles at
a cost of 10 cents a pound. It was
considerably enlarged after Gen
Crook left it. The latter's successor,
Gen. Kgutz. lived in itfor a long time,
but It has nct been occupied for a
number of years. At the time of its
construction a guard of soldiers had
to patrol the vi-cinity constantly to
keep away the Indians. There was
not a person at the sale who did not
express regret that the Government
should not allow thee old house to re-
Mr. Barrie's Apology.
Jim. Barrie lives in London, in a
small, quaint house in Iincaster
Gate. Just across the Bayswater
Road is Kensington Garden. There in
the Kensington ,Broadwalk the play-
wright takes his morning troll among
the flowers and the flowerlike chil-
One morning in the Broadwalk an
American lady twitted Mr. Barrie
upon the thrifty way he uses ,jokes
and episodes over and over again, ex-
ploding in "What Every Woman
Knows." for instance, the samr wit-
ticism that has already figured in
"The Admirable ('rihton." In "My
Lady Niootine," and in "Sentimental
Mr'. Barrie said with a laugh, that
his nationality was to blame.
"I am a Scot," he said, "and we
Scots abhor waste. Did you never
bear cf the aged Saunders Carlyle.
who always drknk off his wliskey to
the last drop the very instant it was
poured out for him?
"'Why do you drink down your llq-
or in that quick, greedy way?' a
stranger said t;) Saunders In a re.-
'I once had one knocked over,'
the old mwan explained."-New York
Great Britain, for the quantity of fruit
and vegetables sent oVer ie something
enormous. There are acres and are
of asparagus fields cultivated for O
vent Garden, and as for potatoes, the
Britons themselves are pusaled to
know what the English can possibly
do with them. A woman asked m
one duy and when I told her we ate
them she said Itwas Impossible, ti
we mut use t Ithee s manlt e0emim
les-'-ans lea aluws.-New Orleaq ,W
lhe Dutch collar may e worn
dreese and Is elally good m ea
*, .. ;,b .
Whi ia btis -m f-|
it besems asmair tn
or W "L ea __ des- .
ta NriA Is B
It to pay for Uoe aleththe
is a question that arWte very
this town. Wvery day eats sd. -
whose natural agility-was not fl ,
eat to keep them out of the way t '
automobiles and delivery waMone a
mercifully dispatched by humane e, 'O
izens. Sometimes the policeman who
Is called in carries the IfJure4 m-
mal to a vacant lot and stbots It. '"t
usually out of consideration for public
safety,-he chloroform route is boefm.
In that case the uetion Is. "Who "
shall buy the chloroform?" Stip0 *
minded bystanders expect the police-
men to buy it. but he rarely lives
up to their expectations.
'* tht animal ain't hurt bad," to
what he usually says. "It don't n1ed
no chloroform. It'll be friskin' around
like anything In a few minutes. Any-
how,'It's best to notify the S. P. C.
The sympathetic crowd, however,
thinks the poor creature ought to be
put out of Its suffering at once. and .'
somethnes a particularly affluent per.
son contributes the required amount
to buy the drug. In case the affluent
(humanitarian Is conspicuous by his
absence, the money is obtained by tak-
Ing up a collection. Then there al-
ways is criticism, the smallest sub.
scriber usually wanting to know whit
the S. P. C. A. Is for anyway, and
what It does with all the money It
gets.-New York Times.
Getting Legal Advice.
You should always find out who Is
telephoniing to you-if you can.
There's a Broadway lawyer who at
present is wishing he had. The oth-
er day a lady rang him up and re-
fused to give her name to his clerk,
saying that she wished to talk on
personal and private ,business. A*
soon as the lawyer himself picked up
the receiver, ,before he could make / .
any Inquiries, she began: "Oh, please .
tell me, must there not be two copies
of a lease?"
"Why," he answered. "it is usual
to give one to the landlord's agent
and one to the lessee. But who
"Yet, the fact that the wife of the
lessee had never seen a copy of the
lease wouldn't keep it from being
"No." slipped from the lawyer, who
quickly added: "But before I discuss
the matter further may I ask to /.
There was a pretty little laugh-
he admits It was pretty even now.
"Oh, I'm-Mrs. Brown, and I live-
on Broad way. You don't know me,"
-it was obvious, likewise, that he
wouldn't-"but I've always heard your
advice was so very valuable, and I
wanted a lawyer, and so I just called
you up. Good-bye." ,
And when he asked for the num*
ber Central gave him the Grand
Central Station.-New York Times.
Truck Garden of Brittany.
- Plougastel is prosperous in these
days, and very 'busy, especially in the '
strawberry season, which provided
work for every man, woman and ahb d
in the village. The berries are plokol
and packed with great care, most of ,
them being shipped to Plymouth.
whence they find a ready market In ,
all par;A of England. Some parts of -i
Lrittany s'emn to have become one '
vast market garden for the benefit of *
2 I. I
P NEAUM 1 ADAMi
m MD 400000 YNers Af.
Th6sande of years before Adam
found himself In the Garden of Eden
there lived a man who made his home I
In the limestone caves of Central
France. He had no need of fig Iaves,
AJule nature provided him vith a
M&Weful robe of hair. His life was
undoubtedly hard, but be was fairly
equipped for the struggle, having
teeth like a gorilla and a sinewy arm
that could wield a club with deadly
effect against his four-legged ene-
mies. lie went hunting after tire
lower animals, and enjoyed getting
the strangle hold on a deer or sinking
his teeth In the neck of a young cave
bear. Hle would often heat his prey
over the head with a rock. When-
ever he used' stone or club, he prob-
ably congratulated himself on his
superior methods and felt a mild con-
tempt for the dulness of his cousins,
the apes. When he glanced In a,
stream of water he admired the In-
tellectual aspect of his forehead and,
to the P KMt eed
the X f t eartkWikpow buMes
being. Smafl hip bonea showed that
the crestaure was a man., and the
sutures of tbb's kull that he was ripe
with years when he died. He was
about five and one-fourth feet high.
The walls of the skull are very thick,
the skull box In flattened and slopes
to the front and the eye arches are
exceedingly large and prominent. A
wide mouth, a big nose and a massive
paw were characteristics in life. This
type of man stands between a Java
. monkey and the lowest order of hu-
man being existent to-day. The esti-
mate of the age of his bones range
between 20.000 and 400,000 years.-
New York Tribune.
Sticky flypaper is a great Institu-
tion and helps 'materially to make
life more worth living In the summer,
but sometimes the Innocent suffer
with the guilty. Who has not sat
on a piece of flypaper or placed his
on her hand or a package on it in the
dark? To guard against this a New
York man has brought out a little de-
THE MAN OF (HAPELLE-AUX-SAINTS OUR EARLIEST KNOWN ANCES-
TOR. RECONSTRUCTED AVITI4 SCIENTIFIC ACCURACY
AND HIS SKULL.
His bones were found in a cave in %that is now the Department of Carreze, in
France. Three priests made the discovery. Thins voolly gentleman had a much
lar er brain cavity in his skull than-has any of the man-like apea. lli knee-pan,
unlike the imnoikey's, was in front. lie could not walk perfectly erect, but was more
upright than any ape. lie fought with a club or a stone, and died or was kille.l
may be four hundred thousand years ago.-L'Illustration.
vice which should speedily become
popular. This device consists of a
thin metal. or wooden base to hold
the sheet of paper and a curved wire
cage arching above it. The cage has
large openings, but not large enough
to let a person's hand through. The
cage is detachable and fits on the
base through the engagement of
The Kind YU H Ahlays Bought, and which has bem
In mf for over 80 yeamb has borne tho signature of
Sand has been made under his pe-
sonal supervision since its infancy.
