Newspaper Page Text
jECEBMER 21, .1917. - THE PALATKA NEWS, PALATKA, FLA.. - . PAGE NO. THREE.
I Pniintv. FlnrMn 4Mo T.., m,.. . "' " ' m - s',. D. 1917. - .,umt xn. A. g ; , ; t ?ii (Official Seal) I . , - . - I l''f R. J. HANrnnTT m, Chairman. I I .... " I . vtv.ni, I imnnrainSMinMaaak-. - v(Hh ELECTION. - PREBY GIVEN, That a rlCE Is HEill be held on the 21st c 1,1,1 thJ SSnimCwity. Florida, and .pr StM &" Township Thlr- rHrl)'-flfi nf Ran(?e Twenty-sev-I''nn the East shore of 1 Eas'. "Vce Northeasterly WrKe'. ;' nf Putnam Coun .intersects the shore of Northerly and ii. .ieh Crescent l,aKe, ana S througn ' h()re f gald liet!'f nd Dear Island, thence e0f Crescent Lake, thence , ff nnnn'K CrppK to w . Blver, thence up the clian Tohns River through Lit mSM and continuing up said Jftoruthwest corner of Gov lM,Two (2) of Section Twen Township Twelve (12), RnK Twe.ty-six -(26) East TOnnC the South line of said 'southeast corner thereof, lonK the B" ,lne of Bal? 'rtIrtncast . corner thereof, lWAlong the South line of eSv'tt-ee (23, Township ,m South of Range Twenty '!?': to the Southeast corner North along the East 'Kecttn Twenty-three (23) Lih-Kast corner- thereof, Lions the South' line of f S rteer 131. Township Twelve Ulrteen Twenty-six (26), ""iLntln ling East along the " 'K Sn. Rlehteen (18) . (17). Township Twelve Of List of the nnnllflert ni. v, freeholders residing within the terrl tmy described In the petition for Spe cial Road and Bridge District, filed with the Board of County Commission ers of Putnam County, Florida, on No vember 13th, 1917. PRECINCT NO. 1. Allen, Mose Anderson, Jeff Austin, J. A. Anderson, Fred Allen, W. P. Allen, T. A. Burton, R. o liraddock, G.J Reasley, D. uraddock, S. S. Bevens. K. r. Borson, K. Renham. w n Ballard, E. if Inrtlett. .1 in Bell, D. L Bnberg, J. H. Rubers. T. p Busby, Wm. Bills, F. t,. Campbell, W. rs ""I? nf Range Twenty-seven aw' ".u amitheast corner or l"". seventeen (17), thence .!! 'west line of Sections ,10!rl) Twenty-eight (28) Yhroe (33), Township 1 n South of Range Twenty "V,i rt to the souinweai .-., -'Sj Section Thirty-three (33), ";.t along Ihe Soutn line o ll ..,,.two (32) and Thirty Y" " a..iv. lino nf rty ren frlJ . , n. l fanntli m. Townsinp i vc.v i Mfl THir '"rTwentv-seven (27), East, to Swest corner of said Section . nil thence South along the "T: . Sections Six (ft), Heve n where same inter " i But shore of Lake George, i.Lm line to the Southwest (indirect line to the Southwesl '? "LTtinn Thlrtv-elght (38) "'u. Thirteen (13), South of Rang i"'""1' , heine th "jkMlnning. to determine wheth-!-Jm1 territory shall be con L' nto a Special" Road and Bridge S an -permanent- roads and l2S?truetea Rnd paid forhy the of bonds and con rlbu- rtr.nl the State Road uepa r",":;Hntlon, of the roads ?ET.'..; he constructed, t iT ost of same and the manner ,P:T.,U lnre as follow." Sini'ing at the South end ibridS . over Dunn's Creek where iE road from Palatka to Cres tC crosp.-s said Creek, thence Ifc public road In a Southerly ftStbrwgh Satsuma S Isco, To- 1 Southerly along the public Si "the line dividing Putnam and rteountles: saii road to he con Snine CM feet wide with shell .wUurfaced with sheet asp nan. : uo nrhlnir to he used ISrihoulders four feet wide to be enicled on both sides of said road. kitld entire road long. Is twenty-two Lee, R. L. Lounds, E. D. Lorick, J. Vj. Lucas, J. m. -Morrow, C. B. Maddlson. J. Miller, Wm. U. Mathls, E. L. Matlils. J. H. Maul, J. W. Mlddleton, R. C McGrady, J. J. McGrady, E. W. McCirady, J. W. Neat, (3. Wr. Newbold, V. S Norton, V. ', Neal, S. E. Newbold, O. M. Newman, Y. J. Clinmberlaln, C. L. Padgett,' S. yiian, u. h. rieston, C. II Cooper, M. C. Price, J. W. Plgue, J. n. Carrier. V T iidmi, t t.. Coward, J Padgett! J.! Sr' ehambeilaln. C. 0. Preston, L. c. v-iuuvui;?, v. i i-aagett, E, Select I M A N Y Carpenter, J. F. nanlels, I). J, Dawes, D. Davis. P. DeWolf. A. P. Darby. T. C. Durst, Sam