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ppm AY.' .'PECEISSER ? 28; 1917.
CE OF SPECIAL ELECTION., rs Pa,'Y u thwest corner ol Sec ' tl,e iht m), Township Thlr-fthlrty-elght . i. Twenty-sev- Tui. South 01 a"l5r. ohor. f tt-SBMt. on th Northeasterly it feo1rffe;1, i e of I'utnam Coun kme Jnt2?.&. the shore of eVv through Crescent take,' and "gt T ake a Bar iand, thence r"l,uth of Crescent Lake, thence KrXnnel l Dunn'8 ree t0 V fu... River, thence up the chan- 5t J""T ir,km Hiver tnrouEh Llt- iJeo'rge and continuing up said 1M southwest ?orner of. Gov s', it Two, (2) of Section Twen-Township- Twelve 12), ? (, ninge Twenty-six (26) East, i it along theouth line of said ' .he Southeast corner thereof, "Lrth along the East line of said liV Northeast corner thereof, vast along the South line of ES.eiitv-three (23), Township Mi) South of Range Twenty ' vt to the Southeast corner 5' thence North along the East 4Jid Section Twenty-three '(23) ' Knrtli'Kast corner thereof, W along the South line of ffrtern (13). Township Twelve Tof Rahge Twenty-six (26), r continuing East along the .f Sections Eighteen (18) iteen U'. Township Twelve ill, of- pange Twenty-seven ? to the Southeast corner of L, seventeen (17), thence ,i the West line of Sections i 21),' .Twenty-eiRht (28) th!'ee'' 381' Township iTsi'Uth of Range Twenty Bast, to the Southwest cor tSertion Thirty-three. (33), j along the South line of W-two (32) and Thirty shlp Twelve (12). South fity-seven (27), East, to 4 corner of said Section iff), thence South along the iSi'Ctions Six (6, Seven ,Bgtiteen (18), Township South of Range Twenty a Bast, to where same inter ..( shore of Lake Georere, ..direct, line to the Southwest II j Section Thirty-eiffht (38), Ihlrtefn (13). South of Range Inn (27), East, being the (Winning, to determine wheth ld t rritory shall be con ,wa Special Road and Bridge t .d permanent roads and MStriK.trd.and paid for by the -J sale of bonds and contribu the State Road Department Z, L ...a petition. ral description of the roads jr.. to be constructed, the es jwt of same and the manner ;i.nt for the construction Into be made, are as follows: i beginning at the South end .Vover Dunn's Creek where road from Palatka to Cres m crosses Bald Creek, thence ,1k, public road In a Southerly M thrsuKh Satsuma. S sco, Po Cmo and Crescent City, and nm Southerly along the public n the line dividing Putnam and itountlfs: said road to be con tinue (.0 feet wide with shell nl surfaced with sheet asphalt, ttiy cypress curbing to be used, br shoulders fur reet w,de to bp Wti on l.'.tVi sldos of said road. 11 entire road is ; twenty-two ml. . mimntpfl cost of grading, curb Wnafe and jiaving is $8,895.45 Util estimated cost is $195,700.- iwitonvil concrete bridge with If (10) font span over branch be nCcmoatnl Cross Hammock, at an atrieost of $4,300.00. - nitre .estimated cost of grad :rMtt, draining, paving and con ed He s.iid road and, bridge is )!. i wad beginning at Satsuma and ex iifis S'nitherly direction along HWeronil to Welaka: the said ilnbenlne (9) feet wide and sur iTith shell. The said entire road IIfS Ions. . . ' - . Mimstert cost of trradlng, draln "Hinrfaomg is $1,920.00 per mile. Vwil estimated cost Is $9,600.00. IWjreto be built of wood forty "1st tone, piles creosoted, over a 1 stream almut one mile north of Mirhere the last above described iumei snld stream, at an esti nutof JlnO.OO. entire estimated cost of con- w;tTilinR surfacing and drain 'nil4.M0.nn. proiiosed roads and bridges 'ilbinthe territory hereinabove M . estimated cost of construc 'J1 roads an bridges is $210. W the State Road Department 'H to pay $50,000.00 on the wlon of the said first road and above described, leaving a bnl tlS(l,0(l...oo to be raised by this Payment for the construction of 'isand bridges Is to be made '"!rwtri,ution from the State WMrtrr.ent and the issue and ' bonds to the amount of$160. oi ds to be paid as follows: '"Hour years after date of is- live years after date of is- f " six years nfterldate of ls- County. Florida, th.s December 13th, A. (Official Seal) : CHAS. B. ROWTON, R.. J. HANCOCK, Clerk Chairman. ers of Putnam CoumyFlorfrfT m"" vember 13th, 1917. lorloa, on No- PRECINCT NO. 1. Allen, Mose Anderson, Jeff Austin, J. A Anderson, Fred Allen, w. P. Allen, T. A Kurton, R. o. Uraddock. G J Heasley,. D. ' ' Uraddock. S. s