Allowno one todecelve you in this.
All Counterfilts, Imitations and 'EJust-as-good" anre but
Bxperiments that trifle with and endanffer tiro health of
Inflnts and Chldhren-Experience against Experiment.
What is CASTORIA
astoria Is a harmless substitute for Castor Oil, Pare
goric, Drops and Soothing Syrups. It is Pleasant. It
contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Narcotfl
substance. Its age is its guarantee. It destroys Worms
and allays Feverishness. It cures Diarrhoes and Wind
4olic. It relieves Teething Troubles, cures ConstAipation
and Flatulency. It assimilates the Food, tdgulites the
Stomach and Bowels, giving healthy and natural sleep.
The Children's Pnnacee-The Mother's Friend.
c.NUI.E CASTORIA ALWAYS
Beafs the Signature of
The Kind You Have Always Bought
In Use For Over 30 Years.
"N ""TNaU a*Mey. W" numMw T0w". msw Vot euwv.
FLORIDA EAST COAST RAILWAY
LOCAL TIME CARD No. 78.
No.8 )'No. I'.J
4 27 join
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47 pm Lj v N1Iv. 'r.i titot r.fi*
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Effective April 6, 1909
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strips of spring metal which run
across its ends. At the same time it
holds the paper in place and there
Is no danger of a gust of wind taking
up the sticky mass and whirling it
about the room. In such cases it In-
variably falls sticky side down or Is
found clinging tenaciously to some
piece of furniture.
(;loves For Street Wear.
Light gray gloves for street wear,
but having black stitching, are being
shown for spring wear. A pocket
walking stick Is one of the new fads.
It is made of a ribbed wood resem-
bling bamboo, but much heavier und
darker in color, and is Joined in six-
inch lengths. There Is a variation of
the fold4ug cane fur the trunk or
tuit caso. It might fit IcCo the pocket
o'a. very big ulster. At all events it
Is a nice thing to have for traveling.
A new type of electric locomotive,
of which the New York Central Rail-
road will have twenty, is capable of
4000 horse power at high speed, the
armatures being mounted on the driv-
'$ PA IXAIKA
PAL.ATKA Ilkt %N(tl
II 22 12*
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4 20 i ll !!,'1 tw o I liel~g. Ill JU o' 1 1' .11, 2951
Gaminsioin.me Mde of Knights Key with P At 41 Ccl'out K,) %I U11.1.,Ila% voiii.,4U1.8
several slaiaeuns; butt obir .Ui6tl 4Or departure oflit 2lilacs a.l~aos.j I t I#-.# V *121.1 u~ 6'o.6 Ili'stI .41f5lipsely
to bit bold ,..postabI.lour any delay 4w dany 'umesquencet uIa8ibi throe 114111
FRosCOPY OF THU LOCAL. I'WK CARD Olt 0 I'LX INPOK6A I ION "'.IL I110 IIt .IA(#.&N I."
0. RAHNUS,.Gewel iti'....amAsset 8r. AUGUSTINK. lLUiIIDA
maybe, understood the reason for the
stupidity of his lower browed rela-
Not long ago three priests discov-
ered the skull of this progenitor of
Adam at Chapelle-aux-Sints. Sci-
entists have made a study of it, and
declare that this earliest of known
humans had a right to think well of
himself, although he would hardly fit
into a modern drawing room. "Take
him for all and all, he was a man."
He made a fair use of his opportuni-
ties, and did not attack animals that
he could not subdue. lie gave his
children a good hunting education,
and perhaps taught them the rudi-
ments of art-how to scratch pictures
Up to the present time seniority
among human relics belonged to
those found in Neanderthal,. Ger-
many, in 1856, and in Spy, Belgium,
thirty years later. 'When the wcan-
derthal skull was found Darwinisnm
was In its infancy, and niuu were
rather ashamed to acknowledge th'ir
ancestors. To-day they ,rc eager to
trace back the relatimonhip am far au
possible. The Neaud'-rthal skull has.
a capacity of somun 13'0 cubic, centi-
metres, and Ihli Is about the capacity
of the Chapelle-aux-Saint s peelimen.
Modern man averages 1500, with
ruvler's and Lord Blyron's expand-
ing to 1800, while the Australian
aborigine drops down to 1400. The
best brain cavity that tho unlike
apes can show is 600 cubic centi-
The Chapelle-aux-Salunts headpiece
was found in one of the numerous
limestone caves of the Correso dis-
trict, amid flint stones and the bones
of deer and bison. Tho geological
level was about the same as that in
which the Neanderthal and Spy bones
were discovered. Together with the
skull, some vertebral and hip boned
were unearthed, which led M. Mar-
Wsllia Boule, director of paleontology
N I, I ,I 1
,'IheU man who writes a letter to state
that a prominent opera stager once
Worked In his kitchen demonstrates.
to the Philadelphia Ledger, little be-
y0td the fact ttmt she worked for an
exoeedlngly contemptible person.
Like many other unpromising ar-
tile. of diet, benzoate of soda Is all
riK t, suggests the Washington Star,
It you mix it with the proper things.
New Jersey is taking legislative
steps to double the taxes of all big
Trusts having habitat there. Does
seem rather. indecent, to the Wash-
ington Times, after getting 'em all in,
to bold 'em up in such fashion.
The London lancet warns against
the morning cup of tea. It's getting
so that nearly everything is very dan-
gerous, laments the Baltimore .Sun.
An Atlanta youth addicted to dime
novels fried to extort $35,000 from a
banker. Really, comments the Phil-
adelphia ledger, he could not have
read all the novels this sum would
China Is to have a new census an,
a navy. But the former will inter-
est the world at large, observes the
Clcve'and Plain Dealer, much mort
than the latter.
Pedestrians have their rights, as-
serts the Philadelphia IQquirer. Reck-
less driving of a motor In crowded
.* streets or along roads that are Thick.
Sly occupied with teams cannot be aol
lowed. But to hold an automobile
down to a snail's pace along country
highways Is absurd.
Carrying concealed weapons breeds
Cowardice in its worst form, contends
the New York World. For nothing is
Sore cowardly than to use a deadly
Season In #n altercation which could
be better settled with fists.
All men should learn to wrestle and
box, and discard clubs, knives and re-
The Ideal way to recognize the ro-
liglous fistitutions of the country,
thinks the Christian Register, would
be to remove all restrictions upon the?
free movenient of church members and
adherents so that without obloquy or
shame each one might find a religious,
home where his spiritual sympathies
would be' enlisted. But the ideal way
is never Immediately the possible way.
It is absurd, maintains the New
York Journal, to say that killings by
automobiles are unavoidable. Decent
antoftobillsts avoid them always. Cars
of every sort and kind are guided safe-
ly through the streets without accl-
dent. In nll weathers, and at all hours
A of the day or night. Only when ruf-
Sans use the sfreets for speedways
are people run down and maimed or
I, There are many peopJe who fever
e at bread, but always eat pie, and
S are healthy. There is soarcely one
Itaeredlent in either of these articles
B hta 4s not In the other, and yet tra.