Eaton, L. Ewers, M. R. Eaton, L. A. Footman, O. Fuller. W. H. Funk, N. Jr. Gautler. F. Garner, N. Clbhs. G. P.. Orlmsley. J. C. Gautler, D. ir. Graham, Ci. T. Gove, C. E. Glynn. V. F. Harp. J. H. Ilulbert. L. A. Harper. E. J. Harp, J. M. Harrison. ,i. vr. Harper, J. E. Hunter, C. B. Harrison. J. T. Harris. C. E. Hayes. D. Ties. T. J. .Turnlgan, W. A. Kirklnnd. R. M. Lous, Janus. LaBree, S. M. Pruden, H. Purcell, B. F. Rose, ,T. Ryan, Wm. S. Bead, M. II. Russell, W. A. Reynolds. J. Raffertv, .1. Rinek. A. J. Sarkett, E. CI Smith. P. c. Smith, A. G. Shiver, J. R. Sykes. C. S. Smith. J. W. Sykes. C. B. Smith. R. L. Reymore. J. W. Smllev, V. L. Smiley, W. R. Seatnn. G. W. Smith. T. II. Stubbs. G. W. Sturdy, W. A. Torre.v. A. I!. Turner. L. S. Tillinghnst. B. F. Turner. .T. R. Varnes, D. Varne, T. B. Wilev, P. W. White, K. M. Williams. R. P.. Williams. R. C. Williams. E. II. Whittaker, E. E. HELPS TO MAKE ( Tl R I S TM A S HAPPIER Of course Christmas Time is gift time and "what to give" is always a many sided problem. The selecting of a gift is a matter of little concern when you come to our store, for we have gathered together such a variety of presents, gifts, favors and remembrances that it is no trouble for you to select the right present for father, mother, sister, brother, sweetheart, aunt or uncle. Look over the list carefully. You will find suggestions of many useful and attractive gift articles. Perhaps we can help you ; we hope so and we'll try. IDEAL GIFTS PRECINCT NO. 4. fcdtlmated cost of grading, curb Itiioage and paving Is JS,89.i.4; '' . . i : nan fttlital estimated cos.i i i.'u.iv il Enforced concrete bridge with diim font snan over branch be- mComo and Cross Hammock, at an total cost of $4,300.00. fc retire estimated cost of grad 'urMmr. draining, paving and con tnrtiiw the said road and bridge Is m.H. i IrMd beginning at Satsuma and ex flna Southerly direction along kfiblie road to Welnka; the said MidW nine (9) feet wide and sur wiilth sli-11. The said entire road ifamlln long. , - . timnti-d cost of grading, drain durfM(lng Is $1,920.00 per mile. I Sdntal estimated cost is $9,000.00 MWdw to be built of wood forty ttrtlong. piles ereosoted. over a flSitrpam about one mile nortVLI fAia where the last above described X trusses said stream, at an estl il nut of $400.00. .sVntlre estimated cost of con Wlnt. sradlng surfacing and draln- rtlK.OOO.00. Ike mid proposed roads and bridges KWthln the territory hereinabove d. IVmtlre estimated cost of constriic i roads and bridges Is $210.- but tli- State Road Department totffrcd to pay $50,000.00 on the octlon of the 'aid first road and Us above described, leaving a nal t 1160,0,10.00 to be raised by this i payment for the construction of "wads and bridges is to be made 'Mil contribution from the State W Department and the issue and ( hniiils: tn the amount of $160.- : said bonds to be paid as follows: .D four years atter (tare i i.00 five years after date of Is IW4.00 six year? after date of is- M.OO s. ven years after date of is f..flO ci-ht years after date of is nfter date of ls- li... """.00 ti-n venrs after date of ls- RiWkm . .!,. ..noro t,rt,r date of Hlni... . "IO.('in twelve years after date of lMM.no tliirteen vears after date of RM0.no fourteen years nfter date of !: XM0.no nfteen years after date or 'We; , Nm ,.o ofter date of VlnA si venteen" venrs after date of tonee: ' (iO.(in . Ighteen years after date of "nee; l'M0 nineteen years after date of Itncp; M.OOn.no twenty Vears nfter date of ince : .0nO.nfl twenty-one years nfter date Naneet , . on on twenty-two years after date H.no.oo' iwniF. three years after nf la.,,.