Hevens, R 'j, Porson, K. Penham v Hallard, E. M ' "trtlett, J. E He", D. I, Pabers, J. It Pabers, I. F, Busby. Wm. Pills. F T. Camnheii t. Chamberlain,' c 'l Cooper. M.'c Cliff, w. Carrier v t Coward, J ' Chamberlain, c O THE PALATKA NEWS. PATatita fla Pir.it . iwn Trmrr. Cartledne, v. r Carpenter. J. F. t'anlels, n. J. Dawes, D Davis, p. DeWolf. A. P. Darbv. T r Durst. Ram Eaton, L. Ewers, sr. R. Eaton, L. A. Footman, G. Fuller. W w Funk. N. .Tr. ' Cautier, F. Carner, N. Olhbs. O. P. Grimsley. J. C. wautler, D. M. Oraham, O. T Cove. -f:. R Olynn. W. F. Harp, J. H. ITulbert, L. A. "arper. E. j Harp, J. M. Harrison. J. W. Harper, ,T. E. Hunter, C. B. Harrison. J. T. Harris, C. E. Hayes. D. lies, T. J. Turnlcran. W. A. Kirklnnd. R. St. Lous. Janus. LaBree, S. Af. Lee, R. L. LounUs, E. D Lorick, J. R Lucas, J. M. Morrow, C. B Maddison, J. Miller, vm. Jr. Mathis, E. L Mathis. J. H Maul, J. -v. Middleton, R c McGradv, J. j JlcGrady, E. v McGradv, J. y Neal. G. W. Newlold. W, S Norton. W. C. Neal, S. K. Newbold, CI. jr Newman. J. Newsom, E. P Padgett, S. Preston. C. IT. Price. J. Pitrue, J. D. Padirett, .1., Jr. Padcrett, J., Sr ifiun, I,. ('. a F. I'.iderett, E. I'ruden, IT. Purcell. B Hose. J. Ryan, Wm. S. Read. M. H. Russell, w. A. Reynolds, J Raffortv. ,T. Rinck, A. ,1. Sarkett, E. G Smith. P. p. Smith, A. G. Shiver, ,1. p Rykes. C. S. Smith, J. v. Sykes. C. B Smith. R. L. Seymore, J. w. Smile v, V. L. Smilev, W. P. SeatotOG. W. Smith, T. IT. Rtubbs. G. r Sturdv, W. A. Torrey, A. li. Turner. L. S. Tillinehast. B. F Turner. J. R. Varnes, D. Varne, T. P. Wiley. P. W. White, K. St. Williams. P. P. Williams. P. C. Williams. E. H. -. Whlttaker, E. E. PRECINCT NO. 4. Anderson, W. Abshler, A. Bryant, H. H. Peasley, W. H. Pard, J. McN. Car(en, C. Cannon, W. IT. Clark. Jacob Dixon, J. Dallow J. Dennis, J. Duglass, T. C. Duslass. N. E. -Eaton, J. W. Fowler, J. R. Fowler, C. F. ' Greenwood. C. I Green. F. P. Huetrins. J. N. Hines, R. A. Irby, A. B. Johnson. W. H. Komi), H. Little? F. Miller, H. Jr. McLeod. K. -B. McLeod. L. ,T. McLeort, D. C. Nelson. W. li. O'Connor. P. It. Penner, E. Pakfrd. I. C. Reed or, F. E. Rhodes, J. Robinson, M W. Sikes. C. Washington. C. Wrierlit E. 11. Warr, E. II. PRECINCT NO. 5. Allen, S. W. Prior, W. S. Crownhart. C. Perry. If. A. Duesenberry, D. E. Palmer, C. H. Gable. W. L. Prior, H. Oanas, J. F. Sullivan, C. C. Gates, H. C. Thomas, W. IT. Haymart, J. P. " PRECINCT NO. 6. Alvors, W. C. A Ivors. C. C. Clark. C. C. Humphreys. D. C. Hayes, H. H. Johnson, E. D Knowlton, C. A. Miles. C. E. Morrison, J. R. Middleton, W. S Middleton. C. C. Mow. W. E. P. W. Olmstoad. E. Otterson, G. Pock, S. E. Ryals, .1. W. Ring-, H. A. Shark. C. E. Tucker, J. M. Williams, S. S. Worcester. C. H. Wells. J. E. Wyeth. J. If. Williams. W. M. PRECINCT NO. 7. seven years after date of is elphj years after date of is- Baker. T. F. Baker, W. liest. I.. .1. , Cnto. W. L. Cutler. W. C. Chalflnoh, II. Couna, A. J. Curtis. C. A. DugTass. T. Fields. G. W. Flowers, C. Fink, J. Hall. Unbt.' Jefferson. T. Loveland. C. W. Murry, T. Owens, F. V. Payne, A. H. Squires. J. W. nine years after dnte of is- ton years' after date of Is- eleven years after date of f twelve years after date of :W thirteen years'after dnte of i ... gj fourteen years after date of j' fifteen vears after date of Off; sixteen years after date of 0 Seventeen years after date of P0 eighteen years after date of nineteen years after date of lrp: twenty vears 'after date of """0 twenty-one""years after date Dee; 00 twenty-two vears after dale tlce; twentv-three yea.rs aft'r ''ssuance; 10 twentv-four years after issuance: and - . , j M-0 twenty-five years after date State of Florida. County of Putnam. I Hennls TVtermann. Supervisor of Hepistration or futnam i;ounty, i'ior Ida. do hereby certify that the above and foregoing Is a true and correct list of the qualified voters who are freeholders residing: within the terri tory described In tvio petition for Special Road and Prldire District filed with the Board of County Commis sioners of Putnam County. Florida, on November 18th. A. D. 1917. and en titled to vote In the Snerlal Election to be held in said territory on .Tanu firv21st. 91S,. to the best of my knowledge and belief. WITNESS tnv hand this nooemner 12th, A. D. 1917. TTENIS 1'E l Kli.M NX Supervisor of Registration, Putnam County. Florida. Feeding Velvet Beans to Hogs. No extensive tests in feeding velvet beans to hogs have been carried out by the University Of Florida experi ment station. Evidence from private sources seems to prove they have con siderable value? in pork production. The following report, as quoted by the U. S. Department of Agriculture, is of interest: "At the Alabama station a lot of o pigs of an average weight of 62 pounds were turned into a field where velvet beans had been grown in corn iifter the com croD had been gathered. In addition the pigs were fed a halt ration of a mixture of corn meal, a narts, and tankage. 