S lttots praises bread and condemns
9e, pbllosophles the New York Press.
'AI matter of fact, no longer is pie
letww fifty years ago. The
1, Idy nourished Abraham .Ineoln,
Sl it, the Adamase. Sam ani
l thMe pide abeut whech Longfel.
9 uiit bloeh Bereos te three
1 0 pie that was a s an in
i* aympbona, a ripe achieve-
Me m at awerd perform-
Spar otte duty. s-em ple ia
gr.riset mws In Nw N aw s
Of the many Utneal seepatons
tetowed by women, ebbablM ttse most
crtious, od, by no mans Ie least
interesting; is that pf the ooekl time-
keeper of London, to whom practical-
ly every big watch and clock maker
in the metropolis pays a fee once a
week to learn the correct time, says
"What is more," said Miss Belle-
ville, tft woman In question, recently,
"my father and mother before me
earned a very good income by pro-
viding London with the correct time.
As a matter of fact, mray curious little
bushiese originated some seventy
years ago. In those days it was ex-
tremely difficult to obtain the exact
time fit London. The pricipeal watch-
and clock makers 'had nothing to guide
them. If they sent to the Greenwleh
Observatory there was no outside
clock, and the department, of course,
did not exist for the purpose of sup-
plying watchmakers with the time.
"Ultimately Mr. Pond, the astron-
omer royal of the period, was ap-
proached and asked If anything could'
be done. My father, John Heary
Belleville, was at that time chef as-
sistant of the astronomer royal, and
also a ward of his, and Mr. Pond sug-
gested to him that on certain days my
father should take around the right
time to London firms by means of a
"This my father did, the firms pay-
ing him a stipulated amount per an-
num, and the Innovation proved so
successful that, at the time of his
*death, he was drawing an Income
from this source of between 400
and 500 a year. After his death my
mother was granted the privilege of
having her chronometer corrected ait
Greenwich whenever she pleased, in
order that she might carry on the
business of timekeeper, and when she
gave it up in 1892 I took her place,
and have carried on the business ever
since, with the permission of Sir Wil-
liam Christie. the present astronoTmer
Every Monday morning Miss Belle-
ville goes from Maidenhead, where
she resides, to the Observatory at
Greenwich, and is there given an of-
ficial document saying that her
chronometer differs from mean time
by. so many seconds and tenths of sec.
onds. Such a favor is granted to no
other person, and, armed with this
exclusive credential. -Miss Belleville
sallies forth to correct the timepieces
She has about forty customers is
the city. and to each she repairs in
turn and permits them to correct their
time in accordance with that of her
own chronometer anti the official doc-
ument. And from the. forty custom-
ers whom Miss Belleville visits for
this purpose the rest of Indon gets
its time, for the customers include
such firms as Dent's-the makers of
lig Ben-Benson's, etc.
To the "Tit-Bits" man Miss Belle-
ville showed the chronometer which
enables her to carry on her unique
business. It is a watch of the "tur-
nip" type, and of very venerable ap-
pearance. Its history is decidedly in-
"It was made," said its owner, "iu
1835 by Arnold, one of the most fa-
mous watchmakers that ever lived, for
the Duke of Sussex, a son of George
i1I. After possessing it a short time
the noble owner discarded it because
it was too clumsy, and my father
bought it at a fancy price. At that
tiIV the chronometer"ad a gold case,
b my father had it replaced by a sil-
ver one, as he had to visit many Lon-
don slums, and thought it would be
safer if It looked less imposing.
"Is my business still a success, you
ask? Oh, yes. otherwise I should not
carry It on. You see, although there
are some firms which have had their
oloeks electrically synchroaised,
there are others who do not earn for
the Idea, and are still glad to have the
ss.tasMs of my *roaometer, and If
I a1eglet to call they ses send for
Infermatlen feo' theVialtou' orNaH~
Iaa Matee Putnam County, Io it.
nated on the east bank of the St.
Johns River, and No fet above it.
The highest point iu Florida, aat of
tko 8S Johns river, which is oe-oalf
mile wide at this point. ,
Five miles from PaJMka, our eouaty
)eat, (city of 4.000), U mlles from
St. Augustine and about 7. ales
The terminus of a branch of thU
Florida East Coat Railway. The de-
pot being three-quarters of a nule
from the river wharL
Advantages and Attractions.
San Mateo has good shelled roads
and miles of hard sidewalks. Beauty;
ful wateroaks line both qides of
streets, and meet overhead In many
Twp churches, public and private
schools, telegraph, telephone, express,
money order postoffice, three mails
daily, meat market, two general
stores, who take orders and deliver
goods at your door, weekly paper.
The place is incorporated, ,but np
town taxes have been collected for
over ten years; the many public im-
provements are made by the push and
generosity of the citizens and pulling
together. The state and county taxes
are about 20 mills on about one-third
Good hunting and fishing, deer, tur-
key, ducks and quail, black bass uaid
other Florida fresh water fish.
Good boarding house, Byrlyn Place,
open winters; rates eight to ten dol-
lars per week; $2.00 day. *
Six thousand people went through
the San Mateo Fruit Company's grove
hero last season.
One of the best advantages San
Mateo enjoys is transportation; being
on both river and rail is an advantage
that few Florida points enjoy. The
past season, for instaaoe, railroads
and terminals at Jacksonville were
more than congested and fruit ship-
ped from points down the central
part of the state was, in some cases,
three weeks getting to Jacksonville,
on route to northern markets, and
did not bring enough to pay freight,
while San Mateo shippers, at same
time, would ship from here one day
and have fruit go out of Jacksonville
on the Clyde slip the next. This lit-
tle matter this season alone was
worth thousands of dollars to the San
Mateo growers and the homeseeker
will do well tu bear in mind trans-
portation and cheap rates that coma
with competition, in selecting a Flor-
The population is about $50, who
came mostly frum the northern states.
As a class they are men of means,
progressive and sociable. Have a bet.
ter class of homes than can be found
la any place in the south of its saise..
The buildings kept painted and
grounds in good order.
On account of its high altitude,
there Is no healthier spot in Florida
for all the year round or for the wla.
ter visitors. For those who come to
Florida on account ul health, many
ISad this higherr altitude, dry and
balmy air is better than the. lower.,
more hiarab air found iu salt water
The principle business is orange
growing. Some 400 acres In groves
a'e here, and as this proves puot('
able, threc is not much attention paid
other cropa, although there are oame
#aWble grtow fa o Sw ig
ormae grov, M. B.
e- than sevet Mr- tat
shipped $6.2o worth of ut.l
The soil Ahries a great de hl
high pine to low and highly balmb
an within a mite. so that- a
any purpose or crop ea ba
Ban Mateo can be rehel.
Jacksouville by Florida Bat '
railway or Beach and Miller Ets
steamers (see time tables eleew
in this pAper). The Clyde's St. Johts
river steamers arrive here about i0
p. m. so do not advise this route.
lare B. A M. line $1.23; railroad $0
Launch Rainbow leaves Palatka
every afternoon at 1'tl. Lcas line
steamers 2 80 p. m., every day but
B. & M. line from Palatka 3 p. m.
Tuesday, Thursdays and Safurdays,
iand three trains daily on F. B. 0.
railway. Fare from Palatka 25 ents
May route. tt
ESTIMATES FURNISHED ON
MONCK & OWEN,
Creatllne "'Munshine" has
so.ld brass cylinders. Ca'"
Sbe used as all-round pump.
