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yti,m'.".'lJ''tJ.WUUJjLLj;ufiililljfl.lw .wwim PiMI'M wu nn-n.i .mi, i iMim W1.i.Hn an. i.wiii.liiiii.iiiiiinliiil..'.,.i , ....i.ni-.l..U,.-y- i i 'Ml mi i'i i- Ettas PAGE NO. SIX. Queries and Replies Covering Matters of Importance to the Man Who Runs a Car i Where would you consider the proper place for a gasoline tank? This depends on conditions. There are advantages in every locution. If placed under the cowl the gasoline can flow by gravity to the carburetor, yet the carburetor does not need lo lie placed as low as when the tank Is nn der the seat By locating the earlm retor higher, it is more accessible and the intake pipe is shortened, giving bei ter carburetion. The gasoline Is warm ed by the heat of the motor so tha ln cold weather, at least, carburetloi, is facilitated. The under seat location of the tank also allows fuel feed by the simple gravity method, but there is danger of the How stopping when climbing a steep hill. When the tank is being filled the passengers in the front must be disturbed. Tutting the tank at the rear utilizes otherwise waste space and allows the space under the front seat and under the cowl to be used for other purposes. There is a slight objection to this loca tion, however, because the gasoline must be fed to the carburetor either by pressure or the vacuum system. This means a slight amount of complication, but it is not serious, as is indicated by the fact that the majority of cars now In use one or the other of these sys tems. A very large percentage of the cars put on the market in the past year or two use the vacuum system of fuel feed in which the main gasoline tank Is located at the rear of the car. while a small auxiliary tank is placed on the dash, usually inside the hood, to give gravity feed to the carburetor. On a level road or slight ascent my car runs well, but on steeper grades it misses, chokes and back fires. I had new rings put in and the compression seems good. What is the cause? From the information given it would appear that the gasoline line between the carburetor and the tank is slightly clogged. The gasoline Hows through rapidly enough to feed the car under conditions obtained on the level road or on a slight ascent, but on steeper grades the feed is not fast enough to do tlie work. If you remove the pipe connecting the tank and carburetor and clean thoroughly it will probably end . the trouble. My car will not hold compression very well. I put in two new rings, and I think they do not fit well enough as yet, as the car has only been run about thirty miles since. The compression was fairly good with the old rings, but I thought I could improve it with new ones. Is there any way to make them fit more tightly by using grinding com pound? Iu order to get the new rings to fit well at once they should be lapped iu by means of a grinding compound. The cylinder is put on a bench and the piston worked out and in with a sort of irregular turning movement similar to that given in grinding a valve. This work can be done by an amateur, but should uot be attempted without first having observed carefully how it is done, because it is easy to spoil the piston and cylinder by un equal abrasion. The probabilities are that the now ring will wear in and the compression will be tighter after you have run another two or three hun dred miles, and altogether it would probably be better for you to wait and see that this does not happen unless you can get the services of an expert iu lapping in the ring. When the spark on my car is retard ed it misses considerably. Is this a sign that the magneto is weak? Xo. Iietnrd and advance simply re fer to time of spark occurrence. The spark is just as strong on retard as it is on advance. When the spark is re tarded it means that it occurs when the piston is going downward, and . when it is advanced it occurs when the piston has not yet reached dead center. Should the valve spring be a stiff one under small compression or a nimble spring under heavy compression to give best results? The stiffness of the spring will he found only by experiment. As the pis ton descends it creates a vacuum in the cylinder, thus allowing the pressure of tiie atmosphere to oien the valve. If the piston suction is poor, then the difference in pressure between the bot tom and the top of the valve will not be so great, and hence the valve will Jun e a tendency to