Title: The Daytona gazette=news
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00075895/00369
 Material Information
Title: The Daytona gazette=news
Uniform Title: Daytona Gazette-news
Alternate Title: Ormond gazette=news
Daytona gazette news
Ormond gazette news
Gazette-news
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Edward Fitzgerald
Place of Publication: Daytona ; Ormond, Fla.
Daytona Fla
Publication Date: February 2, 1901
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subject: Newspapers -- Daytona (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Ormond (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Volusia County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Volusia -- Daytona
United States -- Florida -- Volusia -- Ormond
Coordinates: 29.207222 x -81.037778 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 11, no. 34 (Feb. 2, 1901)-
Dates or Sequential Designation: Ceased in 1922?
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00075895
Volume ID: VID00369
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 27730702
alephbibnum - 002059610
lccn - sn 93059208
 Related Items
Other version: Daytona daily news
Preceded by: Gazette-news (Daytona, Fla.)

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Full Text







w 4


DA YTNA


GAZETTE .-NE


Anhdepmdet Jurna Sk-rA eag Wt Wh. the Timun


-. :.-Mir


~ Dp~ua. Flildas, Vpbrvaa7 3L 1901.


34w. VkW&M~


NEW IDEAl


exmuh~g


the methods of-I d the


Smanufacturers of paper patterns in
Und we decided upon the NEW
S patterns as THE UP-TO-DATE


of thi c .0 4?.0 .0.0 .


-ang4ib sin favor W the .New
1"" abommm that will be readily ap-

bAmsumW.of "Now Idea" patterns have@
avoided thW amquated and worn out0
meebode of sumof the old unwmWtcr-*
wem, and heingdepu hmuim to 0*
of heUrn..That
Vh* *#ben do best is evideuteedby
tip hi" whwmae dropped ou the~
D~id s saPat in the "New Lim"
?be "New Idea" cumpany does not &As
thmikty-i or thirI~ie~ent for two Cents
w~enh of %bapolr, bpt o&-mall
41W of paftemM atna uorrmprice of
Om amtae Ach. We har e&eary 600
agtbm in &to&k, all of which anm the*
bha tyl-te so.


mo
ve



40


Ask for a to isn qm 44


Smhniidt'm Villat now Ih+" .elvcn expert
lilnMK-iaili amniong its gmests.
The maples and elinh are coming in
blomn-harhingers of spring.
Mr. and Mrs. J. ('. 'brick are at thet
Colonnades for the third meawno.
A. P'-kens. of Hastings. Neb.. was at
Daytona visitor thel flrt of the week.
Ya-MrM. Gramilingr inake. deliciousn
eake. and piem; opposite the lidgewood.
Tlihe city couin.il nift Monday evening
and transa-t.el thil uminal routine oif I bni-

The "old folk'" *engaged! tlwm-nehlves in
a mowial daincwe t the Pavilion Tuesday
evening.
W. E. Huston., lino in well known to
Daytonians. ig at the ('oloinn:ies for a
few days.
Mrs. Framnc. M riiin'. ofl l.lind. in vi.-
iting with Mrs. Fele:-in Clark. at tlh I'lar-
endon Inn.
Mr. and Mi-s. Win. A. Staring. of Chhin-
go. ar.. sp findingg tlmir flrmt .'asmi att
City Itauutiful.
II. Wilsmoi lhas miivedl into his n,,w r Ys-
idenpe reet-ntly *rvmct+el on l'ineiwood
av-Inue, tMen Breeze.
F. M. Doyl#e. patsmInger agent of the N.
('. & St. L. Ry.. was a ibuina-sm visitor in
town the latter part of laUt week,


Additional lhwaion fourth pg er.
TIw Van lhomrn oI i unow adorned
with iti neat sign.
Attention isn called to new ad. of
the Caiireandfn Ini in thi iie.
Judge, Isamu A. Stewart. of lDeLand.
was n Da)ytotn victor Tut-sdly.
J. IlowvardS Mleck. of St. 'Paul. .Minn..
Wails t tihe' l'nlinto Hou.'-i over Sun-i


Mm Della Craig Johnson died at the
homn- of hir danX'htr Mm. G-o. A. Foy*
last Saturday evening at seven o'clock,
at the age of 84 yearn. The body wM
taken to Orange City Sunday for inter-
ment. lI)Dea.-d ha been a resident of
Florida for twmnty-three yearn.
Formal OPama.
Binglha & Maley formally opened
their furniture espablishment last Satur-
day. The stor? was thronged with peo-
ple throughout the afternoon and even-
ing who inspe ted this enterprising
frm'm nutmminoth stork. Light refresh-
inents wen-r s:rved from two o'clock in
the nftknim n until ton in the evening
,*.d ;it in ,,timn.nt .d1 that fnll. I- 0 rM-_


(llgV. (l I l ..... .. C4 I lI L- "
ron;s partook of the light repast.
A. J. AfCee,. of BiHtler; Ga.. was in
town this wet'k .,lling ('rmnw and Bridge- Miloeage Books.
nIIIl's i nip*' Ti|,' Danytnia Traction company are
aW.'WhoI lwhi.at bread mad and for P"Imard to sell mileage books as fol-
sale h- .Mi1 ;r;nii.ling; opposite the loa-s: 240 mil' looks at four cents per
lIilg.wood hI.ot.. nile; 14k) mile books at four and one
\ ltei'nti* per inil,'. Tickets tranferable.
Fromn O.t. S to th.' premnt tim,, ov,( m l unu.d coupolmi will b? redeemed at a
two an1d onit half tonli of l;ass liiihve le,.*n i .. & .. -.. I w


caught with hook and lii oti tlhi. I'.-ea
Pier.
Miss S ruh ChintevitsotMi. of Washington,
D. C'.. im at S.hmlidt'm Villa. Mirs Clenm-
nittmin Ihas jiM-ut a aunili' of wilnte, in
)IMytolin.l.
Mr. andi Mrs.. Jlm. C(lark. of "imnisville.
Ky., whoitn Ve| .'nt i imiiill.r tof winters
in I)a. toiam. are stolpping at the C1olon-
n.dMs thii wintTr.
"Paraidis:- Found" is the nime( of a
rI-w nllatgizin un* uiiiin-" J to h)' issteiil
from tl P.uiiii isila \ z.e oBti.'- at SMa
Ir .-. e in tlit n ifr fliture.


slight tids!ount. AuItomobilWill kmvre
the company's depot every Saturday
evening it eight o'clock for the Pavil-
ion and dair-e iat S -a Breeze.

