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EWS and:' Advertiser. NEW SERIES VOL. XVIII, NO. 30. PALATKA, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, JULY 29, 1910. $1 Per Year. y$E are Showing some extraordinary bargains this week in Suits, ranging from $12.50 to $18.50. Our stock of Clothing was never as complete as it is this season, and some of the patterns w3 are offer ing at $12.50, $13.50, $15.00, 17.50 and $18.50 g will compare with those you find priced at $20. 00 to $25.00 elsewhere. With every 50c cash pur chase we give a ticket which entitles the holder to one chance on the 1910 model BRUSH AUTOMOBILE we are giving away. The duplicate of each number given is placed in a sealed box, and on Sept. 26th, some person selected by persons present will be blindfolded and draw one number from the box. The holder of the duplicate will be awarded the prize. Don't Fail to Ask for Tickets. Shoes ! Remember we sell the Only Guaranteed " Patent Leather Shoe sold in Putnam County. Also Guaranteed Hosiery. We have a fit for every man and for the little men as well and "If II Comes From Fearnside's It's Guaranteed." Fearnside Clothing -Co. Lemon and Third, Palatka. New Howell Theater, July 29th and 30th. Fouiteen People THE BELL FAMILY, In their latest Spectacular Musical Production. Unique Performance. Interspersed with clean, bright and snappy comedy. The talk of the town where' ever they appear. Do Not Miss it. Change of Program Daily. Popular Prices. Remember the Date. EXTRA 7HIS IS YDuaCHAHtt:, Visit Our Store and See how well we are able to satis fy you with every need in the Grocery and Provision line. We give our customers the benefit of- a wide experience in what we deem best for their interests. Give us some of your orders and we will prove to you that your trade is ap preciated. L. C. Stephens, Kirby & Morris St. 'Phone 84. New Slock ot Bicycles-- Pope Tribune, Monarch, Excelsior, and Reading Standard the four best. Repairing will !e neatly done. All kinds Sewing Machines, Needles and Oil. E. O. EARLS, 417 Lemon street Palatka. Florida. Executor's Notice. Notice Is hereby Riven to all creditors, legatees, distributees, and all persons tanvlng claims or demands anainst the estate of Al uheus.T. Hilbourn, deceased, late of the coun ty of Putnam Klorlda, to present said claims or demands to the undersigned within two vears from this date, otherwise the same shall forever afterwards be barred. 1 his lain day of June, A. D. 1910. 53, b. CRTLI., Kxecutor of the Estate of Alpheus J. Hil bourn, deceased. Own Your Home. We can sell you a HOME for what you are paying rent. Call in and let us tell you.how. STOP THE RENT LEAK. I. Fill itttirl h. Real Estate and Insurance, Opp. Court House, 'Phone 128, Palatka, Florida. Gentlemen's Panama and Straw Hats, Aa well as Soft and Stiff Hats Cleaned, Bleached, and Re blocked at my store. Satis fapfinn cnaranteed. Prices o reasonable. Miss Kate L. Lucas. Crowds Visit the Orphem. The 'new Orpheum open air theater nas proved a popular resort this week, the crowds each night occupying the full seating capacity. The show has been way beyond any thing heretofore given, and that it has met with approval of the patrons is evi dent from the favorable comment one hears from them as they come away from the performances. That's a fine show;" "Say, that performance is all right," and such like expressions are heard. Manager Kalbfield says that in starting he of course had difficulty In securing sucn attractions as be wished, but now that he has had more time to make en gagements, the kind he wants are com ing his way. The Orpheum has certainly met with popular favor this week. For the balance of the week Leslie and Lillian Howard will appear. They, like the Hawthornes, are singing and dancing artists, and are said to be the best of their kind on the road. Dela phone, who has won such popular favor, has been induced to remain through the balance of the week. "Next week "Careless Briscoe." iug- gler, and the Creighton Sisters, and the Leslie Brothers, English acrobats. All crack-a-jacks. Tonight some amateurs will be on in addition to the regular program. Intent to Murder. Ellen Wright cut Lillie Iron with a pocket-knife and can ed her badly. Both are society belles of the Sixth ward and of dark complexion. Ellen is an inmate of the county jail in default of bond to answer at the next term of court on the charge of assault with in tent to murder. CATARRH. Thousands of cases of neglected Catarrh result in Consumption and end in the grave. Catarrh causes indigestion, decay of the bones and loss of memory and reason. Its common symptoms are dull headache, obstruction of the nasal passage, discharges falling into the throat, watery and inflamed eyes, hacking cough, deafness, dizziness and general