remain shut How ever, if a piston has good suction the valve will open without difficulty. You will have to try your particular mo tor and valves iu order to get the best results. Please explain the proper way of overhauling a car. In good repair shops and service sta tions the entire car is disassembled, the parts inspected, worn ones re placed and the car then reassembled. However, it is often found that cer tain parta do not require attention. For example, the repair man may find that the differential and geared are in good bae and will not go to the trou ble of taking tnem apart. My motor will not throttle down be low fifteen or twenty miles per hour, which is very annoying, as I cannot 6top with the motor running without it sounding as though it was coming out of the car. I recently had the magneto changed, but I still have to run on bat teries, the magjjeto firing very irregu larly. How can I remedy this? The probable cause of this trouble Is that you are not securing a rich enough mixture at low speeds. If you will change the needle valve adjustment on the carburetor, which will provide a rich mixture, and then if necessary cut down on the air supply the motor should run at low speed. Another pos sible cause of this trouble is that the spark plug points are so far apart that you do not get a good spark until the motor has speeded up to such a degree that a high current Is generated, l'os sllily another solution to the problem would be that yon have nn air leak somewhere In the intake Hue. which penults too lean a mixture at low speed, lio over all joints In the Intake line very carefully and see that there are no leaks there. A hissing sound when the throttle is opened suddenly Is an indication of an air leak In the intake. Will graphite crease between the leaves of my front springs keep them from squeaking? The use of graphite grease between the leaves of the spring is very effec tive in preventing sipieaks. and there can be no possible objection to its use for this purpose. It is intended that the leaves of the spring slip freely over one another. What are the advantages and disad vantages of a transmission in the rear axle? Engineers In favor of the rear axle construction state that this type is more quiet than the others; that the rear axle gcarset unit, being heavier than the usual rear axle form, better traction is gained by the tires, which means less skidding. Further discus sion brings out that the rear axle gear set requires a number of long control rods, which the unit with motor and amidships construction, does not call for. A longer drive shaft is possible when the gcarset is a unit with the rear axle, which means that there is less strain on the unlversals, in the opinion of a number of engineers. Ac cording to another, only one grease re taining reservoir is necessary, and this statement is supplemented by another engineer to the effect that the grease contained in the case is not thinned by the heat of the motor or the muffler pipe. With the rear axlo type the clutch is usually accessible. One en gineer, upholding this type, claims that in a certain make the gears of the gearset may be removed in a very short time by the removal of the ton neau door boards. An advocate of unit with motor construction states that iu his construction the entire gearset may be inspected and oiled without ditlieulty, whereas with the rear anxle construction inspection is not easy and lubrication difficult That the rear axle with gearset weighs more than other types is brought forward, but Is argued against by one maker, who adds that his rear axle weighs but twenty pounds more thnn docs the ordinary form of rear axle. With the rear axle gearset the axle shaft must be heavy, which increases the weight ou the tires, and it is stated that this extra weight means greater tire wear. The statement is made that the rear axle type simplifies the chassis, but an opponent brings out that the control linkage is not simple and the oscilla tion of the springs is communicated to the sliding gears, resulting in indefi nite gear location. How can I put a motometer on a car with a hard rubber filler cap? In order to drill through the bard rubber filler cap the cap must first be softened slightly. This is done by plac ing it in boiling water and permitting it to remain there for about three to eight minutes. After being removed from the water it can be drilled with out fear of