Newspaper Page Text
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 24
.irk civ THK PAIjATKA JNUYVS. fALAltta, 1 11., , rAuu iv. n.-. - 1 i The Capture Of The Old Fort I1AKKII T 1VKS, ill Southern Women's Magazine JvITi V neglected plantation. She had prov ed self-reliant, although she wuold have prefered to lean. She had done more than this. For the ti'.lv' of the n.i'incry of old family pride i.nd a promise tc her father, she Had let .-,!. worn; nkind's most precious price, t'.it heart of u man she loved, -.. id for whose ii;fo'.:.:on she now pined. "Not unless you come to the Old Fort and make it your home," she had told him. "Camilla," he urged, "consider, dear. Must I give, up my chosen work, my whole career? Why can we not visit here at times?" it was now years since he had left, uncertain of her decision. He climbed where his work required a multitude while she remained at Ttirt.-f. Time rv r. A Wl 1 11 1 IT t'UH Vl.l, Ulll'l .... . . - HUH. I.. 1I1CIC Y10 Mil UUtUlllllg a smooth green terrace, only viewed i world about her, but with the pcr- from the inside it was a terrace j ?jstenee of a woman's nature, Ca turned upside down, may have been i miUa hungered for one love alone, because it had known no real war- ; she was now willing to make the fare. The Colonel who held Hoi- j long-sought concession if by that man's Hill as a vantage point from nle(lng Khe could claim her lover which to watch the approach of 0ce m0re. Price and his men, was ordered to it was in this mood that Camilla evacuate, and his soldiers, folding j arose and peeped into her father s i study. His favorite books were on The Old Fort, with its neighbor ing Lombardy populars, climb of Cherokee roses and other adorn ments of Time and Art, bristled in the morning sunlight. The colonial home it enclosed bore as calm and benignant front as it had during the morning the regiment tossed up the piles of red clay into the form of a hollow square. Those were stirring days for the Old Fort, when its owners were crowded into the attic room and of ficers sprawled upon the elegant fur nishings of the lower floors. Then it was that the Old Fort bristled with the point of bayonet and infantry guns. or crumbled beneath the tread of soldiery. The reason why it sank in size each rear, until at last it resembled their tents in the daytime, with ev erything else they found available, marched .away. Then the Master, the Mistress and Little Son, with their remnant of colored servants, came into their own again, his desk, and the "Headlights of His tory" were in the book-case. . He had thrilled her youth with such tales as the ambition of Michael Angelo and the zealous piety of Judas Macca- Camilla Holman was thinking of h.ous all these things. She sat in a rock-; uer mother's work table was in its hieing chair in the broad hallway accustonied place across the hall, by which ran like a dividing line j the window; an oval-bodied, flat-topp-through the great house, unbroken j e( spindle-legged bit of rosewood, except by a mahogany staircase. A j -now,i ;r. its time as "The World." new purpose forced her to be rem.n- Occasionally it spread a flapping iscent. j wing from each side as though it Camilla was fair-haired and good was somo heavy bird plumed for to look upon. She was gowned in j flight. It had never flown, however, blue, with a dainty, wide-spreading ; having stood on the same hill dur white collar. She was known local- na three generations of Holmans. !y only as "Miss Camilla." There was an air of plentitude and case about her bearing, which explained the peculiar significance of her title, for truly there could be but one such charming, capable woman as Camilla Holman. The great plantation, for obvious reasons, was not prosperous after "de civilized wah," as old black Pi ety persisted in calling the famous struggle, yet Holman's Hill was te naciously held by its owner. The home had been racked by the en campment, its growth dwindled to a survival of the fittest, even its name irretrievably lost, for it was ever afterwards known as the Old Fort. That promise of age, the only son, grew into a hopeful youth and then lay down and died. Years later the Mother, placing a little girl in her husband's arms, reached out her white hands in another world to greet her first-born. Camilla re called the faithful care given by Piety, and her father's tender affec tion." They had been so close to each other, ' she and Far, that until the dav of his death she did not know he would have wished her to Old! Everything was old, r.nd she was so weary of old tl.ings. She who was still young and yes, was entirely decided. She walked to a window and look ed out where three slim piles of ma sonry topped with heavy slabs of white marble gleamed from one cor ner of the yard. One mound bore a white shaft at its-head. A mag nolia tree bursting in ivory bloom hung above their white covering. She could almost see the inscription on her mother's tomb, "Margaret Halford. Consort of Henry Graham Holman. 