Ia Hvro'men I rolds.
Miss Annie Whitn.y. of Jacksonville,
anid Pick Hane-y, of .S'A Breeza, were uni
z(d in thie holy bonds of matrimony by
R-v. Hfobbl. at thi River View Hotel,
,In-k.onville, last Sunday. The young
,oup ple arrived h.-Tr Sunday afternoon
nidl will go to keeping housa in Mr. Ha-
n .y's Ihous. at Sea Breesa. May the lov"
ing coupl 's path through life be m
I..;mh,+ na *|.. nu.h n, tho nz, + t i *ms-


The First Time.,.


Well no,-this s not the
first time we have W
offered you a superior
line of 0 %w *V


Spring and Summer


*


4


Dress Goods.


Ourfriends and patrons
will tell you that our
line has always been
SupeAb. It is more so
than ever this year.


Of all the things you do, do not buI


until you see our line.


'Twill be Ready Soomn;


J O


. HILL.


Mir ---******************
A FRESH MEATS u 4:

W. L McDANIEL & SON.

FPumh Meats, including BEEF, PORK. SAUSAGiE, VEAL. ()RNE.I) BEI1T'F.
PI68' FEET, TRIPE, LIVE and DRE.SSEI) POULTRY, etc.
In fact everything to be found in
4 An Up-to-date Meat Market, 4
&t4Lowest Prices.
BEACH STREET near Suth bridge; next Door to th, ltanik.
-*------000s0eeps$00* ***0004**********.**. *

FOUNTAIN CITY PHARTIACY,

BEACH STREET and ORANGE AVENUE.


I M= R PI IN T0IOM, PjlBIT MEDICINES, BRUSHES.
SO1MK AND TOILET SOAPS.

fPerftumery and Fancy Tollit Articles.


IL j. IJONES, proprietor, can be consult d professionally during le iin ss
S, hi ; oSe hours. S ndays, 9:00 to 10:.30 a. in.; 2:34) to 4:30 p. i1.

.AT. .......0


S THE NEW STORE ,
0
WHERE

MORRISON & SMITH
.
Witake pleasure in s wing you their BRAN NEW STOCK OF NEW
GOOLE, consisting of

Staple and ancy Groceries, Fruit,
HAY. GRAIN, ETC.


6PVNCER BLOCK, NORTH BEACH STREET.
O r I mftwm wI be pleased to caoH oyou.

*o-~ o o o o !-on


Faoly or Individual Needs 4 ,


4<
t*-.


M ri
-1l


i7r.


V1


v* p P P P P 'p


tall-, p olkie I.V 11' .114 lt. 'fiL~ ll ,' I
Groceries

thamat 11' in- urm~ltYi't'.pi'.'4 '1:1



Stits [lill agia il tittIi I~i I )fc
little' eotsi. W1'' .'a aaII t
3O .tu tr ceir bultte .ir141I Iar
they aimt!'-Ihe fivsl'.'sit.


YOI RS To S lVE.


SJ.E. RUSH.


t:



-41
"'4
I,-


I


Mr. and AMro. 1ana'oui't.of La Porte. Iit-igiet an VLe Pt.) 0UL1 UL L! wIetJal SiUUU;
Ind.. have toeeurid Fountsl in Af if. Ijeriia Mr. findt Mrs. 4). D~reher trnd family, of fuay grie-f amid orrowi- for them be light
Benedjolet'm house, on Ri,1tik-wood vt`liiJ'. (10I-t. lanel. Pli(), 41 IlleM ittth I4'olonnafletaandi all the-ir trouble be little ones.
11'. 1.C1ameron ha'. pur.'ha-4...'d WE 1) 4 orir t ft'w %%-,- lip.. %f. D lrehetr it, a front-
tt ,i.-[It lotisiplts i'5 tlanoftOf vIaiefai1111. Additional Tratins.
oIf Dr. 4 'ok'tn.taii lit t.Oe i- i', 44laadimag
front huh veivood a~venu.. to ha vtona. The f.a ntil of S. It. St. itt'ht 11ft MnA f~. 4)11 0iMAon-lltv last four more trains werp
Pit rtl-t. fil.tli*mt *j-hif illt ('oi'vIla.I. Ohjio. Mr. It~it. of t0..IP. E. to. fy., between Jack-
**N I %'ltw. *I. 1411 -solit t i ll -* sort Is~ i ilk a111141Mialuni, and the tima at Day-
Th i-lujnehhandiitip %%-it s hoIdTiles- V J111~it .1 wvit, 1,iip. ia.toriurlifa tot. is a..4 ilihot-s: sourialound at 10:52
.la V andl sixhIa nviltes .'ittA'r. .1.Tilt. Tom-is--1'4 a) J ~ itfi. and 11:31) p. in.; northbound,
jilaar %w-ite first pmrii Iii'six secitelns mane' 1:514a. fit. iantdl6:141;p. fit. The 10:52
tIll- hatt ie Iciane'io.ilsei'olitl. The lig F'40111' gaitctltt thjield of .inlI 4:241 P11.-solid parlor car
Ma'. tiat Mt'. .1 W. 4.iri~Ier .-Kilgmla .ir ,riciof 1ill SIillatfill- 101.ma laill t, iroiivii id adlliti'in! i Ulm is charged forum
l lio. lO' 1 s':ae~ti am Ii,,nal.,a 4'~iijli.11.111 'i t tiit I I.l~' i lt it. Tht.extra Itar.-Iit-tw'a i i c. e r i nd
ill- oni. I M 4N i. fill o f 0ii4, r o flatiii i lthitf jhli ..1 ,r i a ati ano in ts to sei'en ty li -e 1
tl~ ('ilaui 'I'ai.~;'( I!, -'tan ofth' nttli ofviitosills 4111 a'at',. I I.E. 4'. 113. are
M I [titmIt. '.of 1;. 11m iu. 'a'a ak'#it *it fle itoit rua"oi
5cmll.- of oulr imli''' 'a'V s )1... %'a hit.e- l. .ze 1I .at 1i'a lig, 11i 1,11 W 1414 ti:111.- Itoplc I Ikf. fi. at 1 iidolo,-. thti'i' iibeing lighted
I 'va".liirtg thl' ~e biit,'sotatheir j-i i~ttr.% s. itiisothe.Ii. tan Iaimgmwa~- lt.i'~.. ict lily tl- ) Ithrmig.'tout, atiilyour every *.
n, 4 ) 1 -4it.11 -1'fit 11hilt. th]]- rtet:Ir~hIia 'i, o.' (f It. L'l. L. e$,it mI I vi ti:!11it in teikI hi;t -r toa thes sliiillent dte-