Write for free circular. Ask
for information on any
pumping problem. We make
pum I s for all uses.
CREaTLINE MPG. CO.,
Pumps, sinks, Hose.
THE NATIONAL GAME.'
Jimmy Sebring is playing a very
fast garae in Brooklyn's outfield.
Chappelle, a former Tri-State
pitcher, is making good with the Boa-
The Newark club has bought the
release of Pitcher John Flater from
Connie Mack is of the opinion that
Baker will be the best third base-
man he ever has had.
Manager Fred Clarke, of the Pitts-
burgs, freely admits that Cincinnati
has a much improved team.
Willie Keeler is a good waiter this
year as usual, and has 'been garner-
ing not a few bases on balls.
"Kitchell will make the best catch-
er in the Eastern League before
long," says Manager Wolverton.
The New York club has turned
Roger Bresnahan't younger brother,
Phil, over to the Portsmouth club.
In New York they say that Schlel
is a good catcher, but hasn't the
whooping-up spirit of Roger Bresna-
The Pittsburg club has secured
tcher Stratton from New Orleans
in exchange for a claim on Catcher
Young Beck, of the Boston Na-
tionals, is a pretty lively person
around the first sack. He has a
According to Secretary Locke the
Pittsburgs drew more money In their
five games in Cincinnati this year
than in all eleven games last year.
A baseball team composed of pa-
tients and attendants at the North*
era Indiana Hospital for the lnasoe
has Issued a challenge to any similar
team In the United States.
"Ed. Walsh has something else
beside the spit ball." observes Rube
Vickers. "I pitched a game a&aint
him last season and for sia tainla
the ball was as dry as a chip."
.He Recognised the Ply.
Three-year-old Jack had a Ut101
"experience" with a hornet, and peon
ed, "0, mamma, here is another nm
seeing one on the window, elaxoe
of those sharp-shooter flis tl
~q 7 r h;
SNw PIRB INSURANCE With
T (.c Loper Bailey Comp'y
Mutb Wtla Uase Telerph Offl hPalatt, Fl.
TIME TRIED AND
BMAA`YvOUR LPBg IN
mii Lile hIrnifle Co
I RateasAnd Ppuvtlcu laes
G. Loper Bailey, Mgr.
Soft and Stiff
of Latest Vogue
Look for Trade Mark on Crown and Label.
The Most Healthful and Refreshing Drink.
Peters Brotherhood and Swooet Orr
The only authorized bottlers are
The Palatla Coca Cola Bolt011l Co.
EDWARD KUMMER, Prop.,
Manufacturers of Ginger Ale and Soda Waters.
Hanan, Ralston, B. & P. Kor-
rect Shape and W. L.
FIRST-CLASS ORANGE BOXES
FRUIT & VEGETABLE CRATES
Of all Kinds, Orange Wraps, Cement-Coated
Cypress Field Boxes, Spruce Pole Ladders,
WRITE FOR PRICES.
Palatka Ice Factory
From Distilled Water.
A,. A w "I RsOeVN WMPtr ATrHTION.
. If a
a PALAYKA LP"
We Sell It Under This
We guarantee that those six pairs of
Holeproef sox or stockings will need
no darning for six months. If they
should, agree te replace thorn by
new ones, upon surrender of the pu*r.
ohase ticket with the worn pair and
one upono, provided they are return.
ed to us within six months from date
of ealse a the wearer.
This guarantee Is made with the die.
tinot understanding that all the hose
in each box must be worn by one pero
son only. Therefore each lot must oon.
slat of *ne size.
REMEMBER WE GUARANTEE
Trunks and Bags.
Fearnside Clothing Co.
Mall orders will have our very best and prompt car,
'' ^ ''/
w e a
WIfi ku 1 gisie eususi.: At 00
btllt e nrde "same time, there io the pOeNsMtty
the htirr and obtp ofC rio. that he .will not ga this souoms,
S1taI In 'wlIoh case I should W the mor
'was scent of pink and peony suces ful. Would you advise me to
,, and deep syring tickets. marry or wait and see how It all
When a-down the pathway whitely turns out?"
.Where the firefly glimmered bright.
'She came stepping, oh, .so lightly!
To the old gate made of pickets.
.. There were dew and musk anid mur-
amur, and &. voice that hummed
Of a song, while there she hurried,
through the moonlight's silvery
To the rose-grown gate, above her
And her softly-sioging lover.
With its blosvom-tangled cover
And its weight and wooden latches.
Whom she met there, whom she kiss-
ed there, 'mid the moonlight
and the roses.
With his arms who there enclosed
her, as a tigerlily closes
Some white moth that frailly set-
On Its gold and crimson petals,
Where the garden runs to nettles-
No one knows now or supposes.
Years have passed since that last
meeting; loves have come and
6till th* garden blooms unchanging,
there i~ nothing broken-hearted.
In Its beauty, where the hours
Lounge with sun and moon and
'Mid the perfume and the flowers,
As In days when these two parted.
Yet the garden and the flowers aind
the cheerily cbirring .**lcke" *
An.i the moonlight and the fragrance,
and the wind that waves the
They rememlwr what was spoken,
And the rose that was a token.
And the gentle heart there broken
By the old gate made of pl)4 ets.
-Madison Caweln. In Smart Set.
Agnes Carver 'regarded hoer mail
with a little shudder of disgust. It
was heavier than usual and she was
in no l mood for wading through a
mass of false sentiment and untutor-
She smiled a cynical little smile
as she drew the chair up to the
desk and reached for the slender
blade G: steel that she used as an
envelope opener. It seemed funny
that the Dally Solar should assign
her to advise the lovelorn when she
herself was so poorly advised. Hier
contributions had caught the fancy of
the managing editor, and so he of.
fered her vhe department at a better
salary than the last Incumbent had
* been paid. Agnes had taken it be-
cause it promised to lead to better
S things, but ,he grow tired of telling
S young girls not to seek the friend.-
1 ship of men to whom they could not
S be properly nlotroduced, ,nd answer-
ing the ever recurring Inquiry as to
.,the proper wear for afternoon and
S evealog Weddings.
,0 The mall this morning was the us-
ut malixtures of pathos and nonsense,
Sbut over one ahe paused a long' time
Blore ashe put it aside, because it
Seemed so very like her own case.
0 t$ok It up again when the rou-
Stm letter were o. and lesn-
eg bpoek in her chalr she reread It
'bm uff does tUaes.
S1'1 love a yoro man who some
Sp s mo ome famous." It
t "At the present time I am
alg doe0le the mosey that
Skero is ea obh od that he
It jllffered very little from scores
of propositions she had Pecided al-
most off hand. and yet the letter fas-
cinated Agnes for she hb felt the
same dread herself that New Darling-
ton might not gain the success that
hoe deserved and that she might out-
distance him In the race for fame.
She had felt that she could not bear
to see Ned struggling along while
she forged ahead, and she had told
him so when she had Joined the staff
of the Dally WEfar. There had been"
talk then of great things that' wore
to be done for her, and Ned had
bluntly demanded that she chose be
tween a career and himself.
