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THE PALATKA HEWS, November 22, 1912.
1 f " J ' '-V, ' i s1 The Palatka News and Advertiser. Entered at the Palatka postofflce as mailable matter of the second class. Published at Palatka, Florida, . on Fridays by RUSSELL & VICKERS- 117 South Second St. Phone 195. Wm. A. RUSSELL. Editor. President elect Wilson has found it impossible to visit Palatka this winter owing to a previous engagement, but has promised to bear us in mind. Who will occupy Joe Lee's shoes? Ocala Banner. Couldn't recommend the old shoes to any white man, but we would willingly contribute to a new pair for Prank Harris, knowing as we do that he is not the only "original" Wilson man in Florida who is worthy of the office. Prank L. Mayes editor of the Pensa cola Journal has been prominently men tioned as a probably southern member of President Wilsou's cabinet, and some have gone so far as to pick for him the Postmaster-Generalship. As far as the place is concerned the News does not care whether it is Secretary of State, or Commerce and Labor, but by all means let us push Mr. Mayes for one of these cabinet jobs. Progressive democrats throughout Florida are to be congratulated on the certainty of a controlling influence in the coming State legislature. This re sult is foreshadowed by the certainty of the election of Hon. I. L. Farris of Jack sonville as Speaker of the House. Mr. Farris has long been a leader in progress ive measures and that his popularity with the plain people is to be recogniz ed by his fellow members of the House is a sign that the legislature is to be or ganized in the interests of the many in stead of the few. It is stated on authori ty that cannot be disputed that Mr. Farris already has over forty members pledged to his support more than enough to insure his election. Socialism in the United States has lost one of its foremost leaders in the death of J. A. Wayland, editor of The Appeal to Reason, published at Girard, Kansas, and which had a big circulation throughout the country owing to its cheapness and the enthusiasm of social ists who paid to have the paper sent to those most susceptible to influence by pessimistic tirades. Mr. Wayland's death was due to suicide; the task of converting the world to half-baked ideas of governmental policy was too great, especially as he was soon to ap pear before the United Slates court charged with violation of federal laws, Between the leaves of a book lying on the bed beside his body was a paper on which he had written: "The struggle under the competitive system isn't worth the effort; let it pass." Another swindling scheme that should be wiped out by the State is that of selling worthless lands, a practice which has been accomplished largely through foreign colonization companies with headquarters in the north. A remedy first suggested by Mr. C. H. Kennerly of this city in a communica tion to the Times-Union of Tuesday last, is a Slate Land Commission with power to inspect and pass on the lion esly of the proposed deal. The remedy offered by Mr. Kennerly is worthy of careful investigation by the law-making power of the State. There is plenty of good land in Florida and it doesn't have to go begging for buyers. It is being acquired by men of foresight from all quarters of the country; the poor lands have to be advertised in such glowing terms that the poor ones of earth poor in purse and poor in business sense- are captivated and captured and rob bed. This brand of "hold-up" can, and should be slopped. l ne oonu swindle story told in our Crescent City department this week is but another short and lurid chapter in the history of similar swindles that might be prevented by the Stale, and clearly emphasizes the importance of a law which will reach out a protecting arm over a class of citizens who have done their full part in making Florida great. Many are prone to smile at the cupidity of men who invest their hard earned savings in gold bricks and other time-worn and time-tested "securities" which do not secure, and yet these men who smile at the cupidity of their neighbors may be the next to invest in similar "securities" when presented in another form and by men with an even less plausible lale of profit. The vic tims of such swindles are not poor men, but are meu of means who have ac quired the same through years of in dustry and self denial. They have usually been workers and builders-up of their respective communities. They are as a rule careful men whose cau l lion was finally tempted and gave way to the lure of easy dollars, or rather the promise of them. Florida should and will protect such citizens. In .order to open a banking husiness in this stale the incorporators are obliged lo go before the Slate Comptroller and make an