I;.I? h~iit~'oif l11.iits I'll r% 1illoll 1IOur Chandiit...40P V
t-. 14'ig'itiiiaa fti 14aos,iaaja a\*'i v i,4. i~i i'If, It-i.'- l,.i. #.j i I. i 1'. 1s:- l \\, 1 4K i it'. a. -.~i,,k '1610- till 'letn[to 1e4AZt:'rT4,rl: ,
jltr..ra 111i 11'Ill,- It'lIg. .i''. h wi ll.. 111;11-k- his \%I] 'ai'a t P~ihliia It if a I'J la l 2 \r- w' aith, I it#,\-. frit k .zt milli ive s'w-v rai
,Vi gmAi -I l iltt oi1 l a\h-l11 1 I .1v. .;-I 1.'\It t,' I )4rI Irll tI I fI)'a! l I I.] to l I I t ct* a 'e'ii.ia 'taitia
I il '' tttl4114 jati ii tit'.,., a i olt liiii.- w41111, p il, ilgollf. F \N 'ill1211 il a01t. i4'iacl -Iritit.for iit S t

Malmaallror lvle. (-A tl:~ tnv11jlieon is t111,11, al ~ ~ ~ ~ .1I...,lt. :n..a...aa'4i lil- '.~'li'
tol lhe jvt iti lea1, hiniciton's lBirtlihda ;. L':- li\1'1 i t'Ill, I .I II ii. :,5I II. s '-iai il ale,11. 1 lito, 1i; *11i. A I Ii a %- 11 al i ih mnore 0
hall Will ha' tastiily difilortl' ttl nil t1 v, I,% f tie.'. L'% .% boxhtini gia r; I IIt..I IV. Ntt 10i. t04 I h,141' Siieav t 'iil b
evenig's ot ,k'e i ta.la t'Iill aIi't-iaia*'ahureafter. If you 0
detail For ait ee jige leasusire I o,1 bY I-i d tlgisttii1'II aeI a iaiIia iit li 0o
af ter. 1110 l lle i 5tia il it ie o
hlqi. I' L. S aithIthtas nmovedl fromlla his-. 411 11*1111111-1%%P W''a.. 'i INli lem l 4I41 41 to toilk
Rev.4J. 41. A. Martin ii-~a t jcjip oiat -d'1 1lal lacti n'lt 5 wrh:.,v ich It -t 1'Iat- t ia :t iili i ii n at e
jiresieling elder of the St. .Johin~s ltiv.'t' Iv ii 0-Liaatia th It leig. yil rot I I -. W [itll.\ it'i it,11. 1111.cIa'Il( ta other tin5,
r't Vt lme'.. 3Jaa'kso01l~it' I 1i. h itjet. ait I II. IliI .lt ,! 11111 thft aift 'I'. Ifi t v. [it.,tto lti~lt-4 titii~ii~t-ten adtieno *
ri-rent confentiiev held at Nt4. Angm~stina.-.at)ll ala Iti ii \1j-. Mil.:itit "wat ll 4Ilit ill. 'a Ik i ~I', i.0el 4)141t XtCntt all11kintis 4of 1priltiting :0 %
R1ev. .1. B. Hawkl. of IDeLmid will fill his 'awitl i attn...it triple t 44 e Iiitattej Kii it .:

5'.iioa iamth.a t n ldies havf- e ril(-t.,.l if .jit n'J, l.a.I .a,;I slti I ~, l114 ilObAnen election. V
tits Ia) ill\. ;l e'.4ciltt fielrt atdi.os to c* ta Ii ll- to'I4 1.1.1,1 -a it 14 t i'id a11;.i xa''.'k t nt ta.'.? 114.iiltaomalay is el- *
tit -*, ltas.. 11)415 c ~,10V~ll'tilltS ''.p '.-.a \ '1aa ...j-....,tofih #,I. ti ae0i1'ln'' *tt hilliitj'it p tii 0
jIi.ei i..Iit f I lot,.4tlima.ttj'. .%ilat% of, 14Ula -. 41"to Ifpiltt ll en.101? :-I. 1.1. ita4 I 1 ,~4i. ..e a l, e)14t 1 I_..;Al\. (i.It.I. llid- 0 00
ths''a 1\ Ilt-g a2. lll lil Il lo t. it) It anoidt'l tI for ilia:..orl- -
1..ladl' ji~41jaal a' t. 2. elit-' ~Ila~ i. 114411 ~' t.at'iiR. I. Wall lanviig IW

1411. I l Ijlit M I l'~ ia ttit.-er '4-.'Iil4tii t it. 11!' .. : 'a j. 4 1 'a~ i 11 ~ Il, Aat i. 1WIi ~ taa' t ih' eli.eitatioa taf
tlo.LIl i 11 tZ .fl ~,LI..i. ,iitL I v- ia .11 1.t I. %'I I1.'ltL~id\\ ';u tIt ell t414,45 lit *if to Ili-'in the
101% roih' .lifti a..e a. w lh ~ii. ;Ii It aggl'lI.iItl 1illia 4,41 "*u 11 rI I l" I44.14ilt l; i:i. .-ta ''.ifia t '''ilIf;-, fitvur. ('apt.
~ tt~ t~ t~ t 1 1 1 1 1 1S t 41 1 if 1 t,1 1 1 41 h a 4 Z .I. '. .e I .I t -ta a lt o i'e la i l f t 4 11' l a l t c i -I.i : ,' f I a 1 4 i i i l il t 1 141fo i l -a ll ai t s tl a x c o l -
I)IWAI~nt UDI S'At11(1\\l11 t) tho bilt. 4.ill W ailf.a."i at'..Geo
o o Il I -1.:L f 1 1, Il` I IfiI
ti.4haii. re nIe'alili.. tl. '. .lla ta t i' a.' 'o l ,-i 1).4. I'l,: Ia l i orL 1 I a l ut ak -I-a'ki vt. 1 il ki n o wi. ee l ltt.
ti ll i(' :I f-#- elI 114.1 .N liw. SI tII., at l it l .t iiitt t'ie :I. i ,t !.;- i nt I .-l'I' I I.Iirhan Frh.tt le

hits ~ \f- 1e,'411i1:1111IiI~oiealf ei'aa ill, 41 trva fitcl lI t il .i~l I. re 1'.41.' loltl f ~ctIlin''~ tzrj'*. J., Ber~1t Foig'o-
.vcars ()ll bilt i~is tit- 11111 it.. 1-;1l i I lo41.- ila 1 .41 -.1 il4h la 'a. I I..t.ra i G I .a o tal d of sm -
T141 fIa.t jIl..tf 1mal :41 th; flct ef lloItII t-"I %,.i 'lt ii at 1;:,it G, ` wt l n Marcusillthe Connell
IUS I ",11 \\il 1 1iC t .-'' r i ll4.l 'Joiolt a ttfi* t litY 111ttlk'. a0111 .,1 .1 11, 11 I.fil e 015 1 -4-1 1:a',Ir I i l1,-r te l a d t o
~ti ve *V nit1-f-.l"I'lllailt ,hIiiit\%ill Iaj ,at'ja'.-ftei1111:14-11- .t be ted E lol. 5 i l

it t-'aer%.' tilia.' 'a.. a.'',.1 t.a N'ti'''aa ii iii. i i i .it. .. f.. t~ itr 1 ,1 1 t a.1 ,iol d drug tore on
thait thi- Ai- ft e44ld1,h4I 1 -'?'iIVoA mtoit tf u.;.' e"* ,".n'tl it 'a 4i t h i I t,
.14 ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ (wito ;ait 0 414 '1t1tlt.k S1t Iit,'-.ae 11I bnV. a.i~l. Iau lrlmr.e o d
'Iii .,Ill'a t i~t ic i (.fI I lpt iff 41 -r'inl il aal.at.. 'a.il 141-ja '' .'. l Va I I i ll ia taa' t o.. dole i
t"'-jif 11.1 '.IS a4 4lltl' 1 a. 1 l Ijil'- "4,l i. amla'"' 11% aipt. h-a' I I a a1, 1;.. fill -t !i-,a' ofaIlii *t o. e trilt.