1 part. Another !or. of nics of similar weight was fed corn meal and tankage in a dry lot. The pigs foraging the velvet beans nn nveratre dailv train per head fhonrts shall bear interest from f j 23 p0Unds for a period of 72 ten?. ttetfodC Uys, requiring 0.38 of ... acre of neans ana iu pouims ui cuiH-cumn." for 100 pounds of gain. The pigs in ,lry lot for the same period made an i.vorage daily gain per head of 0.84 c f a pound and consumed 400 .pounds e i concentrates for 100 pounds of gain. . "In this experiment an acre or vei-ve- beans grown in corn thus rn need over j(0 pounds of concentrate, or, i.-.Tor v i.-ds, replaced 10 bjshlf of corn" -. Vfthle i.ml..nn.llv anil repn bv I .......... ,., nnA each "la 1 he fnr t,a nrnln!ll SUTU Ot Dlnce SuU..M for hold In-' Portion Im mIA ...tfnrv and the t1r and clerks appointed for said ' are as follows: . . V'nJ District No. 1. J'aui J Store, p. Shiver. James Pad- - ana I. Smiley. inspeciui- r!"n District No. 4, McLeod-? Jacob Clark. C. U Qreenwoo" E. Reeder, Inspectors, and I J- f Ion District No. S. Gable's Store. I IVrrv r r. clltvin nnA W. P- Inspectors, and D. E. Dusenber- ion ni.rif n School Houso. lilllams. H. H. ays. and C t 'nspectors,. ana u. w. urk. t"in District No" T. Fred V. Owen i T F. Baker. W. U. Cato. and C . Inspectors. nd F. V. Owen. Ishfd by order of the Board of F fommi..iM.ri of Putnam How to Prevent Croup. In a child that is subject to attacks of croup, the first indication of the dis ease is hoarseness. Give Chamber lain's Cough Remedy assoon as the child becomes hoarse and the attacK may be warded off and all danger and anxiety avoided. Ackerman-Stewart Drug Co. '. Southern Clubs and Club W omen Club Work in Beautiful Florida GARNKT tiOKl WI1.KV. In Souther.. W..u a.,-H Manil,,e IL is curious and interesting to turn from the club work of these Southern States that lie close to one another, sepa rated only by rivers and state lines, to the Federation prob lem -- of the more isolated peninsula of Florida. Stretching -do'.yn into tropical waters, dotted with romantic lakes, mys-' tenons with the eerie beauty of its keys and everglades, it has, nevertheless", some very real and perplexing difficulties t .)ve, rising partly from those very conditions that make it so strange and picturesque. When Florida's 33,000,000 acres were ceded to her, over two-thirds of it was swamp, or undrained land. This one fact alone, involving the stupendous task of reclaiming vast areas of fertile territory, comprised an undertaking worth the forming of a Federation to bring about. But this is only one of the State's many problems. Florida has semi tropical diseases and fevers to eradicate; conditions of il literacy to combat ; Indian, Negro and Latin immigrant fac tors in her population to harmonize ; undeveloped industries and resources to be exploited, and last but not least the thin ly settled and scattered population of the southwestern part of the state to be bound closer to the more developed east coast, and awakened to self development through an aroused civic consciousness. The Federation has a great work beneath its hand, and the hand, though white and small, is firm and never idle. In all thees needs and undertakings that I have been en uerating, the women are active, and the men are welcoming this activity and making it co-operant with their own en deavors. The state is wide awake. Everywhere one feels the thrill of enthusiasm. Some months ago I told you of the Federation's triumph of conservation the acquisition of Royal Palm Park, and the work of the club women to conserve and protect the bird and plant life that it contains. The state legislature has been generous and sympathetic toward this work, and the women have gained