cracking. What is the formula for connecting rod length? There is no formula for connecting rod length, this being determined ar bitrarily. As a rule, the connecting rod is made about twice as long as the stroke. This particular figure has been chosen, because when a connecting rod is made longer than this the overall height of the motor becomes too great, adding weight and increasing the cost of manufacture. Increase in connect ing rod length means greater recipro cating weight and it Is desirable to keep this as small as possible. When connecting rods are made much short er than twice the stroke the angularity of the rod when the piston Is in the center of Its travel produces undesir able pressure on the piston wall. How often should the front axle be greased? You evidently refer to the front wheel bearings. These should be pack ed with grease every 1,000 miles and the steering knuckle and the tie rod connections oiled every week. THE PALATKA NEWS, ONE-CRJPpiT. Evils of the Present System in the South Key to the Situation in the Hands of Bankers and Credit Mer chants. In an address before the Bankers' Association of Louisiana, Arkansas, and Mississippi, which has since been reprinted in Circular No. 50 of the of fice of the Secretary, an official of the department stated that before any sound system of diversified agricul ture was Dossible in the South ban kers and credit merchants must take an active part in promoting it. In their hands, he said was the key to the situation. For many years cotton has been the one money crop in large sections of the country. In consequence, it has come to be regarded as the one se curity for farmers' loans. If a man grew cotton, he could obtain credit; if he did not, he could not. What is now needed is to put the shoe on the other foot, to refuse credit to the man who persists in risking everything on the chance of a good cotton crop with a good market for it, and to ex tend credit to the man whose larm under the worst circumstances is cer tain to feed his family. Under the present system it is the custom to live off next year's crop. The farmer who grows nothing else must nevertheless live while his cot ton is growing. He obtains his sup plies on credit from tne merchant ana pays for them after his crop is in. This is credit of a most unfortunate kind. The borrowed money is used for no productive purpose, and for the interest which he pays either di rectly or in the form of higher prices for his supplies the farmer gets noth ing in return. He is perpetually in debt and, in consequence, perpetually compelled to seek cash in the most ob vious way gambling on a good cot ton year. The power to break this vicious cir cle rests with the banker and the credit merchant. "Can you blame the farmer," it was asked,"especially the little, or tenant farmer, if he does not follow the advice of agriculturists and does not diversify, when he well knows that when he goes to the small banker or supply merchant of the South the basis of his credit is fixed on the number of acres of the one cash crop that he is going to pro duce?" The present reluctance to advance money on any other crop than cotton is to be attributed largely to the lack of reliable markets for other products. The establishment of such markets therefore, a necessary accompani ment of a succesful campaign for di versification. On one occasion a car load of hogs had to be marketed in the North, although the State in which the hogs were grown buys $20, 000,000 worth of northern pork each year. Much, however, is already be ing done to remedy this condition. In Texas a number of counties have marketing associations, and one southern city was mentioned in which a produce assocaition had been form ed by the merchants and two men em ployed to help the farmers in mar keting by showing them what the markets want and by assembling and shipping farm products. Underlying this co-operative activity is the prin ciple that only by sound, profitable, safe farming ccn money be brought into the country and the whole com munity made prosperous. Through their ability to grant or withhold loans according to the pur nose for which the money is to be I spent, local banks have an unrivaled I opportunity to demonstrate in the most practical of all ways the value of sound farm management. Not only can they give advice; they can see that it is taken. During a pro tracted drought in Oklahoma, for ex ample, it was