61;1 'a! ''' l i aI :!r.l M 6 a ,111111 at1:1 4 l ~ .if'a' : a'41. 1 i'ta ti,' Ia, da' : 10? ;aIl i i tll

IaII. ;I ita


1.\!'hl..taNil 1\a1a k\a~..i '.. I.1 at, '.r


'a,, .4. 1. lla. 4..dtj~i~a~i' ~aal ,'.~l~aal'-, .1i a




)dllh'.a llitt~44 t I 1 ci' l :'a, ai1 e I 1 iaiI'I.
a nA l .. i Ia 't r a- a l I .y 'a' a !l l l i et i t a a d d u rg a a l


41'
I'.
'I


Vloore Bros.

p**********************************
. CONRAD Q CO. o P
At their new store have a
fir~tt-lac m line of...............

aple and Fancy Groceries, Fresh Fruits,

Hay, Grain and Provisions.


FIRST CLASS REFRIGERATORS IN USE.


Agents for W. L. Douglass' Shoes

r Menl The Best on the Market.


BEACH STREET. near ORANGE ANEN.'E and SOITII BRII;E.


are Headquarters onoso4 i


Crockery,


Hardware,


Hay,


Feed a-- Grain.


MASON & WALL CO.


Third Building South of Postaffice.


C. Barnes


-.'tIj a I~.'aat~ t, ~'1REIPA.T- Gr(3OF

1- 1,.a pi p l .B ..it H t ur ill. itmi his
a i H1$ p~I .a with li t a' e f .%'-
'.1~~~~~~- !a .41at ta1t! it I of Etal-I
,I1a a I. T. 1. ia' I We 114'iak sick ."'''ii I.-ior No.,rth (if Postotfi

a M ean'a- Ill 5' aft It. i-17"' r


hill 14i.lKIt


ttiit tio .-I'

S, win M. ll i,.
1%1 II 1 aV l .tt't l.S
4 i a' el Waf.il. C 1oo-'
+\rt i-t'.- ll i.sih, ..,

Wat. e's.
DIfllb
(ilafsm
Fruits nI Niit'-


1.i- 114 cutt'c14T,

jk' i r41g

1, ~km
T4() I


DAYTONA. FLA.


A


Ip


GOSSIP of the EK.

VEOPLK TOt MAT OR MAT NOT KNOW.


* -
L. *


I


t--Uo SSW -04












0 p.


g4 mi- W al
-: tg 0AL. -. rLOtDA.


ftme S s rme sr1a*id mkomi-
M Ilk he lv m be ay to eipta



b m dof the arable laud I asa.m
-MAt weei hbe Was freqe atif the
was set eme vast eemetery.-
M. T.. 10

A thMiaind peket of shamrock
see& the gift d a resident of Cork to
to the d-e at York were lately sent to
80 Afiea. Their cetnts will be
Iawa p tie graves of Irish soldiers.
-N. Y. BU .

Th expto of Palese t for the last
yMar ane-td to a valse of $1AM80.o.
the hap be ing $IOAG O. The
* hle btrde of Palestlee in 1t88 exceed.
e te tna e of IlM by a little over
v $ 38 W an d exceeded the trade of
S 18f by almost $5100,000.-N. Y. SBn.
S Ats castnam d extremes of beat and
ct. IFortM-elght hours' exposure to
ftest will ot kill them and one sort
been observed to build its nest in
S himks in a blacksmith's forge.-


1 A aall parish in Zurich canton has
recently been endeavoring to procure
a leam of $7,00, but is unable to offer
any security other than the village
esmetary adl a suieldes' morgue. Both
S of tee being la use, the negotiations
have m g A Me, the bank declining to
take la pawn such grewsome pledges.
W.Y. .

Mother fly agalat the candle flame
because their eyes can bear only a
S*amall amount of lght. When. there-
for, they come within the light of
the esadle their sight is overpowered
and their vision confused, and as they
camast distinguish objects they pursue
the light Itself and fly against the
amse.--Chicago Chronicle.


a
The late Senator Davis was known
-M ee of the foremost students of
IIha iipaIe of the present day. and
I.IM home he had a magnificent Ii-
bny. A remarkable thing about this
lhbrary was that there was not a single
w book -,la the collection, for ng
Sthe last 20 years of his life he made It
a rule never to bring his business cares
this reslde.


An interesting and pmuling sight
W9eta the visitor to Mount Moriah
-iemetey. Philadelphia. Some 20 years
age three eccentric men of wealth put
up In the moat secluded corner three
tal shafts of rough hewn granite. They
had been friends a long time and they
agMed that as each died his shaft was
to be broken and the fragments left
where they tell. The second of this
trio has just passed away and his col-
amn has been shattered, as was that
of his former friend years ago. No
fence i ntmes the strange monuments.
ad aso names are carved on the gran-
ItI.-Chiaengo Chronicle.

saying is but another name for oxy-
SeaHtarvatlon. The cause of signing
s meat frequently worry. An Interval
of several ecooda often follows mo-
meats of mental disquietude, during
whieh time the cheat walls remain
rigid until the Imperious demand is
inade for oxygen, thus causing the
deep Inhalation. It is the expiration
foltring the Inspiration that Is prop-
erty termed the sigh. and this sigh Is
simply an effort to the organism to ob-
L talks the necessary supply of oxygen.-
Ladles' Home Journal.
A amall singles bele Is found In the
state of Stualoa and in Tepic. The
S honey of these bees Is net great In
quantity. is dark colored, very liquid
and is said not to crystalsle. Another
peculaty of the honey is that It has
a decidedly sour or tart taste. and on
this account It m much bought after as
betn a greater delicacy than the sweet
honey of the tame bee. The reason
S these bees are small producers is that,
as they are stingless, they are con.
.--1amntly robbed by the larger varieUes,
the tame bee being one of the robbers.