'Blessed are the dead who die in the Lord.' " There were consorts in thore days. Now a wife is a helpmeet, a drudge or a toy, as the case may be, but the queenly grace of a consort has departed. The inscription smacked of royalty and the certainty of ce lestial joys was satisfying. "Far and Mer and Little Mae," Ca milla murmured, using her childish contractions. She turned and walk ed out of the front doorway to the quiet neighborhood in the corner. Gathering an armful of magnolia blossoms, she placed them about her father s monument, arranged a crown be otherwise. When he left her for the little consort and sat down forever, his parting speech was, "Child. I wish you had been a son." Camilla signed; ishe smoothed a crease in her blue, felt tenderly of her brooch with the weeping willow on it and rocked back and forth with an emphatic motion of her chair. She considered she had done well since she left college, if she was of the undesirable sex. M waste places were filled, many im provements added, including the cir cular driveway and ornamental ap proach to the house. Even the Old Fort had been slashed in its mid most parts and handsome iron gates nlaccd front and rear in the open ings. .ot one loot or tno original on the white slab which claimed to have been put there in memory of Maccabee Holman. She wept a lit tle. She addressed her father's tomb stone: "I am going to leave. The Orphanage will preserve your name in honored memory. If he still wants me that will be better than to have an old, ugly, childless woman living at the Fort. I don't think vou ought to care, for I am so lone ly." She arose and placing one plump arm about Henry Graham's shaft, pressed her cheek to its oval sur face. After a few seconds she leaned over to give an endearing pat home site had been sold, though she to the little consort, and turned to her household duties. That afternoon Camilla was sit ting in a comfortable office with Judge Bland, of Oaktown, engaged in earnest conversation. "Remember," she spoke, decisively, "it goes to no one for speculation. It must only be sold for a home." "You say you will be out of town for sometime?" Judge Bland ques tioned. "Yes; I am going up North." Her phrase would have indicated a fixed point in geography. She pro nounced it Nawth, but that also was a Southern colloquialism, as was her often felt selfish because of the fact, for the village had grown to a young city which crowded restlessly about its base. "Miss Cameele, she sho do know how." was the complimen tary sneech in which Piety oftjen referred to her ubiquitous knowl edge. Camilla did not personally remem ber the history of those early times. The Fort and a stray ball in the front door iamb told some thinsrs. Piety and Jere Jackson the rest. She came along later, just in time to out live family sorrows and reap the rich reward of timber grown on the habit of crushing the letter "r" out of existence and smothering her final g's. One forgave the inadequacy because of her musical tone. "I will visit Uncle John's people, she continued. "Judge Bland, I wish I had arrived at this decision sooner. The Old Fort would have been such a lovely site for the orphanage." Judge Bland smoothed a forehead that had grown, with the years, over the back and sides of his head until it met a retreating fringe of iron grey hair. His dark eyes fell with tender interest upon the attractive form of the woman before him. "I don't know." he replied. "I think the location of the orphanage superior in some respects. The sur face of the hill is too rolling for a playground. "Camilla," he lowered his voice to one of almost parental affection, "I hoped you would recon sider this." Her face flushed slightly as she re plied, "I know, Judge Bland; I know how you and father's friends regard mv action. 