depression. Plant Juice is a powerful remedy for Catarrh and hundreds of testi monials on our files proves it has conquered the worst of cases. Plant Juice is $1 a bottle at your Druggists. Try it for the first symp toms. Write for Free Plant Juice Book to F. A. DILLINGHAM, 831-33 W. 5th St. Cincinnati, O. Several Cottages For Rent, conven iently located. Apply to John Danforth, Hart Line. WANTED Position from 6 a. m. to 3 p. m. by young man graduate book keeper expert on typewriter, as collec tor or office work. Apply this office. References. A. JJ. PLANK'S CHILL TONIC is guaranteed to cure malaria, chilis, fever, coiqb and lagrippe. Guaranteed to cure a cold in one night; lagrippe in three nights. Your money back if it does not. For Bale at all first-class drug stores. 8-25-lyr. FOR SALE One engine and boiler, grist mill, all practically new for cash or easy terms. Write or call on S. F. King, Hollister, l la. July ls-.ti 5 or 6 doses "666" will cure any case of Chills and Fever. Price 25c. 4-l-6m NOTICE. To Whom it Mat Ooncebn: Notice la hereby given that four weeks after the (late hereof we will apply, ly pe tition to Hon. .1. T. Wills, JudKe of the Cir cuit Court of Putnam County, Florida, for a decree authorizing and legalizing our adop tion male child l.onald Thomas McCleltan. lit! i' S years, and female child, Lillian Eunice McUlellan, age i years, uom resmniB i Putnam Oounty, Florida. Tins me zzu any of July. A. I)., 1910. AURA jirunmpn, 7-20-4W LILLIAN J, Johnson. Going Out of Business. JOHN T. BOND is selling out all Dry Goods, Shoes, Dress Goods, Notions and Gents' Furnishings at COST. Now is the time to get Bargains at really Wholesale prices. We want to sell all Counters, Show Cases, Tables. Safes, Cash Registers, in fact, every thing in the store. We will continue Millinery business ouly . John T. John B. Stetson University LINCOLN IIULLEY, Ph. D., Litt D IX. D President THE BEST SCHOOL T&NS FOR YOUR CHILDREN BEND THEM TO 49 Professors and Instructors 17 University Buildings 28 Acre Campus 581 Students Last Year $250,009. (0 Endowment 15,009 Volumes In Library $10,000.03 Tipe Organ 10 Largo Laboratories for Science Unsurpassed General Equipment Separate turn' for rotmtmn mi jouot womm.- Cirtlui odimUMritioe tnd thotourt upenhfee JkrotiM tfid Botteetvitfi teicliraf. Forcttiiatiar vitwi, f 4 ii:jrmu, c- lor room rti;rvili!. JOHN B. STETSON UNIVERSITY. Be LAND. FLORIDA. BETHEL AH E CHURCH Congregation Expects to Wor ship in New Edifice Next Month. The congregation of Bethel A. M. E, church, whose present house of worsh ip is on Emmett street, expects to oc cupy Its new church edifice at the cor ner of Reid and Eighth streets on the third' Sunday in August at least that is the present plan of the pastor, Kev. F. Williams. A good many people have been look ing at this new church edifice, and a good many more ought to do so. It will prove a revelation. The new church is of concrete and the auditorium is size 85x65 feet. The plans are modern both as to exterior and interior, and the building will cost in the neighborhood of $10,000 when com pleted. This building shows that the colored Methodists, at least, are in line with the new order of things in Palatka. They wanted a new church house and in their efforts to secure it they were ambitious to build in a manner that would reflect credit not only upon themselves, but the city as well. This has been done. Some people with more ready money might have builded a little more artis tically, but when it is remembered that this church edifice is the work of a peo ple with small means, and that coming in in driblets, their ambition and self sacrifice is all the more creditable. The society will not be able to com plete the interior of the church just yet, but by the 20th of next month it will be in such shape as to enable them to move in, and on Sunday the 21st, the first ser vice will be held in the new edifice. It is nlanned to have Rt. Rev. M. B. Salter, bishop of South Carolina here on hat day, and the service will be in the nature of a great colored Methodist rally. Bethel church is one of Palatka's strongest colored churches. It has a membership of over 250 and its congre gations have been sufficient to tax the capacity of the old church. The plan is to sell the old church and parsonage, and when this is done the money will be put into the new edifice; The old properly Is held at $2,000. A GAMBLER'S RING. When Iti Owner Deals the Cards Are an Open Dook. A curious ring seen recently Is one that belongs to a gambler, one of the most famous card players in the Unit ed States. It is 11 heavy gold band af fair and is exactly live-eighths of au inch wide. Ruiiiving around the baud in such a way as to completely circle It Is a row of five small signets. Each oue of these Is worked In