The largest toy factory In the world
is in New York. where playthings In tin
are maafactured literally by the nill-
lion. It stands five stories high and
turns out 1.r7a distin-t varieties In tin
toys. No. 1 Is a tin horse. No. l.OOT a
tin menagerie. The output of circular
tin whistles is 2.ion.40e1t wr annum. To
make a tin horse 12 Inches long dies
rave to he east. costing $75'. The
children of different counDtries have
different taste, but tin swords are
wanted all over the world. the military
Instinct being as universal in the nur.
series as in the courts and cabinets of
the world.--4'hicago Inter-tcean.

As a fact. poachers are a race by'
themselves; tie poaching Ilslinct is
bred In the blood and nothing will cure
yoar true-born imcher of it. Hlie lw-
W gins to poach as soon as he is old en-
a ogb to steal eggs. and1 he eomttinue to
do so until so long as he leg after the other. In all either mat-
ters he may be a most estimable tchar-
acter. As it is. the love and adventure.
the running of the hunter. whether of
men or of game the exhilarating re-
S ance on self are perverted to a wholly
despicable object. There is scarcely a
village in the sporting neighlihorods
of BnglamnI but cta point to somie such
character. well known to all. a either
by preferne. who ot'aches as much
ter sheer love of the thing as for gain.
-N. Y. Sun.

Prtinag Tress.
S aany Inquiries are made regarding
Sthe proper time for pruning tree or
M aubs both ornamental and fruiting.
It la Iepossible to answer except In a
general way, as the Individuals to be
treated most be each one considered.
Wi econskderble prueW ing is to be
S onae, the seed for a practical man with
S plety t experience and a knowledge
et al klads of trees is evident In the
M- e st tf fr tree, it may be necessary
to thin out the branches to permit the
free cirulaties of air and light-very
eamentlal thing& to strong, healthy
growth. Such pruning is done In the
water, any time after the leaves have
f fMM. though wounds will probably
bedl with greae esse If made toward
aptianA A carteal pantng of the
wK ad however. akes it sate earlier.
SShatMd the growth of the tr esbe too
Mnagawinl they shouM be pred ight'I
ly dud"ag ferly summer w nawtheupI
k active ad growth is In beiag made. At
m sme thme t wll eemag. the I
S aimnduesn of Alg ke wblsh me et


tmai-- et. heanr eeth-
wm i Sr -Ma o fo mto be t6

mW Alw the ems ms oen to.ue
mae. If ttW a to be put Into shaps,
peaMy a100 IsmtNiNg In winter and
a ttle more n May qL June when
growth is resumed, would bring about
the deed result. The flowering tree
and shrubs muNt be pruned according
to. ther respective characters. It it Is
de-sd to retain soweri buds for the
nrt season, most early Uoming plants
should not be pruned very much until
after they have bloomed. as the Sower-
ing bidls are formed the season p l-
ou. Of course, a thinning out will do
no harm In this respect, ana will give
much more strength to the remaining
branches. One correspondent asks If
the end of March is too late to orune
apple trees in northern New Y3rk. Fol.
lowing the above principles it would
not be-i4n fact, one could prune In
any month if it is done judiciously with
an understanding of the results that
would follow. It is practicable to re-
move the larger lower limbs from trees
;At any season of the year. There might
:e an exception to removing them Ik,
OIe summer time, provided the number
,if branches removed Is in excess ot
those remaining. This would tend to
weaken the -trees very greatly. Th.
most favorable time tot doing suces
work is In the winter. If left until
i.early spring or early summer the
w ounds will heal more readily, as while
time sap Is In motion new bark Is mad%
at once. In any event it Is desirable
to paint the wounds with thick ordl-
vary paint or something that will keep
out the air and moisture until the new
growth of wood covers the wound.
Atuch error is diffused by the use of ins.
proper terms. A work on forestry,
liefore the writer, referring to attach-
ment of labels or guards to trees, re-
maarks that 'it should be by coppet
wire which stretches as the tree ex-
iands." But there is nb expansion of a
tree in a physiedal sene. A wave flows
river the sand by the sea shore, but
jot by expansion of the waters. In
like manner the new wood of trees
Slows over the older wood-but this is
not expansion. If the wire attachment
to a label be loosely over a horizontal
branch, and yet so firmly that it will
not be disturbed by the wind. the wire
will be covered by the new growth,
though there be plenty of room in the
wire loop for expansion.-Meehan's
Monthly.
s


Pecans Rather Than a Policy.
Mr. Samuel H11. James of Mound. Ia,
believes that a pecan grove Is of north
profit to a mai than a life insurancme
policy. In the Cotton Planters' Jour.
lial he says:
"About fifteen years ago a life Insur-
ance agent approached mle, asking me
to insure niy life. 'No.' said 1; *i1 will
plant me a large pecaan rovc. and that
.shall be my life insurance. The yearly,
piremiumns halll go toward the care and
cultivation of the grove., aud 1 shall
get my returns while still alive, and
leave to my heirs thie most valuable
Piece of property in the state.' lie
laughed at me. Still I planted nsy
grove in the lowlands of Louisiana.
isnght the finest seed to be had, gave
the trees good attention from the start,
and already I am getting fair interest
on my investment. I am now forty-
two years old this mouth, and my
glbve is fifteen years old. The trees
came Into bearing at nine years, and
each year now the yield gets more and
more, and the grove more valuable. In
five more years, if I am alive, I can
afford to live like a prince, and when
I write about pecans it will no longer
be from Mound, Ia. The insurance
agent who laughed at me committed
suicide several years ago, otherwise 1
might now afford to laugh at him. My
plan of life insurance was a perfect
success, as all now know. for I not onlt
get good returns during my life, but
mny heirs will get the principal when
1 die.
*"Every young man. or middle-aged
man, should plant some grove of trees
while young that will give him good
returns in old age. The ordinary sta-
ples arc so hard. and expensive to pro-
duce. and the market is so often over-
stocked, that there is not often much
profit in them. Then old people cannot
afford to toil as young ones do. Espe.
clally should men with young children
plan far ahead. They should plant tree"
that will come into bearing In the years
to come. This plan is In more general
use in the old countries of Eurone,
%Iwhere inei plan for llfty years aheali
for the improvement of their estates.
anld it is rapidly getting to I. more
time case in this country.
"Several varieties of trees could lie
piroiltlhly planted for this lipurlpmse.
They must lie barely, long-livedl and
suited to ithe climate In which they aro
planted. 'IThe apple, the black walnut
(for its wood) and the I'mTliln stalled outi
foremost amniong tlese. lIn "rire casel
anid localities the or.nimge. lemon. Eit-
glish walnut and almond would do. but
none of these last mentioned will do iti
our portion of the tSothl; in fact, the
only tree that is suited to that purpose
is the pecan. They have everything in
Iheir favor, and tihe olily Ihitiig agaillst
Ilhemn is thie tilen iniwe. sairy to bring
at grove into leariiig. Tihe iperan is the
itest. lecaItuse.ti the ulnts are tlte tinest of
all llnuts, and sell feor the highest prices
in tlhe big cities. (if course. I speak
orf tle large. Impliroved'l varieties. Tlh.I
llitle wild V tones are scarcely mIiarket-
:lile. Then tlhe Ie;iuin is neot killed 'eli
moertlow. is Hnot sulbjectI to ianlly form of
I'lighlt or di stse. aielad but few insects
Ir.'ey upon thelll. and all of these a''e
easily handled. After you once' get
your grove Into l eariing there is in-
e.*pIeise' for cultivation or care. All
,\u have t o idos to pick tlie pecans up,
pult them in harrels alid ship then.
lhow different from ncottoln:
"Wliere large is.iHii t amre' planted. yo.i
get a large proportion oef irees 'earin,;
large., fine nuts. A few trees will bear
inferior nuts, and the se you can top ail-
lud any time before they get fiftee;
years old. am11d h1clauge iintol line trees.
It Is not necessary for one tio t young.
to plant a iecan gtro\te ill order to get
returns from it.
"My another was lifty-t l, eet years old
when my grove "was ilalniteti, and we
now can afford -cimiforts which we
could not otherwise have had. In clos-
ing. let mue give tihe reader lione warn
Ing : I o not expect your grove to
take care of itself while little. You
must cultivate it and attend to it. oth
erwise it will not thrive. Cotton is1
the Ie st thing to plant inl a Iecan,
grove. 'otton is nearly always well
cultivateld and the leatians get tilthe len
eit. I never knew an old man in miiy
life who, upon discussing the pecanm
question, did not express a regret that
be had not planted a peean grove in
his youth, so that It might take care
of him in his old age. This at least
will not be one of my regrets when I1
get eLd."-4othera Farm Magamine.