1 have weighed every thing carefully. It is not as though I could not have another home ana, besides, there are other reasons." "Well, mv dear, houses can be bought, but homes, such as this, sel dom. However, your conditions may preclude an early sale, and meanwhile if you desire to change your mind, let me know." The Judge paced the floor of his office a few moments after Camilla's departure. "I wonder what has prompted this move," he muttered. "Camilla should mary. If only ." He paused and gazed at his desk as though seized with a sudden recollection. "I had almost forgotten my letter to him," he said. "I'll write at once and," he smiled at his own conclusion, "possi bly serve as Cupid's agent at the same time." A few weeks later Piety's daughter, Missouri, weighted with burdens, followed Camilla to the porte-cochere where Jere awaited with the carriage. "Take good care of your mother, Missouri," Camilla called. "Yessum," was the reply. "Don't forget the day to polish the furniture." "No'm." "And Missouri! Missouri!" That state of humanity had vanish ed behind a curve in the driveway and Camilla called in vain. "I DON'T SUFFER ANY MORE" "Feel Like a New Person," says Mrs. Hamilton. lBi&fnl!!i!!!, tobeeu! rviK m My Ol r,an dcw New Castle, Ind. "From the time I was plpvtin t'njjrc old unf I v"c! r'cven- tt i r I -c. 1 each mor.th so I had to bo ' I ha 1 bead- end I would l)!e every did net t it wr.3 i minute. iea:t.i was all 1 the ;.J not do cood. A neignrior torn my moir.er about Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound and I took it, and now I feel i.i.e u new person. I don't suiT'r any r; -re and I am regular every month." V. vs. Hazel Hamilton, 822 South loth i c When a remedy has lived fpr forty years, steadily growing in j--.ular:ty and influence, and ihoisii.:.' : upon thousands of women decla; .bey owe their health to it, is it net reasona ble to believe that it is an article of great merit? If you want special advice write to Lydia E. Pinkham Medicine Co. (confidential), Lynn, Mass. Your letter will be opened, read and answered by a woman and li" "VI in strict confidence. SEND YOUR RUDER WHOLESALE ONLY) DIRECT TO BY MAIL WHO PAYS THE JOBBER'S SALESMAN? Who buys their autos and then keeps them up? Who loses when your neighbor goes broke and sticks the Jobber' YOU DO, MR. RETAILER! WAKE UP!! Buy your goods from the house that travels 00 salesmen, gives no credit, hence has no credit losses Write for price list TODAY GAIL GROCERY CO. JACKSONVILLE, FLA. "I forgot to tell her to keep the old roses trimmed from the bushes, she explained to Jere. T "I'll tend to dat, ma'am, when 1 wuks 'em," he said. With such revolutionary plans in w ,;.! Pnmilhi found it touching to say farewell at the depot. the sued to keep the servants, but they I would object to a change of home. : Weeks later, as her cousin s guest, 'the was shown the plans for a new house. , . , .... . -Why, Sophy!" she exclaimed, it is almost exactly like mine." , "1 hope so; or George Washington s, or some other one of the kind. Gus told the architect to give us the pur est colonial type he could furnish. A cramped city life teaches one to en joy the luxury of space. And, Camil la ," continued Sophy. "Yes, dear." Camilla did not evince the pleasing interest in her plans Sophy had expected. "I want you to buy for me some old Southern furniture. A canopied, tester bed, for instance, like Auntie s, and a mahogany hautboy." During a brief pause Sophy pon dered over a possible collection of antiques, and Camilla concerning her present one. "Camilla," cried Sophy, expectant ly, both hands clasped about her knees, "I want you to give me one bit of furniture from the old home. Re member, I, too, am a Holman." "What is it?" , "A little work table I have heard Mother speak of. Because of the bot tom drawer being drum-shaped, it was known as 'The World.' " "I will consider it." Camilla was queerly unsympathetic. Choosing a book from the library table and plead nig a headache, she retired to her room upstairs. When she returned she was radiant over the story she had been reading. "How is it, Sophy," she inquired, "you have never told me of this book? The preface states the author is a na tive of this city." "I can tell you more than that. He once lived in Oaktown. Do you re member Egbert Hutington, the editor of Creation'? lie has retired for in dividual work and critics declare it fine. He is a friend of our family and, thinking you would be congenial, I