ex hibit that will satisfy that official lhal they are legitimate; that they have the capital in money and not in worth less securities. In the same way tbe State should look into and place its O. K. on every com pany, home and foreign, that seeks to sell its securities to the people. Such a law will be introduced at the next ses sion of the Florida Legislature and will pass, it will put an end to one of the most prolific schemes of robbery known. Oiher slates have this law and it is call ed very appropriately the "Blue Sky Law" for the reason that it lets the light of day into all enterprises seeking investors in Florida. Under such a law financial swindles would be reduced to a minimum. fl Saturday Sermonette. Help those women. Phils. 4:3. They are in business, "these wo men" are. At almost as large a per centage of increase as obtains among men, they are still going into busi ness. And, as' employes, at least, they are likely to be business factors for years to come. "Help those business women." How? Well, maybe, you do' not like the situation. You do not like it because the wo man Is your competitor, mayhap. You do not like it for finer and less selfish reasons. It subtracts from woman's sweet sensitiveness, it blunts her indefinable feminine charm, it coarsens the fiber of her being; and, generally, you do not like the situation because it makes woman, as you have dreamed of her, less womanly. And, maybe, the woman agrees with you. How quickly, when she can, she leaves the moil to marry and make a home! And, very seriously, some of you could help her by taking the other half of this sacred contract. But while yet she works, in the way of business, you may help her, by the courtesy and chivalry of your bearing, to keep the ladyhood that corresponds lo knightly manhood. If you arc her employer, you can help her by a square deal in wages that will enable her to live in honor, al least, if not in affluence, and in hours that will not wear her sensi tive organization to prostration. 1 am not asking leniency for a lacking and incompetent employe. I want to remind you that what she lacks in mere physical strength, she more than supplies by other finer qualities. And these ought to be reckoned in the quare deal toward her. To all men it ought to be said that the fact of woman's going out to toil in business ought not to be an ex cuse for discourteous disregard of her as we meet her in the lanes of business. We may meet the same business woman when we are both in evening clothes. And, then, be cause it is conventional, you may rival the manners of a Chesterfield in your behavior to her. Why did you forget your manners to her in the elevator, or the car? Really, were you not a Chesterfield to a dress, and a boor to a woman? Think of it! And do not let the fine manners of men to women die in you because you hate "woman's rights, and that sort of thing." "Help those women" who are about you in business by guarding that honor of hers which is more than life. Women have gone, with glad hearts and pure lives, into office and store. They have come out shamed, shrinking, silent, ruined. And a being called a man wrought the wreck. Men with wives and little children who trusted and loved them, have done such deeds. O, let manhood make impossible, again, terrible things that have been. And for the brute whom no Christian or chivalrous appeal affects, there ought to be, as there will be, a hell. Man ly men, help women in business to be all that the best wish them to be. J. M. B. United Daughters of The Confederacy. What's the matter with Hon. William Bailey Lamar for a Cabinet position? Tampa Tribune. We were a savin' of Bill for a niche in the Temple de Fame. He's been famous for office seekin' a I jng lime. A Mystery, An old lady making her first visit to the theater saw one of our so-called classical dancers. When the cur tain fell she turned excitedly to her daughter. "My soul, Melinda!" she whispered. "It's wonderful! She's that graceful, and yet she never once moved her feet!" is your nusband cross ; An trn table, fault finding disposition is of ten due to a disordered stomach A man with good digestion is nearly always good natured. A great many have been permanently cured of stomach trouble by taking Chamber Iain's Tablets. For sale by all deal ers. "That Will Do." Big as a house was one of the two arguing at the corner and he Bawed the air with arm and mighty fist. My, but he was laying down the law to the other fellow a little chap and In such a public place it was the more humiliating. The big man's anger was at Its height and his words the loudest and strongest, when the little fellow turned to face him and quietly said: "That will do." va you ever nave a small man, with a little red on his cheek bones and eyes between blue and gray bore you with those eyes and remark: "That will do?" Well, it did do. 