found that some of the grain sorghums, such as kafir corn, were much more certain to produce fair yields than corn. In consequence, the banks insisted that farmers who wished loans should plant a certain number of acres to these sorghums. In the same way in North Dakota wheat farmers have to plant enough corn to feed their live stock. In sec tions of Mississippi and Alabama the appearance of the boll weevil led banks and merchants to insist that farmers grow their own supplies in order to minimize the amount of monev they were compelled to borrow. In all these instances the same mo tive actuated the lenders reluctance to advance money to any business so speculative as one-crop farming. On a self-sustaining farm borrow ed monev is wanted not to meet cur rent living expenses, but to effect some productive improvement. Mon ey loaned to such farms is a stimulus to prosperity; money loaned to ena ble farmers to live while they wait for cash crops merely drains the re sources ofxthe community to the ex tent of the interest charges. It be comes of the utmost importance, therefore, for the lender to know whether or not the borrower is self supporting. For this purpose the following rate sheet was suggested: Data Regarding Borrower. Date Name Address Married Single ...Age ...Number chil dren at home: Boys Girls For the purpose of securing credit pt the Bank of I make the following statement: 1. I own and occupy as a farm the following real estate: Incum brance against real estate, 2. I am renting the following-described land: 3. My lease is for years, ending 4. I own mules; horse1;; cattle, of which are cows or heifers; head of hogs, of which are brood sows; head of poultry, of which are hens. In cumbrances against live stock, $ 5. My machinery and tools con sist of plows; cultivators; disks; harrows; mowers; rakes: planters; seeders; etc. Incumbrances, $ . PALATKA. FLA. FAMILY AVOIDS SERIOUS SICKNESS By Being Constantly Supplied WHi Hertford's Black-Draught. McDuff, Va. "I suffered for severs) years," says Mrs. J. B. Whittaker, ol this place, "with sick headache, and stomach trouble. . Ten years ago a friend told me to try Thedford's Black-Draught, which I did, and I found it to be the best family medi cine for young and old. I keep Black-Draught on hand all the time now, and when my children feel a little bad, they ask me for a dose, and it does them more good than any medians they ever tried. We never have a long spell of sick ness in our family, since we commenced using Black-Draught." Thedford's Black-Draught is purely vegetable, and has been found to regu late weak stomachs, aid digestion, re lieve indigestion, colic, wind, nausea, headache, sick stomach, and similai symptoms. It has been in constant use for more than 70 years, and has benefited more than a million people. Your druggist sells and recommends Black-Draught. Price only 25c. Get a Package to-dav. n. c. 123 6. I have now on hand the follow ing feed, seed, and other supplies: bushels corn; bushels oats; tons hay; cottonseed meal; fertilizers; seed; etc. 7. I expect this coming year to plant (or I have now growing) the following crops: acres corn (fol lowed by peas); acres cotton; acres oats (followed by peas); acres peas or beans; acres sor ghum or other forage crops; acres hay; acres garden and fruit; acres pasture; acres potatoes. 8. Insurance 9. Amount of loan or credit de sired 10. Purpose of loan Signature (Borrower.) (The character and reputation of the borrower for honesty and prompt ness should be given careful consider ation by the banker.) Signature (Banker.) Not only does such a sheet furnish valuable information to the lender, it compels the borrower to put on pa per a plan of farm management which will stand criticism. It can be supplen ?nted by some standard, varying with local conditions, to which the farmer' spractice should approximate. Such a standard has been fixed in a bulletin of the Texas Agricultural College and adopted by Texas bankers. It takes a 40-acre 2-horse farm as a unit, supporting a family of five persons. The farm is divided into two parts, 20 acres being given up to cotton, the other 20 to feed crops. There ought to be 4 pigs 50 laving hens, and 2 milch cows, as well as an acre in vegeta bles to produce enough to can for winter use. Twelve acres should be in corn and about 5 in some forage crop. The income from such a farm is analyzed in an article in the News Utter of April 21 (Vol. II. No. 37). Wtih cotton at 8 cents, the farmer re ceives in food and cash $664.78, as against $160 for an all-cotton farm. With cottrn at 10 cents, he gets $698. 