courage to go on asking their con gressmen for more help and better laws. During the com ing legislature they will present bills asking for prohibition, suffrage and an adequate child labor law, as well as appro priations for other splendid undertakings. " Mrs. George Wright, the Chairman of Education, tells us that Local Option Compulsory Education has been acted upon in seven counties, and in each instance has been the di - rect result of efforts of club women. Women as attendance officers have been appointed and are serving in a creditable manner. Among the women serving as school trustees we find our own past Federation President, Mrs. William Hock er. "The 'Teacherage' has long been advocated by this de partment, but only just now are we able to report actual work accomplished in this direction. The converting, in one town, of an old school building into a modern home, with comfortable rooms, sleeping porches, study hall, etc., comes as an innovation. In other localities a number of teachers themselves have adopted this method of living. Conserva tion of the teacher's strength by comfortable environments increases efficiency. . A comfortably equipped rest room for teachers is a com mendable feature of club work." Not only the club women, but the teachers as well are interested in the education of the Seminole Indians, and some very splendid work has already been accomplished. Three little Indian boys attending Fort Saundersville Public School are watched with keen interest, and have become popular with the other children. Tony Tommie, Wild Cat Tiger, and Tom Tiger are the warlike names of these most peaceable youngsters, and the ferocious suggestiveness of the second little fellow's caption stands oddly beside the splendid markings of his reports. Wild Cat Tiger has on ly been in school three years, but begin the coming session in the seventh grade. There is much need of immediate help among the In dian families in the camps, where grown up boys must be maintained while receiving long neglected schooling. A small weekly allowance for each family with boys and young men to be educated is being agitated by the Federation, and it is hoped to greatly increase the Indian enrollment of the schools for the term to come. The four years' work that the club women have done among these Indians has brought results of ever increasing gratification, and when one real izes the ignorance, the diseases, the suffering and often the sin that enters the lives of these strange picturesque people, living among their impenetrable swamps and everglades, so -near and yet so far from the civilization that is throbbing all around "them, one yearns to see this wonderful work come to its power and bear good fruit. Of such as these was Os ceola, of pathetic grandeur. Who.knows but little Wild Cat Tiger may have in his small brown breast the dreams and yearnings' that made this lone chief at once so noble and so piteous! One thinks of these little bronze children against the emerald setting of Florida's palms and the sapphire of her lakes as one would picture a flock of brilliant tropical birds, and in turning from the Seminole Department of the Fed eration in their labor of conserving the Indian child, to the Department for Bird Protection in its work of saving Flor ida's birds of Paradise, one feels a sense of similarity, even of symbolism. ' ' , , The bird chairman, Mrs. Julia A. Hansen, is keen and l-mo.-noce-likP SIip vpnlizes the value of press agitation, and also the necessitvfor arousing in school children, particular ly little boys, a desire to foster and protect Florida's treas ury of bird life. In one rookery alone, discovered by Mrs. Hanson's son and named for her, are some of the most beau tiful species of birds to be found in the United States.many being" rare sorts of the valued Paradise plumage. In this one rookery are to be found white egrets, herons, ibises and the now scarce roseate spoonbill. Beginning with the school-boy is one good way of get tintr at the root of the matter that is, unless it is a bicuspid i-IFair with two well-defined sources of dificulty. "Aren't vou ash'amed of yourself to steal those eggs and grieve the mother-bird's breast?" cried an indignant grande dame to a guilty small boy. , 11 "No ma'am, I ain't," replied the urchin coolly. "She doesn't know anything about