She had ohosB*n the career to re-
gret It ever after, for he had flung
hinse:f out of tier presence, and she
had not seen him since. She hat
heard that he had gone west, but
they never had had friends in com-
mon, and none of her acquaintances
could tell her anything of his where-
bhe pondered over the letter until
the striking of the clock warned her
that she must get to work, so laying
the letter aside, she reluctantly rals-
ed the cover of -her desk and slipped
a sheet of paper Into the machine.
Rapidly she answered the more prom-
ising of the other letters, then she
stopped and again took up the case
that was so like her own. She.waq
still looking at it when one of the
copy boys stopped at her desk.
"Mr. Velt says he'd like to (have
your copy if it is ready, Miss Patton,"
hlie announced. "He wants to get
the department stuff In ear'y to leave
the machines free for the murder
"In just a moment," she promised
with a guilty glance at the clock andl
then witb an abrupt little gesture of
determination she faced the machine
again and wrote rapidly.
She turned the copy in and hurrleol
uptown to a club meeting to which
.he had been assigned, but through
the day the letter and her answer
haunted her thoughts and she could
not put them from her mind.
It spoiled her sleep, too, for she
-could only toss uncomfortably through
half the night and rose -with heavy
spirits and leaden head in the anu ,
Ing. In the hope of gaining some re
lief she started to walk down the ave
nue to the office.
She had scarcely turned the corner
nearest her apartment than she came
to a dead halt, for coming towar-I
her was the man whose image had
been revived so strongly by the letter.
For an instant she thought that it
was all a part of the walking night-
mare in whikh she had spent the last
24 hours, but the next moment Ned
Darlington "was shaking her hands
with a grip that was anything but
"I've been here a whole week," he
cried, jubilantly, '"but there were
some things to ,be done before I look-
ed you up. I was coming to call this
'morning. I did not suppose that you
left for the ogloe before 10 at least."
"I was not feeling well and I
thought that a walk might do me
good." she explained, and Nod turned
and suited his pago to hers.
"Then by all means let us walk,"
he agreed gayly. "It's been a long
time since we used to walk together,
Agnes. I suppose that'you don't mind
walking with a man with a hat like
Agnes gave a glance at the light.,
soft Stetson that spoke of the west.
"You look Ulike a cowboy; but you're
not a cowboy to be ashamed of," she
said, with admiration. "Yoj seemed
to have stretch, out anfup, Ned.
Only your face is not'changed."
"Properity," be explained. "After
we had our ast talk I eaGe to the
coMledAstMo were oeMg to be
a better newspapr wumma tha I ev-
er eeld be palater, ae I asaped my
place that night but that the fiddler
had d4sappolnted. Fortunately Mr
Ockerm is a good violinist and of
'fred tes servlose. He did so well at
the daes6e 0at the next morntnl
se fsa r presented him rith am
old tay with which to continue his
A few miles further on he got I
chansee to se the horse wtich had
belonged to the tesm. and as the of.
for was advyateasous he praompt
Oakerman had left Owee with. i
team of hrm ad a sI leh. Weree
tumne wit a or% a cow, bui)g
and I n la essh-Detait News.
p-d .t.. te splnt a very tal
am., se adt woth pot of memy
sow. Are yo still sktiktg to your
oM Job and telllt *1 lovelorn what
they want to know?"
"That Is only a part of the work
now," she explained. "I can't semo
to get rid of It."
"And you are still telling thtb what
you Would do yourself?" he asled re.
ferring to the platform on which Ag-
nes had taken her stand when the
work was fArst given to her and which
he had declared would never do.
"I am still giving real advice." she
said, witb an attempt at her old gay-
"Then we'll go In here and get the
ring," he announced abruptly, as they
came to a halt before a famous Jew-
"What ring?" she asked, In conafu
For answer. Darlington drew from
his pocket a folded paper and pointed
to the home page displayed on the
"I guess you wrote that." he said.
quietly. "I was afraid that you might
guess that I had the question sent tn
and chuck It into the waste basket.
The girl stepographer at the hotel
wrote It for me."'
Agnes glanced at the answer that
had stirred her so strongly. In r
half-dozen sentences she had advise4l
the writer that, if the man could sup-
port her, it was better that she should
abandon her career thr.n that it
should Interfere with her love.
"That's advice from an expert," re-
minded Ned, exultantly. "Are you
ready to follow your own advice?"
and Agnes proved her willingness by
following himn into the store, wonder-
tag that the happiness she had coun-
seled fo& another had suddenly be-
come her own.-New Orleans PI-
MICHIGAN FARMER'S THRIFT.
Journey Made Profitable by the Many
Changes Along the Way.
Millard Ockerman is a farmer liv-
ing near Owosso, Mich. Recently he
returned from a most profitable and
delightful journey to Lansing.
A family .which was moving to
lAnsing offered bim $10 to take a
load of household goods to the lat-
ter city. He loaded the lares and
penates on a layrack sleigh and start-
The first day he made over half
the distance and stayed with a farm-
eq all nlaght. Oame a thaw and the
next day Ookerman had to zigzag all
overtook him he turned into the barn-
his runners. 'lnafly he reached
IAnsing. There he found that the
wrong address had 'beeU given him
by the mover. He was several hours
discovering where the goods belonged,
so the third day rolled around be-.
fore he started back. /
8toppnag for a neighborly chat with
a man whom he met on *he road ten
miles this side of Lanaing an oppor
tunalty to do a little horse trading
arose. Ockerman, after two ours
bargaining, sold his sleigh for $25
cash and traded one of his fine horses
for another horse and a cow. Driving
his live stook before hkn he continue*
ed iais journey on Boot. When nilht
overtook him he turned Into the barn.
yard of a comfortable farmhouse, sure
of a welcome. At supper be learned
that there was to be a dance at the
In the direction of this light la per-
foot safety, only to find that they
had 'been treacherously lured to deo
O( late years tales of bhvery In
saving life, of kindness towed the
shipwrecked, have aofteaed the mem-
ory of a past reputation. Cases have
been known where the people have
given their most treasured estumes
to dothe the poor bodies t M
bee waAhed ashore, but eved la tIhe
days inhabitants of this wIlM -lIt
are extremely tenacious of their d ta
atof wreoge.-Tregastel eorrespe
"Me New Orleas T1--purt.
ia. ', -1
us!nt C,.. W the P aQpim
Papuus fast d lterut ia the nw
of settlement and plmtatl won
bid fair to make of Auetralla'a wso-
derafl South Sea eeoloy a rival to
Borneo or the Malay State, but still
there Is much of the country uo-
known, and a great deal that Is re-
anrkable for the quaintest of savage
Galma. In western Papua, has a
tribe of natives who live and die In
their hats and In little e4se. These
hats ere of plaited fibre, very large.
conical shaped and much reseumlVin
the Chinaman's headgear on the well
known willow pattern plate of the
nursery. They are .wcurely fastened
to the head with masses of thick,
staff clay, and so far as is known
are never removed at all. Strange to
say, the sex that clings so obstinately
to the matinee hha.t In civilized lands
is not the,4ex that decorates Itself
with the. pernmnpnt bat of Galma, the
men reserving this distinction to
The enormous rivers watering the
rich lands ot Papua are very swift,
and even the amphibious native at
times finds it hard to cross safely. A
curious sight was seen recently by
a magistrate on patrol duty. Five
men carrying large wooden warrior
shields wished to cross a very wide
and rapid river in high flood, a stream
that no white man would have ven-
tured into. The ingenious Papuans put
all theft goods on a raft, flung their
shields in the stream, and bestriding
the shields like mermen riding on
dolphins, worked their way across the
torrent with powerful strokes of the
legs, driving the raft, the goods and
the Government official safely in front
The Papuan does not stop at de-
vices as simple as this. In many parts
of the country4ie builds excellent sus-
pensioi? bridges of strong fibrous
creeper hundreds of feet long and
spans great rivers and gorges by their
means. White carpenters are now at
work in the districts around the capi-
tal, Port Moresby. bridging the rivers
that lie close to the important rubber
and coffee plantations with the or-
dinary material of civilization, but the
Papuan, lopking on at these new fash-
ioned ideas. declines scornfully to
learn from them and ia turns content-
edly to his ancient engineering of
"bush rope" and stick.-,Iondon Stand.