gold in the form of a shield. These shields are polished on their surfuce and benr no marking of any sort. Inside the ring and grooved into Its outer circle is another gold circle. When the ring is put on the operator's finger by a slight movement It is pos sible to slide the outside band around on the Inner one. The instant this is done from under one of the small shields appears a minute mirror. This mirror is a scant quarter inch in diam eter. - When the operator sits in nt a game of cards he wears the ring on the little finger of his right hand. When he slides the cards off the puck ns he deals this little mirror comes di rectly under the curd that Is being dealt. The dealer, looking down nt his hands as he deals, sees each card as It comes off the pack. He knows each curd that he has dealt and exactly who has the curd. As the denier puts the pack down by a movement either slow or fast it is a perfectly simple matter to give the ring n slight rub. sliding it back into Its original position. The mirror, even when it is exposed, Is always on the inside of the hand and concealed from every one. After long practice It Is possible to pull every card off the pack in such a manner that it will reflect in the exact center of the mirror. Boston Post. STETSON: College of Liberal Arts College of Law College of Technology College of Business Preparatory Academy Normal and Model Schools School of Mechanic Arts School of Music School of l ine Arts ANNIVERSARY DANCE AND PICNIC St. Johns Park Will Hold Big Celebration. The St. Johns Park Concert Band has arranged to give a big picnic and dance at St. Johns Park next Thursday, August 4th, with every promise that it will be the biggest affair of the kind held in this section ol Honda in many years. Great crowds of people are expected to join in the festivities that day to cele brate the anniversary of the closing of one of the greatest real estate deals ever made greatest in point of success ful results, rather than in the number of acres sold. St. Johns Park, of which Omega is the postoffice, comprises some 35,000 acres of land, all of which was sold to 1800 different purchasers in the unpreccdent ed short space of 33 days. Hundreds of these people are now settled on these farms of 10, 20, and 40 acres. The people of St. Johns Park were drawn from all quarters of the globe. From their number were found many musicians who have organized the band and orchestra which takes rank among tne best in the stale. It is this band, every member of which is filled with enthusiasm for the future of St. Johns Park, that is inviting the people of all the surrounding country to visit the new town and have a grand time all day on August 4th. 1 he dance will take place in the eve nings in a large hall with an ideal floor. The music will be all that could be de sired. Every preparation will be made to take care of the crowds and sec to the comfort of every visitor. St. Johns Park is a pretty place. It has fine store buildings, hotel, adminis tration hall; its streets, stores and resi dences are lighted with acetylene gas and there is every evidence of permance. 1 he News would suggest to the busi ness men of Palatka that they make use of the opportunity afforded by this pic nic to get acquainted with the people of St. Johns Park whose trade will amount to thousands of dollars annually. ralatka is the most acccssablc large town and should get the bulk of its trade. The new town is at the head of Crescent Lake and is reached by steamer direct from the city daily. And until a railroad is built, the travel to and from will be by boat. Un the day of the picnic boats will leave Palatka in the morning, returning after the dance. A Fugitive From Justice. Tom Howard of Rice Creek stole a mule from the Ulica Brick & Tile Co's place at Rice Creek and rode the beasl to Green Cove Springs and there sold it for $61. The mule was worth $175 of anybody's money in need of a mule. Sheriff Kennerly traced the mule, re covered it and then traced Tom to Jack sonville where all trace was lost, though Mr. Kennerly spent two days there in trying to locate the thief. Tom Howard is a son of his daddy. and most every one in Palatka knows the old man. Me is frank Howard, im pecunious, chronic hook-worm victim, and who has a horror of toil, preferring to live on the county if the commis sioners would only let him. 1 he sheriff has noliticd police ot other towns. Not Up With the Times. In the old days, and not so many years ago, either, a man who was down at the heel but anxious to keep up appearances, sometimes gave his personal check in full settlement of some of his numer ous and more pressing debts. Of couise there was no money in the bank, or ( man wouldn't have been down and out financially. His check only gave tem porary relief to himself