08. as against an all-cotton income of $560. But, what is even more important than the increased return is the in creased security. Failure with his cotton does not drive the farmer to the credit merchant to increase his indebtedness. He can still feed hi; family and pull through a hard-year without mortaging the future. From a strictly business standpoint. therefore, it appears that banks and credit merchants are justified in pre ferring the diversified farm to the cotton farm as a basis for advancing money and that in so doing they are acting not only in their own interest, I but in the interest of the entire com munity as well. There are many larmers, however, who have grown1 nothing but cotton all their lives, and whose knowledge of live-stock, with out which sound agriculture is im possible, is limited. When such men undertake new enterprises they need instruction, and here again the bank ers' influence may be felt. One North Carolina bank lends money for the purchase of breeding stock only on condition that the borrower agrees to follow the advice of the county ag ricultural agent or the animal hus bandry expert from the agricultural college. In this way the county agent becomes of direct value to bankers and merchants, protecting their loans at the same time that he benefits farmers by increasing profit able production. It follows that the maintenance of these county agents should receive the financial support of all classes in the community. lhe banker and merchant, then, have in their hands the most powerful weapon in the cause of sound agri culture credit So long as money is loaned only on the prospects of a sin gle cash crop, so long will the aver age farmer be compelled to raise that crop alone.with all the attendants evils of such a system. When credit is made available for other purposes. when cash markets are encouraged, nd the teaching of sound agricultural practice fostered, the road to prosper ity is opened. Cured of Indigestion. Mrs. Sadie P. Clawson, Indiana, Pa., was bothered with indigestion. "My stomach pained me night and day," she writes. "I would feel bloated and have headache and belch ing after eating. I also suffered from constipation. My daughter had used Chamberlain's Tablets and they did her so much good that she gave me a few doses of them and insisted upon trying them. They helped me as nothing else has done." For sale by all dealeri. WHEN YOUTH DIES. Shock of the First Realization That On Is Getting Old. The moment when one first feels acutely that he is no longer young is bound to make one pause In something akin to consternation. For vividness it Is like a flash of lightning across a black sky. Life no longer is all before one; even, more dreadful thought, It may be mostly behind. After the Urst keen realization there follows a bewildered state of muid due to unwillingness yes, to an actual puz zled Inability to accept the truth. With all the agony of the startled call of a child at night the heart cries out, "It cannot be; It is not so." Youth dies hard and fights and strug gles in Its dying like an imprisoned bird. Others, even those near and dear, are older, are even old; we can see that But how can the stubborn facts be true as to ourselves? Very gradually, little by little, fighting its way inch by inch, the truth prevails and gnaws at the heart though only intermittently, of course until time numbs this emo tion as it does every other one. Robert L. Raymond in Atlantic Monthly. Poetry and Noses. I have read that no poem was ever written to a nose. Can you, offhand, recall a single rapturous or even admir ing description of one? I search my memory In vain, but produce Instead one instance that has always interested me by neglect You recall that little poem of Browning's, "A Face," the brief and charming description of a girl's profile against a background of gold. The "matchless mold" of softly parted lips, the neck "three fingers might surround" and the "fruit shaped perfect chin" all receive their due of praise; the nose, a seeming uecesslty In any profile, Is not even mentioned. It may be as well; each reader supplies In the lovely face the line that suits hlni best The poet may have feared that by its mere mention he would pro duce the effect too often