TRICK OF BRETON WRECKERS.
How They Lured Mariners to Destruc-
tion on a Dangerous Coast.
Along this dangerous coast the
hard hearted "Pagani" or wreckers
had their settlements. Many are the
vessels that have been lured to de-
struction by their false lights; many
are the drowned whbo met-their deaths
through the treachery of those to
whom they looked for help. The
Pagani were regarded with great aver-
slon by the people of neighboring vll-
"ageas, ibut they knew no shame.
A favorite device was to fasten a
lantern to a Imll's borne and then tio
the animal's head to his forefeet and
drive him along the cliffs. The
stumbling movements of the poor
beast agitated the lantern in such a
manner that to those at sea It re-
sembled the light of a ship pitching
and tossing on the waters. Other
vessels would feel that they could sail
. i L -
A, 4AbLiOtY PARTY.
he boateio who doesn't care for
~ giw. t should give a celebrity party.
9,A am air tf this kind, given by two
SSIMelor mMeds who bared an apart-
t, proved so successful that it may
Mlp other perturbed aosteses.
S The Invitations, seat out In conven.
a Uobal form. save that In the lower
IBt.hM4d corner was written, "'To
1 e1t aome visiting celebrities." piqued
i ti enrlosity of the guests. The girls.
though bothered with questions, told
so =oe 'who the guests of honor were.
From newspapers and magazines
w n cut pictures of famous men and
Women of this day; also well-known
peronages of 'other days. The gath-
erlag was cosmopolitan and not ex.
elusive. Royalty hobnobbed with fa
GmnO cutthroats, actresses with prom-
S Inent divines and kings of finance.
SThe pictures were pinned to cur-
tains and portleres. and stood in ev-
ery available spot in the room. Each
picture was plainly numbered and
pasted to a white sheet of paper to
bring out the effect better.
When the twelve guests, six men
-: and six girls, arrived, the hosteas
passed small trays on which were six
pictures of beautiful actresses. Each
picture was cut in two parts, half be-
ng put on the men's tray and half
on the women's tray. After drawing.
those whose cards matched were part-
ners for introduction to the celebri-
Ri1x places of water color paper
W ere artistically gotten up as pro-
grammes. "Who's Who?" was letter-
ed in gilt across the top and number"
to correspond to those on tle pictures
were lettered in gilt with spaces for
The couples were made to affirm
S bat they would not give or receive
Help In becoming acquainted with th"
guests of honor. They were then
formally Introduced to "The Celebrl-
ti Ues" in a clever speech by one of
the hostesses aind given half an hour
to learn who they were. Each name
guessed was written beside Its cor-
responding number on the programme.
At the close of the contest each
couple passed their card to the girl'
and man next them to check off, while
one of the hostesses read the correct
list aloud. The couple who had the
greatest number of celebrities -ir4gt
received each a prize. The man got
daintily framed picture of a noted
beauty and the girl got a head of a
Next the 'party gathered around a
tale on which was spread a collec-
tion of caricatures of famous persons.
a Jch couple was given a fresh and
"numbered programme, across the top
of whlah one of the hostesses had
drawn clever caricatures in wash of
the men guests. In twenty minutes
the lists were exchanged and read.
Prices for this contest were unique.
as the hostess drew a caricature of
the girl winner for her partner and
one of the man for the girl.
'J he contest of the evening that af-
Glrded most fun was that of guessing
Ielebuities through questions. Name4
of slx noted persons were pinned in
emocealon on the back of each guest,
igd he wal made to guess who he
wa s by the questlona put to him by
*. te others. The man and girl who
iaeeMd the most. received each a
pocket blographbial dictionary.
SAnother Amusing contest was guess-
l ag celebrtlUea through symbols, as an
S oll ean with a wig on top of it for
geRefaller; a stick with "North
IpaWe painted oa it and supporting a
e0otare of two tans with elks' head
tbh sipg (NUkas) for the Duke
d'Abasis; a toy den of lions &ad a
S g e holdr to represent the re-
' W, 4 Jr sideat Roosevelt.
ep r w"as made a last contest.
f dih vepr-eg lett a WeoWkuown
-- .IMOes, stmplelty of a bluam krtnud
now e modefanMo Preach ladil.- of
literary diastction. Trousered autk-
oresses are becoming a common spec-
tacle on the boulevards. Chief among.
them is Mme. Dieulafoy. who adopted
masculine dress for its convenience
person, as Hecon sandwiches,. sliced when necompanying her husmbbd on
,Lamnb with lrrleI Rice, bolted 11am. his archa~longleal travels, and nas re-
H'&idorf salauj. mince pie witn Ic' tainu! It ever since. Then there is
cream on top for Payne (pain.) and in i ntcfaut. who i t a familiar
Auge sticks of red and white p-pper- lure, de Montifa n,whoaper world of
mint. wh$eh it took much guessing to fi re w thh owlaerhat ad nor
discover meant the big stick of our o t belo whir ae
oax coat. below which appear the
vigorous ex-Pleshlent.-Now York ils of an nder coat.
'mes. Prominent among Parisian ladies of
wY.rrt' Wf,'OT W A' T letters who dress In the modes of by-
I Among .the curious (communities of
the wOrld that of Valais, a beautiful
canton of Switzerland. certainly ranks
as one of the most peculiar and Inter-
esting. It provides a delightful ple-..
ture of topsy-turvydom. Prom time im-.
memorial toe women have worn the
"breeks" and performed the manual
labor of the fields, while their lorls
and masters lounge their lanys away
What ft more, the women are quite
content with this inverted order of
things, and are perfectly satisfied if
their husbands brew the herbs. fry
the meat and look after the haby.
while they wrestle with the sterner
duties of fleld an.l stable.
And not only do the women of Val-
alni wear trousers for conventpnce
when working in tlihe fields or tramp-
ing after cattle, but also on Sundays
and fete days. "They have better
looking ones for these occasions, I
must confess," says Miss %'an der
Veerin her Interesting article l publish-
ed in their February number of "'The
Wide World Maga7gi,," "buit they'
have no hankering for thi' tramnels ;
of skirts even dtiring their cour-tiig
hours. I was highly amused itseee-
ing the pretty girls sauntering along
tile pictur.esqlue trails with their sweet.
hearts' arms around their waists. look-
ing to the casual stranger for all the
.world like two young mien gone
"One can scarcely Imagine a weil-
ding party with a bride and bride-
grootm dressed in the same kind of
garments, but I have seen one in the
mountains, when the rLrlde wore *a
white bodice, while trousers, anl a
bunch of white violets In her hair!