and his friend, ihe enemy who persisted in pressing him for money. But it did no real harm, ex cept to the giver. The creditor was neither richer nor poorer for accepting the worthless bit of paper. But times have changed, it is now against the law in Florida for a man to give a check on a bank in which he has neither funds nor credit. That was the extent of the sinning of L. G. Graff, alias L. G. Jerome, mana ger of the Welaka ice plant and hotel. While in Miami Graff gave worthless checks. He was arrested and held under bond. He skipped the bond, came to Welaka under the name of L G. Jerome last April, and since that time has been doing well. He is an up-to-date ice- maker, and his wile has managed the hotel in good shape, and both were do ing well. Jerome was trying to forget all about Miami and his old moss-covered debts at that place. Not so the sheriff ot Dade county. He got word that Graff was in Welaka and notified Sheriff Kennerly to arrest him. Deputy Hagan went after Graff last week and brought him to Palatka Friday, where he was lodged in jail un til Saturday, when he was taken to Mi ami. Graff did one wrong, then another to cover up the first, and now he 11 have to pay for both. Secures Health in the West. Hundreds of Putnam county people will have only pleasant recollections of Hon. Neil M. Allred 01 Ocala who suc ceeded Hon. Syd. L. Carter of Gaines ville as slates attorney of tha old circuit of which Putnam formerly was a part, and to which position he was elected by an overw helming majority. It will also be remembered that soon after Mr. All red's induction into office his health failed and he was compelled to go the far west. As he began to improve he returned to Florida, resigned his office and took his family west to reside per manently. That Mr. Allred is again in good health and taking an active interest in public affairs is apparent from the following which appeared in the Ocala Banner of last week: "A recent letter to this office from Mr. Neil M. Allred contains the pleas ing information that he and his family arc all well and arc doing nicely. He is in the law business at Globe, Arizona, and has as a partner Mr. C. r. W hitcher. The firm is meeting with much success. and Mr. Allred says that everybody there is now most pleasantly busy in convert ing their former territory into a great state. The host of Ocala friends of this popular family will be exceedingly glad to hear such good, news from mem Mr. Allred says 'We are all quite well. You may be able to imagine what a great time we are having here now, making a new state out ot the territory, but I doubt if anyone who has not been through the experience can realize just the feeling that we all have. 1 know yon well enough to know that If you were here you would enjoy It very stuck.' " LIVES ON AND ON FOR GOOD SHE DID Noble Tribute to Memory of Mrs. I. L. Ellwood. The DeKalb (Illinois) Review of the 21st inst. pays the following tribute to the memory of Mrs. Isaac L. hllwood ol Dekalb, 111., and Palatka, whose death at her summer home in the former place on the 16th inst. was exclusively pub lishcd in the News of last week: "Mrs. Ellwood was a woman of strong personality and commanding presence, but displayed such a kindness of heart that she won more than general admir ation, but the ardent alfeclion of the en lire commonwealth. She never forgot a kindness, nor allowed difference of cir cumstances to make cold the friendships of other years. A seminary education, and a natural love tor the unusual led her into inter esting fields. Other than doing a loving service in the household, or performing an unheralded act of charity, she took greatest delight in collecting the curious. tier accumulations have won more than local fame. They include heirlooms of the family, rare and highly prized books and manuscripts, historic and scientific novelties, old pewter, early patterns ot china, war relics, geological specimens, minerals, gem rarities, souvenirs of trav el from every continent, mounted speci mens of butterfics and polished shells. A few years ago she built a private mu seum for the proper display of these her highly prized treasures. She was an ar dent lover of nature, an enthusiastic equestrian, and admired wild animals. For years she maintained a lot of deer in a park back of the family residence. 