STATE -(

* SAL6L NW
IVBIrTHING

CUpptag ~of Flo: id
State Uzckai

B**d


FWIBIJA





rFwiOw


The volume of business at the Uni-
ted States land oflee at GalMnille In
reported to be larger than for some
years past.
F. B. Ludlow n ajoys the distinction
of being the "Pineapple King" of Flor-
ida. He owns the largest pinery In the
South. which now numbers 700.000
plants, and is located near Naples. Mr.
iudlow expects to have fully 1.000.000
plants growing lit the course of the
next year.
Automobiles a-t. now to be seen with
other conveyances for hire in front of
the hotels. The days of the horse
seem to be nuinlered in the Ancient
City, and every one will haMl the auto-
mobile with pleasure. Street sweep-
ing will no longer vex us when the
horse has passed and the automobile
installed. St. Augustaine Record.
There Is a fair prospect of securing
:i Boer colony of (KNt families In the
Manatee section of this state, compris-
iig the -cotntie and Polk. The railroad Interests own
several thousand acres of land in these
counties. and then pain is to give each
Itoer LX acres. A meeting will be held
in February in furtherance of the en-
terprise. Ex.
The Baptists .f Florida. who were
the pioneer umilsion workers of Prot-
estaiiism In Culb. and whose Havana
church foundered by the Rev. Mr.
I lax). has a membership of 3,000, and
had 7.ti0J children at Its Christmas
tree." have sent Miss Mary A. Taylor.
(of Florida. and Miss Branham, of Mis.
souri. to llavanai to a-sist In local mis-
sion work.-Ex.
Letter patent were granted January
Ilth for the intt.rporation of the Pen-
insla .Lumlber 4Company, of Jackson-
vilhe, with a capital of $25,000, to build,
tliy. lense and operate sawmills, plan-
ing mills, and other machinery; to
manufacture. Purchase and sell saw.
logs. timler. lunher and all products
thereof; to deal in real estate and gen-
eral merchandise, railroads and tram-
warys. The Inco; porators are Franklin
F. Davis, T. J. Hammill and Arthur
Meigs.
The (Governor's Guards are contem-
plating a trip to l'enxacola to take part
in the (Carnivul to I- held In- that city
F'ebrunaryv 1-ll. TIe boys are firilling
twite- a week now so as to get In trim
for the event. There will be a compet-
itive drill with a prize of $100 offered,
which the boys will try for. Although
ilitir ranks have recently been largely
tilli,! with new recruits, we are sure
tIhe (Uarist will give a good account of
theinmselves. aunl will uphold the splen-
did re-ord of their organization for
true soldiery Ilaring and gentlemangentlemanly
-otihtt-t.- Tall;ihasseean.
A piroiinmhntt -ltlzen of Cincinnati,
who is1 now e.njoyiing the hospitality
of thie Eant I'oaist. said recently. In
stleakiig of Flo-rida hotels: "There Is
no use of talking. Florida has the best
hotels in the country. and I have tray.
hlerl n every state in the Union. The
liotel attaches are minore courteous and
guests are given more attention In this
state tha n anywhere else in the Union.
in California you register, and no one
lpays tny more attention to you. unless
you happen to l*i a freak or a million-
aire. Florida will always be the popu-
lar winter resort. Iecrause it has greater
adivantaiges for the tourist than any
other state.- Lake Worth News.
(in Saturday night several of the
truckers of Iaele county met In the
<-ourt house at Miani for the purpose
of forlning a firmners' asmoclation. The
mit,-tinmg wis called to order by R. H.
iurr of l.itle, Itiver, who stated the
oblJett of the meeting. A. A. Boggs
was elected chairman. After discuss-
Ihag the suliject't it omie length, It was
deemled best to form a permanent or-
grnization, anti the following of icers
were elected: Thomas J. Peters, presl-
denit; J. S. Pardue. vice-president; A.
A. iogg. secretary, and Cullen Pe Pence.
treasurer. After the appointment os
several co'miniittee. the convention ad-
joeurned teom iit't lit the call of the
pse~idellt.
'I'm, dwelling house of ex-Tax As-
.i'sor W. J. Eliperson, occupied by
Slin I'. l.ove, general agent of the At.
wars totally destroyed by fire at 3::)
ot'.lo-k I'riday morning. Mr. love was
awi-y from honme at the time. Misra
htesle ti roovtwr. who was spending the
migilt with Mrs. Love. discovered the
lire. but not until the interior of her
r,,mrn was alblaze. The Innmates of the
loiIs.. we're' hurrietilv awakened, and
,sam.iel, iim their night tIresaes. Had
tIme' tire lst''n elit't'overed a few minutes
latlr aill wohld have perished. It was
lI hi:rd work that the fire was pre-
ve'rnticd freillm reachiing the residence of
.\. S. York. and the livery stable of L.
\. Iliinm.uin. haid either of these build.
jilis eaiilgit. thIe entire business por-
tion of Ili. tewn built of wood would
eIne one, up 11m snmoeke.--lake Butler
i',,r. T.-l'. C'.