-... H.ooo.no twnv-fniir years after t nf - ll.oon.no twenty-five years after date ananee. " hnnds shall bear Interest from I f Issuance at the rate of six per f er annum, the Interest to be flue ai)le semi-annually an" H bv interest coupons, and each "Hll he for the principal sum ot !.0O. Places designated for n'dl"S 'J action in said territory and the J'tors and clerks appotnted for sam J10" are as follows: , , r feUon District No. 1. raul C. ' Store, J, B. Shiver, James Pad Jr.. and V. T. Smiley, Inspectors, ' p-C. Smith Clerk. T ,, tlnn District No. .cTa "i Jacob Clark, C. U Greenwood T- E Reeder, Inspectors, and Clerk '.W'lon District No. B. Gable's Store. Try. c. C. Sullivan and : Inspectors, and D. E. Dusenber- ''"tlon District No. . School "u!' Williams, H. H. Hay" Siil5: Inspectors, and C. C. Middle Clerk tion District No 7. Tre4 V. Owen i ? T. F. Baker. W. U Cato, and t.. Vtls. Tn?ii.tnV: nd F. V. Owen. Anderson. W. Abshior, A. Rrvant, If. Tf. Beaslev. W. II. Bard, J. MeN. Carten, C. Cannon. W. H. Clark, Jacob Dixon, J. Dallow ,T. " Dennis. J. Duulass. T. C. Duglass. N. E. Eaton. J. W. Fowler. J. R. Fow ler. C. V. Greenwood. C. Green. 1". P. TTusirins. J. N. HI nes. R. A. Irby, A. B. Johnson, W. II. Kt-nip. H. Little, F. Miller, II. Jr. Mel.eod, R. I!. McLeod, L. J. JteLeod, P. C. Nelson. W. B. O'Connor. P. H. Penner, E. Packard. 1. C. Reeder. F. E. Rhodes. J. Hoblnsnn, 51. W. Slkes. C. Washington, C. Wright E B. Warr, E. H. For Wife, Mother, Sister, or Street heart '' Our gentlemen customers es pecially appreciate our help when it conies to selecting dainty and helpful presents. Beautiful Manicuring Sets, Embroidery Scissors, Mirrors, Foreign Per fumes and Toilet Waters in all their original flower odors, Per fume Atomizers, Brushes, Combs, and other Toilet Necessities in beautiful Parisian Ivory, Gift Boxes for Mi lady's Dressing Table Stationery, charming and extraordinary products, in fact, such a host of good things that they have only to be seen to be appreciated and purchased. Gifts for Girls We suggest neat and dainty styles of Stationery, Fountain Pens, Manicure Goods, Toilet Articles, Perfumes of the most exquisite fineness and charm, Brushes and Combs of splendid quality in Parisian Ivory. The old fashioned Christmas spirit is all over our store. For the youngest or the oldest you will find a present here. Item ember the liotj When the boy wakes up Xmas morning you want to see him happy. There will be no excuse for unhappiness if you select the present that he wants, and what boy does not want one of these presents? We suggest Hair Brushes and Combs, Manicure needs. Fountain Pens, Knives, Pocket Books, Boys' Toilet Ar ticles, etc. For the older grown boy a Safety Razor or Shaving Outfit, and a gift box containing necessary articles when traveling Jiemember the Distant Friend Nothing more appropriate than a beautiful Christinas or New Years card or booklet. We have a most elegant selection of Cards, Calendars and Booklets. Our Stationery Department abounds in exclusive and distinctive stationery. flcRermaivStewart Drug go. " Sezall Store" Palatka Florida Mementoes for Me it Something that will remind him of your love, esteem and thoughtfulness. No trouble to select a gift here. Military Hair Brushes and Clothes Brushes, Raveling Sets, Sets for the man who shaves himself. Razors. Shaving Brushes, Shaving Mugs, Toilet Waters, Bay Rum, Soaps and other shaving accessories. Pocket B'oks, Cigarette and Cigar Holders. Christmas Cigars made of delightfully blended Havana Tobacco in boxes of 25, 50 and 100. Rubber Goods: Atomizers and Hot Water Bags, Thermos Bottles, Cigar Lighter, Fountain Pens and Stationery and for the man who smokes a pipe-the best Briar, Wood and Meerchaum with straight or curved amber stem. 1 . Alvers, W. C. A 1 vers, C. C. Clark, C. C. Humphreys, I). C. Haves, H. tl. Johnson. K. L. Knowlton. C. A. Miles. C. K. Morrison, J. R. Mlddleton. W. S Mlddleton. C. C. 5U w. W. E. PRECINCT NO. 6. Prior, W. g. Perry, H. A. Allen, S. W. Crownhart, C. Duesenherry, D, Gable, W. L. Gnnas, J. F. Gates. H. C. Hnymart, J. B. PRECINCT NO. 6. E. Palmer. C. H. Prior, H. Sullivan, C. C. Thomas, W. H. pation. The evangelistic services conduct