given by the nose in real life a heaviness that mars an otherwise charming face. Atlantic. Best Diarrhoea Remedy. If you have ever used Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy you know that it is a success. Sam F. Guin, Whatley, Ala., writes, "I had measles" and got caught out in the rain, and it settled in my stom ach and bowels. I had an awful time, and had it not been for Cham berlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy I could not possibly have lived but a few hours longer, but. thanks to this remedy, I am now well and strong." For sale by all deal- Girls should beware of vnnncr men who pose as candy kids; as husbands iney are ant to aeve on into emnn arops. EXECUTOR'S NOTICE. All creditors, legatees, distributees and all persons having clrims or de mands against the Estate of George Wilkinson, Sr., deceased, are hereby notified to present their claims or de mands to me within Two Years; and all persons indebted to said George Wilkinson, Sr., deceased, arc notified to pay the same immediately. GEORGE WILKINSON. Jr. Executor, of the last will, of George miKinson, nr., deceased This 3d, day of July, A. D., 1915. 8-wk Notice of Application for Tax Deed Lnder Section S ot Chapter 4NKX, , i.aT of Florida. NOTICE is hereby given that I.. M. Upchureh purchaser of 'J'nx Certltl ca'e No. 120, dated the 7th day ot July a. has filed said certificate In my office and has made application for tax deed to issue In accordance with law. Said certificate embraces the follow lnB described property, situated In Putnam county, Florida, to-wir K of of I,t s. Heciion !, Township 9. 8. Knlige al E . 21) Acres. The said land bcln? assessed at the date of issuance of such certificate In the name of Unknown. Unless said certificate shall be re deemed according to law, tax deed will l)SUie15ben n " th" SUi day oI Auust A Witness my official signature and seal this the Shi day or JuIt A. 11. ISIS ?EAL. ,. IiE-N'RY HUTCHINSON Clerk Circuit Court. Putnam Co.. Fla. By H. Hutchinson, Jr., D. C. Nolle of Application for Tax Deed I nder Section 8 of t'kaptrr 4SK, of Florida. NOTICE is hereby given th.t J. W. Crabb, purchaser of Tax : c"rtlfli-n?e No. 2.11. dated the 7lh riav of J ulv, A " "Jim has filed said certificate In' my office' and has made application for tax deed to issue In accordance with law Said certificate embraces the follow- P.naounlvFrrd'a: KiWe2:?r.,H.'c'rV,0n 31' Tuwnsl"P the said land being assessed at the date of issuance of such certificate in the name of K. W. ( labb cemnca'e In Unless said certlflcate shall be re. deemed according to law, tax deed will A.IK lVl5.re0" 00 1"h "y ' Aur"t- Witness my official signature and seal this uth day ot July, A. 1) mis ana EthK i. H.ENRY HUTCHINSON Clerk Circuit Court. Putnam Co Fla. By H. Hutchinson. Jr., D c Nolle of Application for Tax IWJ Under Section 8 of Chapter 4K(jeI Um of Florida. NOTICE Is hereby given th.t J. W. Orabh. purchajer of Ta C."rtlnVae No. 184. dated the 1th dav of Julv A I. lJif has filed said certificate In ' my' office and has made application for tax deed to Issue In accordance with law i..- c'rJLflate mrace follow. ing described property, situated In Putnam county. Florida, to-wit- The said land relng assessed at the date of Issuance of such certiflcat. i. the name of J. W Orabb. c"nct In Unless said certificate shall be r. deemed according to law, tax deed will Witness my official signature seal this uth day of July, A.l iis C..TC,rcu.t Cot rftS!0 . ...ivmusua, jr., L). c. FRIDAY,' JULY 23, 1915 Better Than Life Insurance. ' 'Twenty-five cents invested in a bot-v - tie of Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy will enable , trr.n in Timtflct vonr familv from anv ;:vl serious consequences resulting from " .: f ji i j . i ah attacK oi cone or ummiuea ounnj the summer months. Is that not fcft. . than lifo InfllirnnCA? TlllV if. tunur It may save life. For sale by all aeaiers. Notice of Application for Tax Deed Under Section 8 of Chapter 4888, Laws of Florida. NOTICE la hereby given that J. w. Orabb, purchaser of Tax Certificate No. 220, dated ths 7th day of July, A.D. 1W8, has Died said certificate in my office, and has made application for tax deed to Issue in accordance with law. Said certificate embraces the follow ing described property, situated in Putnam county, Florida, to-wit: of tiv'4 of Heetlon 17, Townslii, 10, H. Kange 26 E., 10 acres, w S The said land being assessed at (W date ot Issuance of such certificate lft the name of (J. W. Orabl). Unless said certificate shall be re deemed according to law, tax deed will Issue thereon on the Uth day ot August, A.H. 1W6. Witness my official signature and seal this nth dayof July, A. 1. 