1 he home contained all that wealth could provide. The latch string was al ways out. In it presidents, cabinet min isters, United Slates senators, governors, educators, national and state notables have been entertained and always in a way that made the visit memorable. The mistress of this place took one of her greatest comforts in grounds. She loved the flowers, the oaks and the elms. 1 he choicely trimmed grass plots added to her pleasure. Mrs. Ellwood was of a charitable dis position and will be greatly missed by the poor. She was the mysterious 'un known giver' that extended the hand of charity in time of need. Her death cast a gloom upon the community. Expres sions of regret arc upon every lip and the public press is filled with words of sym pathy. She was a whole-souled charac ter, an ideal of womankind and lives on and on for Ihe good she has done." Referring to her funeral the Review says: Out of respect to Ihe family, the fac- closed during the funeral hours. In the forenoon a procession of ad miring friends of Mrs. Ellwood visited the spacious home and viewed the re mains. "The funeral was private. Rev. An- llionv T. Horn, pastor of the M. E. church conducted the impressive ser vice in the presence of a large assembly of relatives, distinguished visitors, close companions of the deceased, and friends of the family. 1 he minister paid a just and loving tribute to the life of this great woman. 'Prof. S. F. Parson and Miss Huff gave a vocal duet and Vere Goodyear rendered a solo. "The remains in a beautiful solid bronze casket were placed in the receiv ing vault at Fairvicw cemetery. Two aulo loads of flowers led the procession to the final resting place." Very many people prominent in the business and political and social world, from New York and Chicago were pres ent at the funeral, among the number being Col. John W. Gates of New York and U. S. Senator and Mrs. A- J. Hop kins of Aurora, 111. Administrator Appointed. Judge M. I. Coxe has appointed Mr. Thos. Murray of this city administrator of the estate of the lale Mr. Martin Griffin at the united request of the heirs. Mr. Murry is making an appraisement of the estate. Just what the value of the estate will total of course cannot be known until the completion of this work, but those who are more or less familiar with it, and close friends of Mr. Griffin hold to Ihe opinion that it will not fall much short of $125,000. Mr. Martin Griffin jr., who has been here since his father's death, expects to return to his home in Los Angeles, Cal., some time next 'week. Mr Griffin states that he is very fond of Palatka and its people, and will never lose interest in the place, though it is not likely that he will ever return here permanently. He likes California and its climate. Mr. James D. Smith. News of the sudden' death of Mr. James D. Smith was received in this city by a large circle of triends last 1 ucsday night. Mr. smith bad lived in litzgerald, Oa., for the past few years and was supposed to be in good health up to 1 uesuay at ternoon, when he was stricken with acute indigestion while sitting at his office desk, and died before leaving his chair. "lim ' Smith had lived in Jackson ville the better portion of his life, and we who knew him were fond of him. His brother, John, in Cincinali, V ash- ington, in Fitzgerald, Jere S. and Joe of this city and his sister. Mrs. Martin Griffin of Palatka all survive this their younger brother. The Floridian. Card of Thanks. Mr. and Mrs. L. C. Canova and fami ly desire to thank their neighbors and the people of Palatka generally for their many kindly acts and proffers of help, and unmistakable sympathy in their days of anxiety and following their bereavement in the death of their son, Dell T. Canova. Married in Georgia. Miss Bessie Eville, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert S. Eville of Palatka Heights and grand daughter of Judge C. I. Rowton of this city, was married at Greymount, Ga., on Friday the 22d inst., to Mr. Ralph Waldo Sawyer, a progressive and popular young man of Summit, Ga., and cashier of the Grey mount bank. The wedding was sol emnized by Rev. Dr. Matthews of Summit. Miss Eville has been visiting at Grey mount for several months. FOR RENT House corner 5th and Olive, newly papered, painted and thoroughly repaired. Apply at the house. 722-tl DELL T. CANOVA DIES OF TYPHOID Was one of Palatka's Most Promising Young Men. After an illness of some six weeks, during which time every thing known to the science of medicine and the most careful nursing was done to save him, Dell T. Canova, one of Palatka's best loved young men, died at a little before midnight last Saturday at the home of his father, Mr. Louis C. Canova, on North Third street. Death was due to typhoid fever with which he came home ill from Jackson ville. The funeral services were conducted by Rev. Father Barry at St. Monicas church, of which he was a faithful com municant, on Sunday afternoon at 4:30, and the Interment was in the family lot at St. Monicas cemetery. The pall bearers were selected from among the intimate friends and associates of the deceased, and were Messrs. Jos. Price jr., Fred T. Merrill, Jerome Bruce, War ner I. Hamm, Julian c and Judge Is. Noble Calhoun. The funeral was large ly