ed by Rev. Neil McQuarrie and W. C. Davis will continue through this week, closing with the Sunday evening meet ing. The services are spienauuy at tended, and mucn interest maiiuesieu Mis r, H. Eccles spent some time last week with friends in Interlachen. Mr. and Mrs. James Miller motorea to Palatka for Christmas shopping recently, having for guests Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Stevens . INTERLACHEN NEWS. USE ASHES AS FERTILIZER Olmstead, E. B. Otterson, O. W. Peck, S. E. Rvals, J. W. Ring, H. A. Shark, C. E. Tucker. J. M. Williams. S. S. Worcester. C. H. Wells. J. E. Wveth, J. II. Williams. W. 51. PRECINCT NO. 7. Flowers, C. Fink, J. Hall. Robt. . Jefferson. T. Loveland. C. W. Slurry. T. Owens, V. V. Payne, A. H. Squires, J. W. Paker, T. F. Raker. W. Best, I.. .1. Cato, W. L. Cut er. W. I'. Chalftnch, H. W. Couna, A. J. Curtis, C. A. Duglass. T. Fields, G. State of Florida, r,rt..rtr of nntmim. I Hennis Petermann. supervisor ui Registration of Putnam County, Flor ida do lierebv certify that the above and foregoing is a true and correct list of the- qualified voters who are freeholders residing k iuum me it, . . . ,i...,,.iKri in te petition fo Special Road and Bridge District filed tilth the Board of County Commis sioners or Putnam iuin. ri on November 13th. A. D. 1917. and en titled to vote in the Kneciai r.iee.i.'., to be hem in sain lcrnun; .,.. knwTTXSHnmvbhand this December 12th. a. n. inpN.It! PRTKR,rAXV. Supervisor of Registration, Putnam County. Florida; POMONA NEWS. Mrs. C. E. Currie, who is conducting the Red Cross drive in this section, has been untring in her efforts, .and reports that she is meeting with most gratifying success, many new mem bers having been added to her list. Miss C. H. Eccles of Pomona spent several davs here last week, a guest of Rev. and Mrs- R. C Drisko Mr Fred King of Jacksonville, and his two sons, George and Thomas, with their hunting pack, have been en joying the fine shooting in this vi cinity this week, making headquar ters at the Lake View. Mr Hobart Robbins and his niothei, Mrs. Henry Robbins, left last Thurs day for Wauchula, where they will spend some time with the Edwin BRo?Leet. of Erie, Pa., armed last week and is a guest at the Kephart hTo,. Coburn and son Gilbert spent the day Monday with Mr. Coburn mother at the Lake View. The Townsends have been very bu sy for the past two weeks, packmn sy iui . v nrances sav- and snipping uic" . . i tL Inst, vear's freeze, to till -M I 1 1 VIII ..- Christmas orders. Mrs, son "! J S and little daugh mis. o. .npnd the hoh ter came last. Mrs. W. M. Williams Jr. of New berry is visiting Mr. and Mrs. Wil liams and her little son Crill who is spending the winter with his grand- PaThe school honor roll for last week has upon it these names: Evelyn Al vers, Hilda Fabry, Edna Knowlton. Talmage Mew, Clyde Mlddleton, Louise Middleton, Robert Ryals. Mr and Mrs. Geo. Fisk and family of DeLand desires to thank the Pomo na friends for their kindness during the illness and death of Mrs. Fisks mother Mrs. A. E- Drake. . Mr. and Mrs. A. D. Wing entertain ed friends early in the week from Paterson, N. J. who are enjoying a motor trip through the south. . i ,rul of bovs would be hard to find than the seven who went . lii Jn... Ootornnv as CTUestS of Mr. and Mm Tw M. William, to attend f."d c, fathers Circus. They were me ou.. rSfvidsSnf Brewster Mew and Donald M jdMt0Tucker who has been work- Frank Smith and sister Miss Lida :rsT.o. They attended etiuren ser- here, thereby having an oPPoi- at Sisco vices Vices - tunity to see om icr;. The cnnstnins rj be held in the churcn ne v Tederai bureau lhcy Contain Potash and Phosphoric Acid; Also Alkali. The farm r who burns wood for heatinir and cooking should carefully store the ashes and not permit them to leach, as they have a peculiar fer tilizing value says the University of Florida extension division. They not only contain potash