,S9he was as pretty as a picture, too,
despite the attire, ar'l quite as blush.
ing and shy as any lbridl. out uof a
"The working day trousers. are of
the 'home-made' variety and by no
means becoming. Often the-y are I
long and baggy that they serin almotn
as cumbersome as skirts would be-
The most amusing part ilboult thi
working costume is that thle upper
part remains feminine, heinig the ordi-
nary rough b9dice of the pe-asant wonl.
an, 61ten in bright colors of red or
"And. in spite of their familiarltt
with trousers, thle women of Valai:-
do not walk or sit in a masculine
manner. "Any one ca(n see at a:
glance that they are wornen in menn 's
clothes. Tliey always sit sideways oil
horseback, and get over fences by first
mounting to the top rail and sittingg
down woman fashion, instead of strid-
ing over man fashion.
"Another feminine absurdity i.4 the'
hearingg of a long sort of toga, which
trails down their backs and gets in
the way whenever they bend over or
go through the tangles of the moun-
*' 'Why don't you wear a cap or
small felt bat like the men?' I asked
an old woman once.
g'We have always covered our
heads so,' wa. her explanation-ary ex-
planation. In her opinion, that waJ
all sufficing; peasants from one gen-
eration to another do everything sanim- I
ply because their forefathers did the
SIMPUOITY CUI/lIVATED. i
In oppo.tloa to the barbarel fuir
gone days is Mine. Georgette Leblanc
(Mme. Maeterlinelk) who has before
now appeared at the theatre in lbouls
XVI. costume-a gown of flowered
silk with pointed lIodlce, panniers and
voluminous coiffure. As a rule. how-
ever, Mmie. Leblanc affe~'ts a "By
zant.ine" fashion. She shares this
taste with Mine. E1dmond Rostand. the
wife of the Acalentmletnn and herself
a poet, whose velvet gowns failing in
straight lines from shoulder to hem
with antique girdles h:yve inspliredl
more than onfe painter. Another auth-
oress who affects Hyzantine dress is
the Uaonne De.iandes (first wife of
Prince -le Blrolle. who appeared not
long a.f at a Ion(md;n :imslc hall), who
always attends balls with her hair
latigingl I uncoltnfiffTt41 masses down
her bac,.k The Couintes, de Nualles,.
whose barmIng verse' has (aught tho
antique spirit, follows the Iyvzantino
'ashlon. 'Another woman poet of note.
Mlme. Lu.cleo l)larue Mardrus, wears
I.rin e6s gowns of fliteenth century
fashl.n: while,. in direct antiram t,
.Mnit. 'oleite Willy aut hor f "I)ia-
log<.(~(s de hl tes.' i. always attiredl
likl a s( lhool girl. we'ritn1 a t looted
jae(te't sit, a skirt "ell i above the shloe
ti;pt, a titrned down collar andI short
l.lr tie'l ulip on) one side.-London
DUTC'H ('OLL.AlS WORN.
The .D)ut( h collars can l he worn
w'th garnients which are high at the
ine'k. or with those having tlhe open-
Ing cut a little low. Now hands finish
tn- neck edgess of these dollars and
they can easily: be' attached to the
w.aists with w \hich they, are worn.
Lare, may ;,als,-> ute-il it the' edges..
Mlea"Wlions, either (of lace or embrold-
ery. ar,- oti in usi d as trim"rl ing on
these collars. Many otllinesd.hre cut
in large 4:tallopAs, aind they, in turn,
a.* it;broidei ed in sil ialle'r ones. At
Ill- hiihhe-'st point of each l'!rge seal-
lop. lines of teye'lts or m lots al.e' lem-
b).'nil'e'rel util to t(li neck opening de-
c'l-Iala-i in si/., fro1in thie olutelr edge.
A large eyelet or clo)t is work.led at the
centiter' of 'each seal!. p. neIar the edge.
i hoee collars ati' usually 1ma le of
hatniker hief linen. bail-te' or swiss,
although the heavier line-n is often
preferred(. The Dutch collars will be
nii'ch worn lduiiiig the colli*g season.
and these are well suited to nearly all
waists. A plaited Ja bot, ,embroidered
or tri:i'.ii-e with la -e Insertion and
edging. (ilan b' made- fr',)it the lnatertal
corr'-sol)nling to thice collar, adi fin-
it-hed at tih' bottom in other square
or r( iinl outline. These jtal eta are
easily made. as they avre really noth-
inll( more th.u- s-:iall pie-ces of ma-
terial plaiteld.- Thle Delineator.
Many of the new waists open inl
liats shoulI be. above all, "slender-
r'lowers have largely taken the
la(e of feathers.
The new silks are superb.
There Is qilte a vogue for Turkish
lace at present.
Trhe coming summer will be a great
one for embroidery.
New -boots are being made of both
serge and eravenette.
The bronze shoe and ,bronze slipper
ire with us once more.
Of the double-wldth modish aatas
there Is an endless display.
Attoemey at La%
Natlieal Bank Sulldinlg Paltka, Pla.
JOHN L MARSHALL,
Attorney At Law,
Front Street, Palatka, Fla. Orange
grevee for sale.
DR. W. H. ROSENBERO,
Office Over the Kennerly.
Attorney At Law,
National Bank Building.
DR. H. R. ESTES,
Moragne Buildings, Rooms 3 and 4.
E. E. HASKELL,
Attorney At Law,
DR. W. H. CYRUS,
Physician and Surgeon,
MERRYDAY & WALTON, .o
COUNSELLORS AND ATTORNEYS
Palatka Nat. Bank Bldg.
M. I. COXE,
Attorney At Law,
Court House, Palatka, Fla.
J. N. BLACKWELL,
OMose ront Stret, Opposite Putuas
PALATKA * *. FLORIDA
ALSO FUR, TALLOW, BEES WAX,
SHIP THE ABOVE TO
M. Sabel .& Sons,
15 6. IAUISVILLE KY.
"Over half a Century in Iuuliville."
WVI AltE DEALERS IN ABOVE, nuot
comuiiusion merchants. Reference:
Any bank in Louisville.
Write for Weekly price list.
Write for wool bags and ship us
MISS KATE L. LUCAS,
MILLINERY FANCY GOODS,
Notionu, ladies', misses' and chil.
dren's summer underwear.
Ladies' silk gloves.
Laceir, embroidery, collars, belts and
the latest styles in spring hats and
Experienced tiimmer and designer
employed. Prices right. SaUsfactioa
Insincerity is weakness. It deceivest
only the deceiver. Truth im compre-
hensilble at all times.
L .. -,is-
MWI MILK OGatDIM CAMES.
Two cupfuls of flour, one level
.. tablepooaul baking powder, two lev-
V. tablespooafls of sugar; one-hablf
lteatdpoofU l of elt, one and one-
third cuptulsamlik, one egg and two
tableepoonfuls melted butter. Sift to-
gether the dry Ingredients, add grad-
sally the milk, then the egg well beat-
en and the melted butter. Beat thor-
oughly. Drop by spoonful on a greas-
ed hot griddle or frying pan.-New
Put the yolks of four eggs into a
bowl (with a tablespoonful of suga'.
beat until light, and add the grated
rind of a lemon. Whip the whites of
the eggs to a afiff froth and mix light-
ly with the yolis. Then stir In a
fourth of a teaspoonful of baking-
powder. Pour in the omelet pan ina
which a tablespoonful of butter has
been melted, and bake in a moder'ite
oven for 10 minutes. When done. cut
the omelet In half, put on a hot vi,:-.
ter, with the following lemon jelly
between the layers, ani serva as
qulokly as possible.-New Haven Reg-
Have ready a saucepan containing
boiling water. Carefully put In with a
spoon as many eggs as are desired.