have mailed him an invitation to call while you are here." Egbert Huntingdon did not respond at once, nor later, and when Camilla beard her lover was out of town, her conclusions were not pleasant ones. "He no longer desires to know me since he has become one of society's pets,' she thought. "I shall return home at once and relieve him of fur ther embarrassment. Terhaps Judge j I'land was right." I Camilla's past life suddenly assum ed a new sense of values. The great house with the furniture, which So- , phy coveted, even the oldy Old World, all seemed dearer. She recalled the words, "Houses can be bought, but homes, such as this, seldom." Her lover seemed lost, and she now re solved to return, blushingly admitting that a wealthy and comely women r.ever lacked admirers. 1 No hominfr piereon ever sped more surely on its return passage than Ca milla", when retracing her way south ward. She wired Judge Bland to have Jere meet her at the station. How glad she was to see him! She could not picture her faithful trio out of their present surroundings. Think of Missouri with her down-at-the-heel grace in a city flat! Her impatient heart outsped the horses' footsteps. "Drive faster, Jere," she urged, as they were Hearing the Old Fort. "Yessum," responded Jere, "it looks lak I cayiit git ahead 0' dis here ker lidge befo' me. See, dey's eben turn in' in de Ole Fote road." Camilla thrust her head forward and lifted her veil to peer in aston ishment at a vehicle as it preceded her into her own home. A gentleman alighted and awaited her arrival. Drawing her heavy veil closely about her face, she asked, "Do you wish to see me? I am Miss Holman." The stranger uttered but one word it was "Camilla." "Oh, Egbert!" She extended her hand in welcome relief, momemntarily forgetting their estrangement. "I am so glad it is you. I feared it was some odious stranger who wished to purchase the place." "Y'ou do not know then?" "What?" She removed her hat and dropped it upon the stone steps. "That I have bought it? Have made full payment to Judge Bland? He promised to give me the opportuni ty should it ever be for sale." He awaited her answer, but Camil la was speechless. She looked about in stupefaction. She saw a bed of late asters in perfect bloom; the lawn like velvet, and the Old Fort spread like great strong arms locked with iron fingers to hold her in its keeping. She breathed nothing of this, but withdrawing her gloves, said qquietly, "Mr. Hutingdon, you will please give me a little time in which to make my departure." "Camilla," he spoke as a penitent, "don't dear; that cannot be." Tears came unbidden to her eyes. She pressed her white fingers upon her closed lids for a time. During that interval Egbert Huntingdon stepped close to her and put his arm about her waist. "Don't dear," he pleaded, tenderly. "It was just a ruse to win you. Won't you forgive me and stay?" Old Jere was as brown as the chin quapins of his native woods, but his soul was white enough to see which way the beleaguered land lay. Dis creetly directing the strange driver to his quarters, he stabled his own horse, who heard him chuckle as he said- "Dat's all dis place needs, is 'er man." The sun was sinkine with an after glow that lit the Old Fort with a now rrlory, and well it micrht, for the place had at last been besieged, stormed and captured by the arms of Love. FELL FROM LOFT: HURTjJEH WELL How a Man Who Landed On Wood Pile And Was Sore From Head to Foot Found Quick Relief. Once upon a time Edwin Putnam, who lives in the quiet, pretty hamlet of WendeJ Depot, Mass., climbed up into a loft to get some building ma terial, just as many another man liv ing in the country must often do. Suddenly he slipped and fell. Ten feet below was a pile of wood, knott ed and gnarled. It was a nasty tum ble, and Mi. Putnam was injured pain fully in the back, he was covered with bruises, and was sore from head to foot. , The next day he bought a bottle of Sloan's Liniment which had been rec ommended to him. Within a very few hours the soreness had vanished and the lameness had disappeared. He was an active man once more. Sloan's Liniment can be obtained at all drug stores, 25c, 50c, and $1.00. Painted Ovr. She I bear Jack has a new girl no -Xo; that's just his. old one painted over.