A youllng man i:namedi Will ITubny..
of dusky eolor aund high ambition, a
*lort time aige ee.myed to be wildly
or;giinal. lie soured a plating outfit
:nml pirotcetled to transform unambi-
timLous eiatr cents into shining ten-
mitl pieces. The young man succeeded
beyond his wildest dreams. lie would
Ipre'lpare severall of the delusive iennilest
:iliel would then rush miadly to the
ne':rest fruit stand and demand "a
jittlii's wuth" of fruit, offering the hIo-
' tms dime iIn payment. In many cases.
ili,e dealer. leleieviing the dusky youth
toI lte really ill a hurry, would exchange
six de-e|ayedl 1am.0inani2s aiud a good five
eint piee' for lihe counterfeit. The law,
howeitve r. finally took eogniainiei of the
youilg man's game and al "tpler" pro-
ceeted toq "pl|ler" the oiung man of
thle co|lpe'r dilmes. It Judge l'eeples
-,irti-i tl youth was turned over to the
I itedi States courts., alnd it is now as-
sure that the illlleniolis young mllan
will soon Ie doingg time" for several
*l'ldes ".-ahead of his time."- Tampa
Tribute.
;overinor Jenmilngs has reappointedt
Major (General Patrick Houston, of
Ta'llahzin.see. adjutant general of Flori-
da. Other mntember of the new mili-
tary staff were alilppointed as follows:
I'olonel Itaymond Clay. of Tallahassee,
assistant adjutant general: t'olonel W.
A. MacWIIliants. of St. Augustine,
|quIrtermaster general: Colonel II. M.
IeMoiitmanellin. of Palatka, comumls-
smiry general: ot'lonel L. T. Shaylor.
of Jacksonville, Judge advocate gener-
al: Colonel Winfield Scott Prosky, of
(kcala. chief ordnance officer; Colonel
John E. Lambeth. of Gainesville, In.
spector general. Colonel Henry Bacon.
of Jacksonville, surgeon general; Colo.
nel T. V. Kesalsa of Pensacola, aide de


front to the rear of one of the rooms,
contains an attractive show of sponges
from the Tarpon Springs sponge fisher
lea. which elkicits surprise and admira-
tion from visitors at Its extent and var.
ety. choice e oranges and other citrus
fruits Ini huge pyramids and clusters
form another pretty feature of the
slow. Trhe woman's department tI very
complete and beautiful. and occupies
the entire side of one of the spacious
rooms in the 1trowger block, where
the exhibit is being held.- Ex.

Father and Son on the arm.
Whether farm life Is agreeable or not
to i llwy delewnds to a very great ex-
tent on the relation between him and
the other nienmle'rs of the family. If
the ston and father enjoy each other's
company. they will have entire confi-
dence in each other, and the boy will
most likely grow up with a good, broad
view of life. drawn from the greater
experience of his father. This Is large-
ly the case with the relation between
brother and sl ter, but It Is not so Im.
|iortant.
As a people. we Americans are not
In the least danger of being too polite,
and the earlier we begin the better for
us. But when the father and son do
not understand and Indeed know each
other's opinions and pleasures. then Is
whe"l we may expect sorrow sooner or
later. In truth. It Is surprising how
very few fathers take any Interest In
their sons' Interests and pleasures, ex-
,ept to discourage them. and how very
few ever take the time to teach them
to work easily and well.
Some boys are interested in plants,
others in birds antd Insects. and If they
aire en'onrageed Jnst a very little, the
pleasure they derive from these things
will make their whole life bright, not
to mention thl training in neatness and
a are too nmaiiy things done on the farm
to keep the boys from getting spoiled.
just as though they were colts. They
dlare not watch the plumber or light-
mning-rodl iman for fear they might get
lazy. when they would bel l only glad to
make up all the time lost.
Notice If you please, the way the
farnier loys make' reoomi for themselves
in the cities. and how they are appre-
.iatted by the men of Inilulenle. These
mIlen quickly recognize Oe kind of
stuff the boys are nimade of. ('an any-
onle tell mne why tliee sumie lty.vs are
never appreciated in the country? -
Amerlcan Agriculturist.


A FIERO' ENGAGEMENT.
IAeut"nant Steele. with ten men of the
Forty-third regiment and seven native
soldiers, foungt a firere half hour's en-
gtK-merit with a large force of Pilhplios
at Tenaguna. Island tf leyte, January 9,
which resulted In the kkiltng of over one
hundred Inmurgents. Private Edward Mc-
Gugle of Company M was killed.
The situation in the Island of Samar
since the Increase of troops has been
quiet. Lukban's forces are hiding. ,
Captures. arr&es and seizures of arms
continue in tmh unpaclfled districts of the
island of LaMI.


-PARKS 'FE Wi al


eam; CMormal Qrk 0. Mow, f
Tad*e, a&e e caw, Oisisd N. H.
larriaI Of LAk Owl. ofde -e am;
lptaain C. H. B. rT1Lq oS A -eA-N,
Is. alde,* cafm; CuiMsi T. i A .
of E rookaile, acetta ai d oe a .
Governor Je anags, in aeewoie
with the moredtiom pas d by the lb-
islatute of 180, ha appols 8 1Co
Fred L Robertson, _4, hsklM1b;
John S. Dormana of Live Oak; J 3
X. King. of DeFunmlak, and J. A.
Cobb, of Brootrlue, to be ezain
of the-voucbers, books and (Mwar
pertaining to the state eolkea. Thes
examiners will report to the legiatme
of 1901 at Its spanion In Taliahasse
next April. The Governor has also ap-
pointed INr. V. H. Gwlna, of Brooks.
ville, to be sopemntedeFmt of the sate
hospital for the Insane at Chattahoo-
chee, vice Hon. John M. Trammell,
whose term will expire on Fel.: tary 1,
1901.
A petition was presented to Mana-
tee's mayor several weeks ago, signed
by a number of legal voters, asking
him to call au n l-tlon for the purpose
of surrendering the town franca'e.
The election wna hb% d In due time and
resulted in overwhelming defeat of
those opposed to the Incorporatkmion.
They fell short sixty votes of having
enough to surrender the frabchlse. A
number who had signed the petition
changed their minds and voted to re-
tain the incorporation. The town bha
over one mile of good sidewalk and
one mile of shell streets to be kept In
repair. This has been done with a five
mill tax In the past, which is very
light.
The birds and squirrels of Ormond
are happy to welcome the return of
their old and trusted friend, Mr. Carloe-
ton. Just a short distance above the
Ormond is the rendezvous of these
friends, and you can see them around
him at any time of day be chooses to
call on them. The squirrels have be-
come so fond of their friend that they
will climb on his knee for a not, at
even walk up his arm to the shoulder
and maybe whisper their thanks in his
ear: while the blue jays Jealously
scream and swoop down from the pal-
mettos and try jo drive away the later-
loper and secure all the peanuts them-
helrves. With the beautiful background
of trees. with gray moss draping them.
and beyond all, the river and a glorious
Ormond sunset, amn in the foreground
these friends "so near to nature's
heart." It is a most exquisite picture.-
Exchange.
The English law of libel makes pro-
fanity a money-saving vice. If you
call a man a thief, and cannot prove
your assertion, you commit libel. If.
however, you garnish your description
by any adjectiver usually deemed un-
fit for publication, any libel action
librought against yon will fall through,
for the law says your profanity proves@
that you have lost your temper. and,
titrefore. you are not actionable for
your words.-N. Y. Times.
Thie :ril of IlWtiletoun Is the first gov-
ernor of letdleraterl Australia. The
Ino1ies. earls of lopietoun, notwith.
standing their surnane.o which ought
to tle Saxon. are of French origin.
ipringilng froni a It e Hope who went
to Scotland with Mary of Guite, moth.
er of Mary Stuart. They were not ad-
mitted to the Stottish peerage until
17IMt. They derive their title from the
sanie parish In West lrothian as the
Hianiiltons. dukes of Abercomrn. the
inodern IIo|lttoun house representing
tlie nieldieval Atercorn castle. lHope.
toun house is a mpalatlal mansion which
nhas few equal in S-otland. The Hope.
toun eotates are worth about 45,000 lba
a year.- C'hicago lTribune.
The St. l'etersburg fruit and vege.
table exhibit opened under auspicious
el tion ronis are crowded with fine dim.
play. of siemi-tropical fruits and other
productions of the section. A long
line of tallest, extending from the