Put on a cover and push the pan te
the back of the range, where the wna
ter will not boll. For a soft boiled
egg leave in the water from six to
eight minutes. For hard boiled, thir-
ty or forty minutes. Ten minutes Is
the usual time allowed. Serve in a
warm egg cup with a teaspoonful of
butter and salt and pepper to season.
-New York Telegram.
To w*a of sprise mark IIat ktlets
to ebli& o- M *RbM V try a HOtW
10o01sad salt stl tether. l
For cream toast tir on tabfapofn-
hal of flour Into one tableapon"Ml of
melting butter, cook three minutes
longer, add, little by little, two o pC
of milk Just brought to a boll. stir
ring all the time and until mooth.
Let simmer while toasting the bread.
Soak the slices of toast thoroughly nla
salted boiling miTk, put In a dish and
pour the cream over.
If you cannot afford matron sauce
for pouring over vanilla ice cream,
did you ever try preserved tomatoes?
It sla as pretty as It Is delicious.
Scalloped oysters are much better
If cooked In Individual dishes rather
than in a pudding dish. Though some-
what troublesome to prepare they are
best of all scalloped In their ows
shells, a half dozen being served on
One Egg Cake.-One egg well beat.
en. 1 cup of sugar. 2 large teaspoon-
fuls corn starch. 2 tablespoobtuls but-
ter, 1 large spoonful extract lemoa,
2 even teaspoonfule cream tartar and
1 of soda disaolved In 1 cup milk, I
cups flour beaten lightly.
Just as a nsil brush takes the grime
out of the lines of the hand more
quickly than rubbing the two hands to-
gether does, so it will loosen the soil
from bed spo s on one's clothing on
Sugar is really a food rather than a
condiment, but, as it stimulates the
digestive organs, renders many watery
vegetables, such as cucumbers, peas
and spinach, more digestible, and
gives a'ticb flavor to many sauces and
dishes It should be used but sparing.
ly; Tust enough to season, but not
enough to sweeten.
To make a poached egg round put
boiling water in deep saucepan Into
whirling motion by stirring round and
round with a spoon, end drop the egg
fn the centre of the eddy.
W 1 11
Thursday, May 6th,
Sale Closes Monday Night, May 17th.
GOODS FROM THE MILL
Sold at Factory Prices
Line a glass bowl with lady fingers
split and stood on end. Then slice
oranges, sprinkle with sugar; now
bananas and nut meats. Repeat until
your ,bowl la two thirds full. Then
pour over all a custard made of one
pint of sweet mill scaldeJ, with the
yolks of two eggs, one cup of sugar,.
and one tablespoon of cornstarch.
Pour this over your fruit In dish and
let cool. Beat whites of eggs with
two tablespoons pulverized sugar and
spread on top. Set in oven to brown.
Serve with whipped cream cold.-New
Blanch the eTimond meats by pouring
boiling water over them and letting
them stand a few moments. Turn
tife hot water off and cover with cold,
when the skin may easily be rubbed
off between the thumb and forefinger.
Break some sweet chocolate into samll
pieces, put into a dish end sot in n
large pan of hot water. When tho
chocolate Is melted, put a blanched
Sut meat on the point of a skewer or
darning needle, or use a candy dipper,
and dip Into the melted chocolate.
Then lay on oiled paper to cool. When
the chocolate coating becomes set dip
a second time. Flavor the melted
Chocolate with vanilla, If desired.-
New York Telegram.
Viaely-hopped capers sprinkled
the top of the fish salad are as
A It pinob of Salt pat la the
tk4s se al oil lamp will came the
16 y1 a better light
d Pars in wiB l bet"
asee products are jesh.
S ste, a ther re I
A".p .. ..,. ,. ^- J
A Frank Opinion.
Once a youth thought it his solemn
duty to learn something about Henry
James. 8o. to the great a6mdration of
his frivolous friends, he picked up
"The Wglo of the Dove" and disap-
peared ito its pages.
Two weeks later he was thinner,
but still at it, when one of the afore-
'mentioned frivolous friends came into
the room, and, for the first time, show-
"Say," he observed, "is 'The Wings
of the Dove' a collection of short
stories or one long story:?"
The delver into James glanced- up
froL. the pages.
"One darned long story." he replied.
throwing his wbiole soul into the
words.-New York Times.
It Pays to Advertise.
"Johnny Jones, did you write that?"
cried the angry teacher, surveying a
notice on the blackboard, which read:
"Johnny Jones van kiss more girls
than any one in this room."
"Yoes'u" said the Imperturbable
"Well, sir, you stay after school to.
might," commended the schoolmaam.
"I tell you fellows," said Johnny to
his companions as he Joined them af-
ter being "kept In" a half hour by
the pretty school mistress, 'it pays
to advertise.'--New York Times.
An addition of 14500 puplsW to the
attendance roll of the various hth
schools in Chicago is rerte to the
Board of Educatioa. is a a
ornse of 50 per cenoat over the reoor
Freneh Writoes Ideas
t'W t ote wnams who B* 0
wil the great M t w
prweat a e room a60osusI gim.M
ft r Doaw"e .I
EarnestCe's Big Store
220-222-224 Lemon Street, Paltka, la.
THIS BIG STOCK REINFORCED WITH MILL SHIPMENT WILL BE
HANDED OUT TO THE PEOPLE OF THIS VICINITY AT FACTORY
EVERYBODY KNOWS THE EARNEST COMPANY'S REPUTATION
FOR SELLING ONLY GOOD MERCHANDISE, AND THEY PERSONAL-
LY GUARANTEE EVERYTHING OFFERED.
THE MAN FROM THE MILL COMES TO SELL THE GOODS AND
MAKES FACTORY PRICES ON ALL THE EARNEST COMPANY'S BIG
STOCK. ,.. *
PERCALES, WHITE GOODS, MUSLINS, EMBROIDERIES, LACES, o.
MUSLIN UNDERWEAR, SHIRT WAIST, SPRING SUITS, SKIRTS, HO-
SIERY, GLOVES, FANS, UMBRELLAS, LACE CURTAINS.
TABLE LINENS, B0D SPREADS, SHEETS, PILLOW CASES, TOW-
ELS, :LEAQHSED AND BROWN MUSLINS.
EVERYTHING FACTORY PRICED FOR THIS BIG MONEY SAVING
SALE LASTS TEN DAYS, YOU OWE IY TO YOURSELF TO AT,
TEND THIS SALE. YOU LOSE SiW MONEY IF YOU 00 NOTOOME.
SEE OUR SIG TWOPAGE GIRNULAR FOR FURTHER PARTICU'
IF YOU PAIL TO T ONE, WRITE EARNEST 00., WHO WILL
GLADLY MAIL YOU ONE
SM AP M,1NY venV FRIENOe TO THE GREATEST MONCI
ING SA. MVSN IN AST FLOAIDA. ..
.. 4 '.
Prom 418 Broadway,
-. ^ *