and phosphoric acid in appreciable amounts, but also contain magnesia and lime, and when applied to the land they also act indi rectly to increase the available nitro gen content of organic matter in the soil . Ordinary house ashes contain on the average about eight or nine per cent of potash and two per c nt of phosphoric acid, according to the U. S. Department of Agriculture. Investi gators have considered that there is enough potash and phosphoric acid in ii bushel of ashes to make it worth more than 25 cents. Besides that, some 10 or 15 cents additional might be allowed for the "alkali power" of the ashes. This power is that which onahles ashes to rot weeds and to fer ment peat. The potash content of ashes will be lost if they are permitted to leach, and care should be taken to stove them in a dry place. Wood ashes may be profitably ap plied as a top dressing to grass lands and to pastures, where they will en courage the growth of the better kinds of grasses, which will then crowd out inferior kinds and weeds. Wood ash es may also be used for corn and roots. Because of their lime content they are not so good for potatoes, altho some times used for this crop. . 4shes from hard woods (deciduous trees) are richer in both phosphorus nr.,1 notash thnn those from pines ami 1 I Have It or Can Get It For You Just received a new line of Harness goods, also the cele brated Wiard Disc (Star) Harrows. Sole agent for the Black nian Medicated Salt Brick for all kinds of stock. Also the Texas Co., gasoline and lubricating Oils, harness parts and repairing. Just received a new lot of the celebrated Chase Auto Robes Prices to suit the times. Come in and look them over. Patches for the Woolco Vulcanizer A. E. BAILEY 212 Lemon Street Phone 100 7SmL 77te Lynahurst and sma 1 otwood (conifers). The ash- Snd Mr- and Mrs. B. Richards eg of twilfS are wort more for agn 'TCt arrivals at "Cubano." cll,tral purposes than ho ashes of and ft! Mr. ,lv season witn ner pucw, Hester of Evinston waTa guest over the , week end at the home oi r . "-""'. t. . Metll. 11 1- nntllTinAC W There win snth hoth ; oi-nino- and evening, at w ' odist church on I the regular aPPO'ntm:tnyno$ that si0n will be made l0A con ont?S.t that time- i i .i t.,l.oii fi-nm the middle of an old tree. Tn general, the j"nallei and vounirer the wood burned the bet ter the nshes. The ashes of coal do not contain enough potash to make them valuable in this connect'o-i. The hulls of cotton seed yield ashes which contain from 18 to 30 percept of potash and from 5 to 10 percent of nhosnhorie acid. A t the pvesont time, however the hulls .-e used for feed to such an extent that their nshes might not be an economical fertilize! . What the South Gives to the Nation Farm Poultry Self Feeders. LAKE COMO NEW S. . Ch,ckeng on the farm wm "pick up ',1a good part of their living from wast-. Mr and Mrs- Green of W'Ilstfed' i that otherwise would not be of value Conn' have rented the Colt cottage for; wi fee(1 themselves, to some ( onn., nave . , , grass, weeds, insects, ana the season. .... ..., Dr. ; ?te.t non , .f nQt and .urs. - - . . the!cru...o ; ,;-,, nnt il(n,me Pond, who have to Mait- I ea " i 1,1 tn mnn Thev wi!! eat th3 eegs and larvae from which come various destructive insects are some of the reasons why the Um-VPi-Mtv of Florida extension division miimends poultry xor eveiy nu.... Mr. TAXI s s""" 18 ,a, KU o B Robinson, has returned home" afterBa Sit to Lake Helen and Orlando- Wnrcester is having his the Como packing nouse. eSS'Teld at the M. E. Chrh rndSUSjmoeSinS spent Mr. and iul : ,, nncking and in rv- io . , tt. c. Gates last w . 1 Mrs. vi. " : i. . resmence r-aent at an tn latka. where xn? 7;.