'There could be no better medicine than Chamberlain's Cough Remedy. Aly children were all sick with whoop ing cough. One of them was in bed had a high fever and was coughing up blood. Our doctor (rave them Chamberlain's Cough Remedy an(J the first dose eased them, and three bottles cured them," says Mrs. R. A Donaldson of Lexington, Miss. For sale by all dealers. Ripen Date Artificially. Dates grown on the deserts of Cali fornia ami Arizona do not ripen suf ficiently because the natural heat is not great enough, but this process is row accomplished artificially by plac ing the fruit in an electric oven, where It remains for three days at 122 Fahrenheit. In the Name of Justice. When a man 1b In a rage and wants to hurt another In consequence he can always regard himself as the civil arm of a spiritual power. George Eliot. STATE or OBIO, CITV C F lOLEIHJ, I F ank J. ("beney makes oath that he Is Bonioi- partn.-ror the arm ol K. .1. Chnv A t o., tin n tV nines in he city of Toledo, County and state :uresiii(i. ana mat sam nrm will pay the sum ot (INK HI'NDKKIi DOU.AK8 for each and f-vetyoase of catarrh that cannot be cure 1 by Hall's catarrh Cure. FRANK J. CHKNKY. sworn lo betor me and subscribed Id my pres. n. -e, tblB tlth day ol ljecembcr, A. D. inn;. (Seal) A. W.GLEAHON, Notary Public. Hall's Catarrh Cure t fatten internally and acts directly od the blood and mucous surfaces of the system. Hnd for testimonials free. F. J. CHENEY k CO., TolsJo, O. Sold by Druggists, Pries 78c The dedication last week of the Con federate Monument in the Arlington Na tional Cemetery by the United Daugh ters of the Confederacy call renewed attention to this organizations of South ern women, and the work they are do ing to perpetuate the memory of the men who were prominent in the strug gle and to preserve an accurate history of the I .osl Cause. Therefore It is ap propriate that our people should have a clearer knowledge of the history, work and aims of this noble band.of women. To this end The News publishes the following from the pcu of Frederick J. Haskin: The United Daughters of the Confed eracy had its origin in Nashville, Tenn., where it was the outgrowth of an effort of the women of that city to secure greater interest in preserving the spirit and hislonc achievements of. the South, lis objects as originally slated are me morial, historical, benevolent, educa tional and social, to honor the memory of those who served and those who fell in the service of the Confederate states; to record the part taken by the Confed erate women in patient endurance and patriotic devotion during the struggle, as well as untiring effort during the re construction which followed; lo collect and preserve the material for a true his tory of the war between the North and the South; to preserve historic places of the Confederacy; to fullfill the sacred duties of charily to the survivors of that war and their dependents; to help edu cate the needy descendants of worthy Confederates, and to cherish Ihe bonds of friendship among the members of the society. One of the most important works of the organization has been in connection with the establishment of the Confeder ate Museum in Richmond, Ya., in the house which was occupied by Jefferson Davis while president of the Confeder ate States. In this building are collect ed all kinds of relics connected with the history of the southern states before and during the war, and its value is be ing continually enhanced. Contribu tions come from all sources. One of the most interesting was sent to a mem bcr of Ihe District of Columbia division by a Union soldier. This was the chair in w hich Jefferson Davis sat during his confinement at Fortress Monroe. The museum contains portraits of all of the men prominent in the Confederacy, a collection of all the different uniforms worn in the different ranks of the Con federate army, the most complete collec tion of Confederate money in existence and numerous other treasures. In con ncction with the museum is a Con led crate, Literary Society which has for its special aim the preservation of all litera lure relating lo the Confederacy. An interesting work accomplished by tne organization is the distribution of the Southern Cross of Honor. This is a medal awarded to every soldier and sailor in Ihe Confederate Army and .Navy who served throughout the war, or was awarded honorable discharge. It is made of metal from cannon can lured by the Union forces during the war and which were turned over to the Daughters of the Confederacy by one of the secretaries of war. The cross is also granted to the oldest lineal descendant of a deceased soldier or sailor upon proper credentials being presented. There