-lVun Kiato I-rotb ILLINOIS SUFFRAGISTS. Nearly a MilMon V.'omen Voted In Tuesday's Flection. Women of Illinois rust a total vote of much mo-e tin 11 son. 000. Figures based on returns from 1,57 1 precincts out of 2.07:! outside of Cook county indicated that "iO.").41(l down-state women voted. The un official count f Cook county shows a total women's vote of 1110. Olit. with only the two major parties oonsid ored. Of tb" dmvn-stato women Hughes had r.fi.S per "i:t and Wilson -1:5.2 pir cent in j-n itirN tabulated. Con!; county (ot'"'i'tc showed a perc'iittigo of -..!.'- for Unuhcs and 1!... for Wlb son. Shortage Of Haimt Here is another piece nf ' will make the girls s f t There's a shortage 0f haL' hrro war has just about puT' 1 hair-dressing "on the fri7 eHa.r have finally come in tor tluf1 share of attention. n0 tV,e'r may be a shortage or thl t! becoming cherished posse 'I1 coiffure builders have anno hereafter when women" Ti! hair dressed they must hvZ $ their own hairpins or the" 'vfill S elaborate arrangement of the ing glory. And the exnlannti this worse than terrifyij Xl was that the countries wide hi ways supplied the pins for S coiffure are keeping all their home for amnijti.. elr I'd ........ ll1l.,UIli Huehes Plans V..i:. Charles K. Hughes n,i Wilnn Wilcox, chairman of , B? national committee, plan ln ,,, New York for a week or ,. , ' the result of the official nlt 'f vote in California. (),.,, ,0 o!1 couin is iiir.snoci tlicy expect to n vacation. "elJ TO THF LAST DiTCrL Chairman Wilcox Loath to Concede Wihon Victory. With til" pvsidi'iitial contest set tled to the s-Misf.iction of the Unnii (ratio ma; i:r'"'s, Chalrnrin MeCor miek. of th" national committor, left Now York for liis homo in Harrisburg. but Chairman Wilcox, of th" Kepub. lican committer, steadfastly refused to concede that Mr. Hughes had hern defeated. Tie pointed to the 1012 eon test in California, where the pendulum swung hark and forth for weeks, (e justify bis position. Nothing would be conceded or claimed, be said, until the final count was in. Celchrat'.'d Too Soon. Harold '. V.'illard, son of Daniel Willard, president of the Baltimore and Ohio railroad, remarked on elec tion (lay that if Hughes were suc cessful be would give an old dwelling house on his farm in Salisbury as fuel for a celebration. Late Tuesday night, when the returns indicated the election of Hughes, jubilant Republi cans went to the Willard place, and Willard kept his word. Her Son Subject to Croup. "My son Edwin is subject to croup," writes Mrs. E. 0. Irwin, New Ken sington, Pa. "I put in many sleepless hours at night before I learned of Chamberlain's Cough Remedy. Mo thers need not fear this disease if they keep a bottle of Chamberlain's Cough Remedy in the house and use it as directed. It always gave my boy relief." Obtainable everywhere. OHDIOll FOII l'l lll.K A l loy, Clreult, l.t,lm rounly. VliSS Consolidated Naval .Stnr,.s ) Company, a corpui ati.,u , under the laws vi uu. State of Florida, j Complainant, I vs. , V. S. Middleton, Lizzie v j itiddlcton, his wlV, i t al., i Defendants. ) l uijjii.uni uy aniuavit lu me uiu iueu in tli.- al.ove sl.3 and H. J. Cathey, her ,u' W lninistrator of the estati ' "I'V.'irj htepnens, deceased, ami !;l:tnchu i Randolph and John 11. Ilainlulnh her husband, and Craddurk-'LVi'rv .vu.v.v...0 vi ol,tie hi i iiiiida i that Mary Emily Krwin i,ihi'v' H. J. Cathey, her hushaiul. llrj each of them is a reshi. m ,,f nw ( oi -Asnevnie, nuncoinhi- I'minty, ,Sj ui iuriii eaioina. ana t . stupid aim uie saiu i: . Mepn, ns, as 0iij istrator al'm-esad, are and . -aeh of id is a resident of the City ...f yj and State of New York, and l;aJ ' riii luinuoipti ano ,ionn M. itando Jr., her husband, an- ami each them is a resident of tin- City f vannah, State of C, 1ri;). an.l' cait saiu ueienuanis is o , - th,- a twenty-one years and thai tin" no person in the Stat.- oi I'lmida service of a Subpoena npmi wlj ivould bind said nani. il ! I. ndaiits any of them; and that i'i n.ldoek-i ry Company, Is a cm i'.n atinn W.ii its principal plat I" business in City of l.ynehlHira-. Stat.' "f Virsrii and Kotin. Weil & Company, is a i poration having a pla.'.' of imstnesi the City of New tnl.nns, Stab' Louisiana, and that ib.-r.- is no son in the State of Florida, the vice oi a Minpoena upon vlnm vo fiind said defendant either of them: it is tie- that said non-resident d. f.