- t the TLn WOfl , 1 me - tt p uates ma- residence of Mrs. n gt the is ween. n: Jcnn. Quite a number are pr meetings- : KA ntS Many St clerical work in an hour doing n wK ln Wash- T r. ,1 I VH I II IICBH " " rccommenus pou 1JMost of the attention required by farm flocks can be given by the wo men and children. If the farmer in creases his flock to a size suitable ,o fit in as a bv-product of his general farming he will find that it will not re cuire -extra help. Because of these facts, the farmer will produce food at the very lowest cost Home consumption of this" will cut down his living expenses and en able him to sell more of the animal meat he produces. He will be making more monev himself, and will be help ing Uncle Sam win the biggest war the world has ever known. A Long List Parke Have you decided what to give your wife for Christmas? Lane Not yet. There are so many things I can't afford. Judge. The South produces ninety-eight per cent, of the entire sulphur output of the United States, upon which our ability to make explosives absolutely depends. The South produces more than one-half of the entire lumber cut of the United States. The South produces more than fifty per cent, of the en tire petroleum output of the country. The South produces one-third of the corn crop of the nation. The South produces approximately 165,000,000 tons of coal or seventy-two per cent, of the total output of the Unit ed States; and this coal, to a large extent, runs the furnaces and the steel works of the West, the ships of our Navy, the cotton mills, and other industrial plants of New England, and many other Industries. The South furnishes about one-third of the lead and zinc of the country, so essential at the present time to na tional existence. The South produces all of the cotton, without which we could not wage war in our present fashion, for we shelter the soldiers beneath the South's cotton-made tents, and -clothe the nation in products made from Southern cotton, and also make high explosives. The South consumes in its own mills about one million bales of cotton in excess of the consumption in the rest of the country, and ships its cotton largely to other sections to' meet their pressing needs. The South ships to the North and West about $100, 000.000 worth of early fruits and vegetables, and it provides millions of boxes of oranges and grapefruit in addition. The South is producing most of the manganese mined in the United States, essential in the steel industry, and a large proportion of the pyrites ores which go Into the manu facture of sulphuric acid for fertilizers and other purposes. The South produces about $350,000,000 worth of food and feedstuffs in its cotton crop, most of which is shipped to the West and East. The South produces practically all of the bauxite, the foundation of the vast aluminum industry of the whole country. . ., More than all and beyond all, the South Is giving to the land she loves the loyalty and devotion of a people whose courage has never yet faltered in time of need Birmingham and Prohibition Tampa Times: Just a few years ago Pirmingham, the great rolling mill center, was one of the "toughest" cities fn this country, and none had a worse murder record. The wonder ful strides of the city in an indus trial way were offset by the unlawful conditions that prevailed. 1 But when prohibition became effec tive in Alabama Birmingham began to reform, and today it doesn't "know itself." The changed conditions are shown by the police records and by the fact that Birmingham has recent ly offered a magnificent new jail building to the government s a war hospital. Birmingham doesn't need the jail for the housing of wrong doers, so it offers it to Uncle Sam for the housing and treating of patriotic soldiers. With such examples before them it is difficult to understand ..why any people object to the drubbing that j onn Barleycorn has been given m re cent years. Instead of objecting, it seems that they would adopt the mot to, "Lay on, MaeDuff V A Joyful Yule. Then drink to the holly berry, ' With hey down, hey down derry; The mistletoe we'll pledge also. And at Christmas all be merry. i 1 1 1 "S1 i 4 1