have been many interesting cere monies connected with the bestowing ot these crosses, which have usually taken place upon the Memorial day se lected by the state, or upon Ihe birth days of Jefferson Davis or Robert E, Lee. The cross may not be worn by any person other than the one upon which it is bestowed, not even a widow or a son. The distribution of crosses is now practically concluded, since it is felt that all those entitled to them have been supplied. In the mailer of preserving the mate rial and data for the history of the Strug gle between the two sections, the Daughters have done much by erecting markers and monuments on the lessor fields of the great struggle, as well as by identifying for future generations the scenes of particular incidents of bravery and heroism. 1 he writing of essays on Uonlederate history by the school chit dren, wilh especial reference to neigh Dortioou incidents has been recom mended as a means of securing the in terest ol the children, as well as of re cording the impressions of survivors. In the matter of benevolence to (hose who were especially entitled lo Ihcir aid the Daughters have always been most liberal. In fact, it was the women who composed the auxiliary connected with Ihe Conlederate Soldiers' Home in Tennessee who first conceived the idea of a national organization of Southern women, and there never has been any diminution of Ihe generosity with which all of ihe wants of these old vet erans have been supplied. Gifts for the Veterans. Some of the chapters regularly send boxes of gifts to these homes, and fre quently the old men are invited to slate the things they most desire and they are promply forthcoming. The order has a special maintenance fund for the pur pose of giving speedy relief to Confed erate soldiers who are not provided for in the homes. There have been numberless monu ments and memorials creeled to com memorate some especial event or person connected with some location in Ihe South. Sometimes they lake the place of public drinking fountains and thus serve a two fold good. Recently the desirability of naming public school buildings after Southern heroes has be come popular and the Robert I'.. Lee High School in Fayctleville, Tenn., owes much ot Hs equipment to the Daughters, who wished continually lo keep in the minds of the students the splendid qualities of this great leader. 1 lie Daughters of the Confederacy have also secured a number of scholar ships which they award to pupils who desire a higher education. Miss Ruth Uilkins ot Carlersville, Ga., lately has been sent to Yassar College under the auspices of the Georgia division of the Daughters ot the Confederacy, and the Louisville division maintains a scholar ship at Loyola University. A number of well known schools and colleges have donated whole or partial scholar ships, to be awarded by the Daughters to deserving ' Children of the Confcd eracy. Although less than 20 years old, Ihe Lmtcd Daughters of the Confederacy has become one of the most important women's organizations of the world. t now has over 1,200 chapters, repre senting almost every state in the Union. There are 23 states having divisions numbering al least three chapters. The total membership now approximates 811,000 and il is rapidly increasing, as prizes have been offered the different chapters foraddilional members. There are strong bonds of unity between Southern women, and in whatever state they settle they are uniting lo form new chapters and to make their organization more powcrlul each day. NORTH JETTY IS TO BE MADE MUCH HIGHER The Sum of $125,000 la to Be Expend ed on Thlt Work by the . Government. Jacksonville. According to the de cision of Capt. John R. Slattery, corps of engineers, IT. 8. A., in charge ol this district, improvements amounting to $125,000, will be made to the north jetty, at the mouth of the St. jonns river, these improvements being need ed and the time being opportune to make them. This decision was reached after Cap tain Slattery found that it will be some time yet before a dredge can be obtained for the work in deepening the channel of the river, which work was interrupted with the wrecking of the dredge St. Johns on the south jetty. The work which will be done will be to build up the north Jetty where It la low, this being about the middle of the Jetty. It had been fig ured for several years to have haft this work done, but with the demands made for other imperative work, it has been put off until the present. The specifications for this work are now in course of preparation. The expense of this work does not count against the general cost of the river and harbor improvements here, but is charged against maintenance. The money which will be used would have been expended for dredging; the