it, cause she's on your hat !" This anecdote does not hit home in Florida. The wo men of Florida are proud of the fact that their state leads il' others in the union in the non-wearing of aigrettes by women, although Florida is so fertile a field for the industry of producing these delicate feathers. The past 4rear brought about an interesting treaty be tween the United States and Great Britain for the protecting of birds in America and Canada. This will greatly simpli fy the work of Women's Clubs, The Department of Agricul ture and the Audubon Societies in protecting the . birds. -Perhaps it will prohibit the cruel practices that obtain in the securing of aigrettesl By no means the least thing; to be considered in the conservation of bird life'is the absolute :ecessity for .these little creatures in ridding; the fields of grain-destroying insects. In certain sections where ruth .'is killing of insectivei birds has taken place, the re-, 'suits have been notliJhbrt "of disastrous. France reports that the destruction" of such birds has caused whole vine- . yawls, fields and gardens to be devoured by caterpillars. A ' wholesale slaughter of birds in one part of Texas so increas ed the boll weevil that the farmers were in despair for their crops last year, .nnd many a hunter of wing and breast re gretted his prowess. We can appeal to the farming in-. stincts of our corn-club boys and our tomato-canning girls, m but who can appeal to the unselfishness of merchants,' and who can convince our Dorothys that the ruined vineyards of France are causing even Paris milliners to regret their edicts of feathers ' - Conservation is not the only palm borne by the sputh niost federation. - Few other states have so many or such beautiful club-hquses as those erected by the individual clubs of Florida, which are so artistic and interesting that i lie Art Department of the Federation keeps their pictures on hand as a permanenUpart of its exhibits. In Section Five, alone, thirty-six clubs own their houses, and many more are buying land or actually building. Many of these club houses are built in Mission style, stressing the lovely Sp' nish windows and long low roofs beneath settings of tall tropical palms. ., - Mrs. J. A. Handler, the energetic chairman of the Cfv n Department, reports so many splendid things that I have group-M a few of them for you to read they seem so pecu liarly Florida's own in their inception, and as they are all good and original, they may offer some progressive club of another state a new idea. ' : Window boxes to lend a touch of color and sweetness to railway stations, ' . . j Bath Houses for Small Boys. -Lawn Contests; , Vegetable Shows. v Placards locating town's accommodations for the bene- fit of visitors. ; Community Civics taught in schools. City Parks owned and maintained by clubs. " 20 Libraries (traveling) collected by clubs and present ed for the use of the Florida Federation. 2343 Dime Strips filled for Royal Palm Park exinses. One club (Crescent City) solved the motion picture show problem it owns the show! This last item would appeal as a good financial invest ment to any large departmental club with funds to invest. Such returns are generally good, but even if operated at a loss, the returns in educational and moral value from a mov ing picture theatre with properly chosen films would be im measurable. Mrs. Pennybacker. the General Federation's beloved ex president, is experencing the pleasure of seeing one club after another all over the country follow her suggestions in the study of Latin American languages, life and conditions. Florida Club women specialize upon the study of Spanish. They are well informed upon South American topics, and last year their Literature Department issued exhaustive programs on Latin American topics and very comprehensive bibliographies. They also issued a list of Spanish musical compositions. The press chairman reports that the Florida Federa tion -has publicity in one Havana paper, El Dia. This up to date sheet wishes to keep its women readers in touch with the progressive club life of American women, and as the Federation editor in Key West generously undertakes to niii these club notes in Spanish, they are read by Cuba's brown-eyedSenoritas and discussed over the colTee cups with far more sympathy and understanding than we far-away sisters