attended and a long procession of carriages followed the remains to the grave, upon which many beautiful floral offerings were placed. Dell 1 nay Canova was a manly char acter, a clean and altogether wholesome young man of the manly sort, the kind of whom our most useful citizens are made. He possessed in a remarkable degree all those splendid trails which go to make citizens of real worth, and his death right at the threshold of a most promising career comes as a crushing blow upon his fond parents, his loving brothers and sisters, and as a shock upon all the people of the city, where he was born and grew to manhood, and where his character was universally ad mired. Mr. Canova was born in Palatka June 16th, 1887, and was therefore but a little more than 23 years of age. He had spent the greater part of his life in this city, receiving his early education in St. Josephs convent and the Putnam high school, lie ceased his work in the high school in the Spring of 1906 and in the fail of the same year entered the preparatory school of the U. o. Naval Academy at Annapolis. In the follow ing spring he was admitted as a cadet in Ihe United Stales Naval Academy at nnapolis, to which institution he was appointed by Senator Jas. P. Taliaferro. He resigned from the Naval Academy in February, 1908, having the credit of a splendid standing and an enviable record tor popularity. In September, 1908, be entered the Georgia School of Technology at At lanta, remaining until February ot this year, when he came home for a brief vacation. In April he returned to At lanta, and went later to Augusta from which place he came to Jacksonville where lie had obtained a position of trust in the Commercial National Bank. It was while there engaged that he was taken sick with what proved a fatal ill ness. Dell Canova stood high with the young people of this city, being a mem ber of all the leading social organiza tions, including the R. W. Davis Guards. While at the Georgia School of Tech nology he was the leader of the Mando lin club and prominent as a member of ihe Kappa Alpha fraternity, a member ship he retained until the end. 1 he people of ralatka are over- wcloncd with sorrow at his untimely death and their sympathy goes out in love to the more crushing sorrow of the bereaved family. INTERLACHEN ITEMS. Considerable repair work has been done on the clay walks in and out of town, and still "there's more to follow" until, it is hoped, our streets will all be in excellent order before the winter sea son begins. Some new walks have been laid, as well as old ones repaired. Mrs. Jenkins, who has been absent for the past four weeks, visiting in Jackson ville, returned Sunday much benefitted in health by the rest and recreation en joyed in the city. Mrs. E. A. Brush was a week-end guest of Mrs. Miller of Francis, return ing home Monday. Rev. J. S. Collier is entertaining his son and daughter in-law at the Methodist parsonage for a few days. Friends of Mrs. O. C. Ogletree (nee Miss Rosa Davis) will be pained to learn that both her lillie children arc very ill with typhoid fever at St. Luke's Hospi tal in Jacksonville. Miss F.rma Baker has been appointed to teach the school at Bostwick.and will begin her duties there at an unusually early date. Dr. Johnson, of Palatka, was a profes sional visitor in town this week, having been called to an out of town patient. An exceptionally heavy crop of fine pears is demanding the attention of our shippers at present, and if prices are what they should be, the returns will bring a goodly number of shekels into this section of the county. Mr. P. Guscr, of Arlington, Ala., was a guest of the Brown House early this week. Bell Family at the Howell. At the New Howell Theater to-night and Saturday night, the Bell Family will appear in a spectacular musical produc tion that has won popular favor at every point. The company carries 14 people and the music is interspersed with clean, bright and snappy comedy the kind that all will enjoy. Popular prices will prevail during this engagement and a different program is given each evening. Plant for Gulf Refining Co. A. B. Carlle of Pittsburg, Pa., super intendent of construction of the Gulf Refining Co., was in the city last week arranging with the local agent, H. M. de Montmollin for the construction of three large storage tanks which will be used for storing kerosene, naptha and gaso line in large quantities. The company is also arranging to erect a large ware house for storing lubricating oils. This concern has a large and increasing busi ness here, and will employ local men in making these improvements as far as possible. "Dr. Thomas' Eeleetric Oil is ' the beat remedy for that often fatal disease croup Haa been noed with snocesa in onr family for eight years." Mrs. L Whitaaars, Buffalo N. Y.