inability to secure a dredge making this work in the jetty possible. There are no new developments as to when a dredge of the type required for the work to be done in this section, will be obtainable. Captain Slattery was on the track of a self-contained dredge belonging to the Maryland Dredging company, but on Investigation found that the proposition would be too ex pensive and the plan of securing this dredge was abandoned. FRAIL, SICKLY CHILD Restored to Health by Vinol Letter to Mothers. Anxious mothers often wonder why their children are so pale, thin and nervous and have so little appetite, For the benefit of such mothers in this vicinity we publish the following letter. J. Edmund Miller, New Haven, Conn., says: "My little daughter, ever since her birth, bad been frail ana sickly, and was a constant source of worriment. Several months ago we commenced to give her Vlnol. I Im mediately noted an Improvement in her health and appearance. I gave her three bottles of Vinol, and from the good it has done her I can truly say it will do all you claim. This child's recovery was due to the combined action of the medicinal elements extracted from cods' livers, combined with the blood-making and strength-creating properties of tonic iron, which are contained in Vinol. - Vinol will build up and strengthen delicate children, old people and the weak, run-down and debilitated. We return the money in every, case where it. fails. Ackerman-Stewart Drug Company, Palatka, Florida. What She Ate. "It has been my experience that th custom of taking an appetizer before breakfast In the morning, which used to be so common among visitors to New York hotels, is dying out," said a manager yesterday. "I should also Bay that fewer persons drink anything spirituous with the first meal of the day. "But tho weirdest mixture of fruit and food and stimulant for a break fast I ever heard of was ordered In our restaurant the other day, and by a woman, too. She was about fifty years old, I should say, and was not stopping here, but came in about 10 o'clock In the morning, took a table and gave her order. And she consum ed it Here is what It consisted of: Grapefruit, accompanied by two ponies of brandy. "Oatmeal, with a pint of cham pagne. "A demitasse, into which she put a spoonful of paprika. "There was bread on the table, but so far as I know she didn't touch It. When she had finished she paid her bill and went out, showing no more traces of exhilaration than I would after my matutinal coffee and eggs." New York Sun. Stop coughing! You rack the lungs and worry the body. BAL LARD'S HOREHOUND SYRUP checks irritation, heals the lungs and restores comfortable breathing. Price 25c, 50c and $1.00 per bottle. Sold by Ackerman-Stewart Drug Co. Way It Goes. "That man seems to be enthusias tic about Pluukville. Everything pleases him. "He's been away for 30 years," explained the oldest inhab itant. "By tomorrow he'll be look ing up the time tables and cussing the bad train service." SHE COULD NOT STOP IT. She tried and tried, this thing, that thing, then the other thing. All no good. Then she thought of Hall's nalr Kenewer. Talked with her doctor about it. Then bought it, used it. Her hair stopped falling out at once. Now she Is telling her friends. No coloring or stain ing of the hair, either. If He Bets. ' The man who is always positive that te Is right loses many bete. Answered. Teacher (In lesson on Holland) "Why, Willie, don't you know what country the geography lesson Is about? Think hard. Who were the people who made war on skates?" Willie "De Anti-Saloon league." Judge. WOMEN SHOULD BE PROTECTED Against So Many Surgical Op erations. HowMrs.Bethune and Mrs. Moore Escaped. Kikeston. Mo. "For seven years Isuf- f ered everything. I was in bed for four i r i i i ii i JQ,,a o finiA every month, and so weak I could hardly walk. I cramped and had backache and headache, and was so nervous and weak that I dreaded to see anyone or have any onemoveintheroom. The doctors gave me medicine to ease me at those times, and said tnat i ougnr. to have an operation. I wouid not listen to that, and when a friend of my husband told him about Lydia E. Pinkham's Veg etable Compound and what it had done for his wife, I was willing to take it Now I look the picture of health and feel like it too. I can do my own housework, hoe mv earden. and milk a cow. I can entertain company and enjoy them. I can visit when I choose, and walk as far as any ordinary woman, any day tn the month. I wish I could talk to every suffering woman and girl." Mrs. Dema Betiiune, Sikeston, Mo. Murravville, 111. "I have taken Ly dia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound for a very bad case of female trouble and it made me a well woman. My health was all broken down, the doctors said