11S. (SEAL) HENRY HUTCHINSON Clerk Circuit Court, Putnam Co., Fla. By H. Hutchinson. Jr., D. C. ORDER FOR PUBLICATION. IN the Circuit Court, Fourth Judicial Circuit, Putnam County, Florida, im, IN CHANCERY. ,r Ida M. Scott, widow, Complainant, vs. John H. Roberts and Effle S. Roberts, Defendants. Bill to Foreclose Mortgage. It appearing by affidavit appended to the bill filed in the above stated cause that John H. Roberts and Etfie S. Roberts the defendants therein named are non-residents of the State of Florida, and are residents of Bridgetown, Virginia, that they are over the age of twenty-one years, and that there is no person in the State of Florida, upon whom the service of Subpoena would bind such Defend ants; it is therefore ordered that said non-resident Defendants be and are hereby required to appear to the Bill of Complaint filed in said cause on or before MONDAY, ' the 2nd day of August, A. D. 1915. otherwise the allegations of said bill will be taken as confessed by said Defendants. It is further ordered that this, ijy der be published once a week ' 'r Four consecutive weeks in the Pa- latka News and Advertiser, a news paper published in said County and State. Witness my hand and official Seal this, the 22nd day of June, 1915. (Seal) HENRY HUTCHINSON, Clerk Circuit Court. By H'v Hutchinson. Jr. D. C. Calhoun & Calhoun, solicitors for Complainant. ORDER FOR PUBLICATION. In the Circuit Court, Fourth Judical circuit, l'utnam County, Florida. ' IN CHANCERY. Preston B. Jones, Complainant, vs. L. G. Burnham, J. S. Patrick and H. E. Woodbury, Defendants. Bill to Enforce Lien. If annoofinrr Kir affi.tr..! nnnnJnJ tO thf bill fllprf in tno ahnva ctolA.l cause that L. G. Burnham, J. S. Pat rick and H. E. Woodbury, the defend ants therein nnmfiH n nr,r-i.aair.irta of the State of Florida, and are resi dents ot iiurlington, Vermont, tha thev are each over tn noo f u.-,.t.. one years, and that there is no person m me ouiie oi rionaa, upon wnom the SerVlCP if Snhmuna urnnlrl Llnl such Defendants; it is therefore or- uereu mat said non-resident Defcnd- ...... .,. w 1 1 ;,cici,y nTqu.reu appear to the Bill of Complaint filed 'ii oaiu vause on or oeiore MONDAY. the 2nd day of August, A. D. 1915, otherwise the allegations of said bill will be taken as confessed by said Defendants. It is further ordered that this 0r der he nnhlisborl nna nr.,.!. Four consecutive weeks in the Pa- uuia JNews and Advertiser, a news- PaOer riUblishpll it-l eiM rnr,fir nn.l State. WitnpSS mv nonit onA .ffi.,'r,l Caul this, the 2Srrt rlnv of T,,no 10 is (Seal) HENRY HUTCHINSON, Clerk Circuit Court. tj. 1. Graham, Esq., solicitor for Complainant. .Nolle of Application for T 1 IS OTIC E is hereby given that A. T. Thnlnuu mi Via ..a ftv. -. . .1 No, l.'U. dHteri thu 7t h i.. i.. a i. iiiif .... .... UMJ j '"tu Biua certincate in my orrwv ,.. i.iwue application ior lax ue a i i nwiuance wun law. aiu itrrunrtiie embraces the follow In IT dfSfHhorl nt t ...... in I'll t nam mimtu c i j ...u. v"u"iji t luiiuoi wnii- ii ...nark's Huh. iy Hoc t Ion 4 Town- Sll DO. ft. Uanu. 17 IP IK a ..X7 nam mna dpi rig1 assessed m i"B date of issuance of such certificate in Tho ..J 1 J . , . . . 1. tne name or Simon Roberts. uiuess saia certificate shall deemed according tr law av ,,.,1 uill Witness mv Official alimntnrp All arm luia me loth dnv of July A. D., lW. SCVAT ... Clerk Circuit Court, Putnam Co., Fla, " n. xiutcninaon. jr.. i. i- Notle of Appllcatloa for Tmx - "fiiua n or i an peer x,,T lwa of Florida. NOTICE ! h..AK 'hit No. dated the 7th day of July A, 1'.. IW 13 "Iea certificate In my offl f H t fnade PPHcation for tax deed a "ccoraance with law. I Said certificate embraces the follo inir ditrr hai a.. i ... j ii I rllinim rnnnfv Pi . i j - F I j , 4- tin 1US, 17 Township . 8. Range X K- . ' "'o iana oem assessed at aaie or Issuance of such certificate U "TV. - i .... . un name Bimon Roberts. TTnl.. . - ..."" cenincate atiaii oe ij: deemed according to law. t.i deed IU IX lsiiT non ,b mh T of August 'Witness fnv nW.i.i -i ... anJ "I this the 16th daT of July, A. P., IMA Clerk Circuit Court. Putnam Co. J I ' - nuiciunson. Jr.. u. v. r N