-tidants and they are hereby ,-. i .i r, d tn pear to the Hill of Cmnphint fil. & said cause on or before MONP A V. the First Day of .latum otherwise the aletati. p will lie taken as emit' IV fondants. It is further order. .1 der be published onee a consecutive weeks in News, a newspaper ';1 County and State. Witness mv hand an this, the 20th dav of N. (Seal! HKN'R.Y HI ci. i k i'm nit r Bv A. K. Hutchinson. I'. pnty Ci K. ,T. IKnsle. Ksn... Solicitor for Comolait::.' t . A. 0. 1 el' said Sell i.y I Hit this k fur (1 ral.il lli.-ial ni-T. I msi Tii RaIT .1. RAX'l EYCOfcN. Five More Strt-s -F -5 -t Others on V. tr-r Wagon. Notice of Final Settlement ani Discharge. Notice is hereby gicn. that or. 1st day of June, A. I). i:'17, or! soon thereafter as I tun !c heard i shall make a final set! lenient of i accounts as Admnist la'.ot , of the tnte of John A. McCa-kiil, ileceai and present my final :uvount3 vouchers to the Court o:' the Coin Judire of Putnam t'o.i: ;y. Flori for nnnrnvnl nnil fin.'ll li ! -'lltll'L'e. A. K. Met'ASKILlj as Administrator, aforesj This 16th day of Nov., A, R im Ilea. Oirn leacji Colon' million ;1 St.'ltr-willi states iti at V I IV !!"' Anfi-S:iloor 'V. n stiloirli ol 'toil it had iiifor- t the drv fofees hail wor oroliibition fights in five be recent election. Tin sfntrs !'a,i!.il wmv Mirliinan. Mon tana. S.m'b Dakota. Ttali ami No braska Miclii-.-in hy SO. 000. AA'iih the addition of these state! Ant i-Saloon lrngiir officials stntnl that twenty-four states, one-half till 1'nion. ilrr ,,w jM tn) ,.v column. .-rtlsif he foil! siviauJj ,-uit: Whetstone and Axe in Tree 115 Yean Old. A whetstone anil nn axe, said to be more than 100 years old, were found einliriMecl in thr trunk of a tree at Sandusky, O. The tree is known to be 115 yours old. Edward Rmltb fomnl tlie articles when cuttinfi down the tree. It is believed the tref onco was hollow near the ground and the articles were placed in the in. terior for safekeeping and that th tree crew together around Nieni. Notice ol Application l"r !j Iniler Srrtlon CIihiiIit 4M Lam of l lorlitii. NOTICE is hereby i W' n fc'owtor toii'flui'.er o! Ia No. 175. diited the nth dav I ,! . A. 1 has filed said ci-rtifH'at- m my ha murtu n n nl I ea t i n : r tax to Italia in nreoi'd.inee With lw- Satd certificate einbi.i' ins described property. Putnam county, Florida. Ml of section (except w, w ' r Tn..-o.i In ftl l: n e : I .'eelur' I H-V, onl-t land h.'itlL' HS- -S''ll at IJ.I. lDCnr,eo nf Sll.'ll ,' t t i tioatf. i . I ... U . ' II.. m Lull Unless said certificate :-h.n n deemed according to law. ' ) j".fu issue thereon on the 11th dav e. i '" A. lb IHlil. Witness my official seal this the lth day of N .CTfiTl HIVRV Hf'l'i'IIIXS'i Clerk Circuit Court. I'utn.i'i to. By II. Hutchln nature llllo'i'. J p. Bucharest Palace Red Cross Hospital. The royal palace in Bucharest has been turned into a Red Cross hospitu! for wounded Roumanian soldiers. Th Roumanian quern has brrn noting as a nurse. The Tax Book will open Novel 1st, for payment of State and low Taxes for 1916. , ... If any tax payer shall pay 5 es between the first day of Now and the first day of December, TMW be allowed a discount of Two P? therefrom; and if he shall pay P tween the first day of December! the first day of January, he sM allowed a discount of One penj therefrom. . J, JK. J. I" MOTHER SUPERIOR Says Vinci Creates Strength Rosary Hill lloine, Hawthorne, N. Y. ''"I have used Vinol for many run down, weak or emaciated patients with benefit. One young woman was so weak and ill she could hardly creep to my dooi for aid. 1 supplied Vinol to her liberally and in a month I hardly recognized her. She was strong, her color charming and her cheeks rounded out" Motheb M. Alphonsa Lathbop, O. S. D. We guarantee Vinol to sharpen the appetite, aid digestion, enrich the blood and create strength, Ackerman-Stewart Drue Co- Palatka. Nolle of Application f..r 1'"V i nder Section ?,""' I .ana NOTICE is hereby s'rttfl 1.. J. Price, purchiiser of ' ,, j No. 3, dated the Ml. ay of my I nas niea saiu ;;"", fr tax and has made application v ir tr. i..,,.. in accordance Said certificate erobw",,,! tnff descrioea t" y i" : t.it: Putnam county, V lor tan. ,,iin He'4, Hection m, iu - IrtO acres. ;, ,1 Sfl m,. ' irf helniT ass !'" A i lie siuu im.v - .,.rtini"'S date of issuance oi ; ' , SI1,1V-1 the name of Kiornhoiiie N' b,4 Unless said certitic r , ,d,.,'d j j .... ...lino- to 1:H ...'i Issue thereon on the. Mb "', A,l.V.1"J. n,v oflicia! .I?natrf, Bel this the 2'''VivnY,Hl-T0HiN;:ii (SEAM HENRI m Cc. 1 Clerk Circuit Court. " Jr n. By H. Hutchinson.