I must have an operation, and I was ready to go to the hospital, but dreaded it so that I began taking your compound, I got along so well that I gave up the doctors and was saved from the opera tion." Mrs. Charles Moore, R. B, No. 3, Murrayville, 111. The People Supreme. I repeat that all power is a trust; that we are accountable for its exer cise; that from the people and for the people all springs and all must exist Benjamin Disraeli. SEEKING PROTECTION From loss by fire every man should do that has his own and his family's inter ests at heart by having a policy in a sound company like the Aetna. We will write you a policy promptly and see that you get your indemnity promptly in case of fire. H. Finley Tucker & Bro. Insurance and Real Estate. Phone 128, Ford Building, Palatka. Florida. Things often returned, but never B orrowed. Bia-slELess .: .Directory HOTEL-RESTAURANT. Kupperbusch's Restaurant and Hotel. EUROPEAN PLAN Hot and Cold Baths Lemon Street. CAFE. Thaiks! The Specially Appointed Day For universal Thanksgiving is not far distant And we are making special airange- ments to provide our natrons with all those good things in our line which will make the Thankgiving uinner a diu succtbb! We will thank vou for vottr inanKsgiving orders. TIIOS. CANNON Exclusive Agt. Hastings Cold Storage Co Phone 98. PALATKA. FLA. J. D. CANNON & GO. MEAT MARKET, Lemon Street. 'Phone 3fi. ALWAYS ON HAND Fresh Beef Pork and Limb, Roasts and Steaks. Best Sausage, Hams and Bacon. Skin On Fire ? Just trie mild, simple wash, the well known D.D.D. Prescription for Eczema, and the ltrh Is font. A trial will prove it. We have old other remedies for skin trouble but none that we could guaran tee as we can the D.D.D. remedy. If the first regular size (1.00 bottlr doer not do exactly as w say, it will not cost you a cent. J. H. HAUGHTON, Palatka, Fla. Candies! Full stock of D. AUKRBACH & SONS' High- Grade Candies. Twenty Varieties, including Fresh Cream Peanuts, Maple Blocks, etc. FIFTEEN CENTS THE POUND. JOHN MALUM, P. O. Block, Palatka, Fla. BUSY BEE CAFE, Short Orders Regular Meal Special Sunday Dinner. -A Share of Your Patronage Solicited. - NEW AND SECOND HAND GOODS. BRING YOUR MIRRORS in to be RE SILVERED as good as NEW. Also FURNITURE REPAIRING of all kinds. W. T. JOHNSON, 705 Lemon Street. FRUITS. Dctlet in Fresh Fruits, Candies, Nuts, Cold Drinks, Cigars, Tobacco, fjanova Building. VETERINARY Clarence M. Mills, V. S. Will do your Veternary and Dental work, treating, floating and pulling Horse Teeth. Prices reasonable. J. E. Edmonson's Stable, Lemon Street PRESSING CLUB Sanitary Pressing QulT Opposite Putnam Hou,. ' Club Rates: $1.50 per MontU s Advance "5 Allowing Eight Pieces Pressed SHOE REPAIRING. For Skilled SHOE REPAIRINGTT BENJ. RODDA 4th Street, ' Fry'801dnouHrKSfin NOVELTY WORKS. I Make a SPECIALTY of norm WINDOW SASHES, also POROi r? UMNS and Turned Work. GEM CITY NOVELTY WORKS 300 River Street. ' SPORTING GOODS. Boys why not ride the BEST! THE RAMBLER has them all beat, E. O. EARLS, 417 Lemon Street TAILORING. SUSIE durhah, DYEING, PRESSING, RENOVATING, Ladies' and Gent's Suits Made to Order All Work Guaranteed. 409 Lemon Street. Palatka, Fla. I J SMITH'S 1 Homemade Candies. - Alno Agent for- i Huyler's and Park & Telford I Candies. I Fine Pipes, Cigars and Tobaccos. J I. A. SMITH, PulHtka, Florida Palatka School of Music. First Quarter Open Sept. 16th, 1912. Instruction in all branches of music. Courses in Expression and Elocution. For terms and time, call at Studios, 9 a. m. to 5 p.m. Armory Building. J. WILLARD CHATTAWAY, Director. U.LOPIRBAII.EY, J. Walter BlLMu, President. Secv.andTrtu. The G. Leper Bailey 0: Fire Insurance. Leading American and Foreijt Companies Life Insurance: Marine Insurance: The Leadinig Comjmuifs All Claims Promptlj Settled. Offloe 115 Front St. Paiatks, Ftata OSTEOPATHY. Dr. Sarah M. Davis, Ostcopal Physician, Putnam House Suite 121 and 124, Office hours !) to 5 p. E daily. m gppsppippspp lpiIilSi GsHsJ W. A. Merryday Go. Dealers in Crate Material of all Kinds. Fruit and Vegetable "Wraps. Palatka, Florida. Garden Tools of Quality are the only kind we handle and tied Kind you ought to nanuie. -. spade, hoe, rake or fork made of re"" not one that bends like tin. You can P here along with everything eise . j v. i n vnucan1" uening. Duy youiscuu."'" your neighbor with your garden. WILLIAM TURNAGE HAKDWAKl'i Plione28, 111 Lento" Strut IFvitnain Pliaimacy PALATKA. FLORIDA. Drugs, Chemicals, Druggist Sundries a"0 Patents. PRESORIRTIONS O ARE FULLY COMPOUNOLO. TBK8H OABDKN SKID AlcentB w.llnrT Bicn". Expert VVatcli Rpairinfl All Work uuaranw , x-nd Your Work to Us and Have It Attended to ' Engraving, Uock ana jeweuj -r- . GREENLEAF & CROSBY l i c:i.,mltt, and Import" jl 41 West B.y Street Jackion