realize. Havana has a wonderful club of women am! it is doing a wonderful work. Some day you shall hear aii about it, but first it must come in Spanish and be trans lated fur Southern Woman's, so that it will have the true Cuban ring to it. VINOL IKES CHILDREN STRONG : (UKERri'l.XESS IS CATCHIXG I At.lnntn HMiwign A 1 " .v..m,,,, We are what we think we nr. The insane gentleman who believes lrmself Kinar Solomon, or ruler of the universe, is a blissful person. And the wise man who thinks himself abused and the world all wrong ir'hnnnv. P.KLTEVE that evervthinw is ri"-ht. and you help to MAKE every thing ritrht. If vou can start being cheerful on this day and keen it up to the end of the war. you will be doing a big part of your bit. You. know that a man can actually h'mso.lf to death. Practical 'o-?rs o-ce decided to frjghten a """v Thev bound him to a chair, ' "t h's feet in warm water, pretended to cut the sole of his feet with a dull vo . ana to d him thnf ha ,,-0 13 all And Invigorates Old People Any doctor will teTl you thnt the ingredients of Vinol 3 printed below contain the elements needed to irr. Drove the health cf delicate children and restore strength to old peop!;. p. Cod Liver end Beef Peptones, Iron A anj ManrnnesePentonates. Ii-on and Ammonium Citrate, Lime aad &ocia Glycerophosphates, Cascarin Those who have puny, ailing or i'un-down children or fleer! narenrs -o x may prove this at our expense. Besides the good it does children and the aged there is nothing like j Vinol to restore strength and vitality : to weak, nervous women and over- , worked, run-down men. j Trv it. If vou are not entirelv sat- ' isfied, we will return your money without question; that proves our tairness ana your protection. Mil-: !1T1' toiu mm that he was 1 lions of people have been convinced ; h'M to death without feeling pain, uus way. : " an aim watcned him, he im- .m.ioi a.-sii",aiu iimii i;u. , "tinning mat his blood was running 1 . : into the warm water. e . . . ,, t , i The effort to friehten him was a X- vt" lee '" Jta"Va7- ' wrect sss. He grew gradual- ,IhI l?:rlS9f: v, Pa'e.a1 died-which had not been ,o I""--"...-, fsvwi im-wiii iui , planned ivestock farmers to be held in Jack-j Do your art t . ., sonville January to 11. 1 he leading r.i,pprf1i -r.. , " 1 subjects for consideration at that time ' the heart MnlM A!?, t'ten will be cattle tick eradication hog h ea drd" nh mnd' eek effort cholera and other animal diseases, Lh L sCf?inthnh th's war' plans and financing the cattle industry J t0 mVt . When jt in Florida, the best breeds arid the 'lnn? man 7$. have his best feeds for cattle and hogs, accord- p;,0,?' an ,a,n,ew and ,bl chance, ing to C. L. Willoughby of the Uni- Lh'L .V do,,ars.wu be " circu .,,.;., r t,'u,.m.. n0o !,.i Nation, and opportunities will ahnA tuie, secretary of the Association. . ?ur.men, Koin5 to fight, and n-ill Ko Ki,i at Put a tew of them will be ki.HpHth the Inlei state stock yards January i),T,..w rate of insurance on the soldier's and an auction of cattle on January j llf5. guarantees that 1 1 Tl e Association vi!' be aided by I 1 erslf in cheerfulness. . Talk it to a number of visitors from Texas who ! I,?ur children and to your friends. will tell Florida cattlemen how to de-'ln,e world without knowing it had . .... ..... . . 1 a hAmnM. . 1111 j luima . 111 li vii.vu nun i. u 11 v. v-:op the livestock industry and make the organization more useful to its members. The Armour Packing Co. and the Florida Livestock Exchange, as well as the Jacksonville Chamber of Com merce, are doing all in their power to make this meeting useful and profit able. An attendance of fully 500 cat tlemen and visitors is expected- Those Brlgtit B I hi kerf. Mlsa Moneybags It's iweet Ofyoa to say my eyes fascinate you. What do they remind you oft Mr. Harsjfax The i's In millions. your friends. a horrible cancer growint? in Pnai. It had to be cut out. This work is being done and is almost finished. hen it is over the world will take a new start, prosperity, peace and safe ty will return. And you can help it by maintain ing your cheerfulness in -look and in speech meanwhile. ' If our men can go into battle with a smile and joke as they talk to the operating surgeon, we at home should at ieast be able to smile and keep up our spirits, three thousand m; eS from ixilleU and a thousswd