QUlEEN VIW'TORIA DEAD
Queren V!ctoit is .lejd a .* k'v .Lrd VII
reigns. The i. .'At event its the icm-
ory of this gener ttion. the most stupen-
dous change ta it could posmlbly be kn-
agined has taken place utetly. ahnost
eressly. upon the anniversary of the
death of the Queen Victorla's father, the
Duke of Kent. Jan. 22.
The Queen is smid to have bid far-_ell
in a feeble monosyllable to her family
assembled at her beddde at midday. She
first recog.ed the Prince of Wales,. to.
whom she spoke a few words of great
moment, then Emperor William and the
others present filed past and heard a
whispered good-by. All those In the bed-
room were In tears.
rhe record of the last days of the reign
of Victoria is not easy to tell. The cor-
respondent of the Assoieted Press was
thte only correspondent admitted to Os-
borne House, and his interview wkh Sir
Arthur John Rigge, private secretary to
he late Queen was the only official state-
ment that has been given out. For sev-
eral weeks the Queen has been falling.
on Monday week shie summoned Lord
Roberts and asked him asne very search-
ing questions regarding the war In South
Africa. On Tuesday she went for a drive.
btt was visibly affected. On Wednesday.
she suffered a paralytic troke, aecc.m-
panled by Intense physical w-.tnens. Itt
was her first Illnesm In all tier eithty-o ne
years, and she would not admit it. then
her condition grew so serious thtt.
against her wishes, the family were iam-
moned. When they arrived her reason ihad
practically succumbed to jlarilysis and.
weakness.
The various naval and military stations
fred a salute of eighty-one suns at iand-.
day. to alseallas the death of the Queen.


Shorte&ULin .


a **;:w.


OF



fMN amdP g wmiM o att*

bae ll e on~a*V soh t tl
r commiommt to mmm


smais GesImue o -36-

S.o...id. 4011ed tor a= sadil O f th
olan sed ofaat (un ambl st a B-

tovernor.i lamm amtLy ne be"a
besn admIlmed b draw a r vh aer
shot M. de Xvey. He then blew out
own twins.
MONTRIAL'I BIG PFIRI.
one of the maNost P setro Ares m n
wtli Vbe city of atrea hag ever out-
.,.red began at git o'clock. Notwth

standing 4he efforts of ti setirs lre de-
partment. the progress o aoes wa
at clecked until I o'elook. By that tirm
it had destroyed oprty valued at be-
tween 2.-n.M and S M dollars.
necluded in the property burned in the
splendid l-,dit onf Trade buldin which
ert over ialf t a million doars with
over a hundred nants and half a dos
Iae firms atms two scores of smaller
concerns. The weather was eold ;tad the
firemen were greatly o mbpered In tale

Outside of the Board of Tre build-
Incs there was not a mi.odelrn tructure
aonee those burned.
Thbe narrow streets, antouastel uildin
and ite Inflammable nature of th stock
they contained made a comnbinati.>.i wh'ct
the department was powerless t.. over-
comne.
ALARAMA BANK FAILATUR
The Josiah Morris hnk. one of the
oldest private tanking tastitutoas nla Ala-
bena liMed to ope Its doors for buti-
ness Saturday. The catad stock of the
tmank Is $14,08. Deposits are believed to
be heavy. The assts and ailities an
not yet known.
LasTe crowds 4srsembled around the
tanmk. and mudc excitement prevailed. No
legal steps have yet been taken.
*Montgomery county has about SMl0,a
depo, d in the bank, and t e city of
Montaamer also was a large depositor.
The county is partially secured by tie
bond of the city treasurer, and the Mary-
land comMany ftr I .Ma. The tak itself
was surety on the treasurers bond. The
bank was a depository for many of the
railroads entering Montgomery.

SECOND ATLANTA KIDNAPPING.
J. T. Patterson has asked the police to
Anl his son Alonso Patterson. a thirteen-
year-old boy, who dim4ppeared from his
h3me in Atcantea last Thursday. Mr. Pao-
termon believes his boy has been kid-
napped.
T he family of aSs Flrawler, who Is be-
Neved to tftve been kidnapped two weeks
ago from the Georgia Bchool of Tech-
nology, have given up hope of ever see-
Ing him again. Frasler's brother, who left
for his home In Alabama. has no idea
that the S5W in gold. which he paid a
negro who promised to restore the stu-
dent to his family, will ever be recovered.
The police are at work on both cases.
CHILDREN BURNED TO DEATH.
Between 12 and 1 Saturday morning, Mr.
G. D. Fleming. agent of the Seaboard
Air UAne at Watertown, two miles east
of Lake dIty, awoke to find his dwelling
In flames. Such complete headway had
the flames gained thet only Mrs. Fleming
and her little babe escaped uninjured by
the flames. Their two little daughters.
aged respectively, three and five years.
burned with the building. tie charred
bodies being recovered from the d'-bris
about daylight. Miss Stella Crawford.
stiter of Mrs. Fleming, and niece of Dr.
John L. Crawford, Secretary of State,
was dangerously burned, her clothing
being on firewhen she awoke. While not
absolutely fatal, the wounds are gravely
serious. Mr. Fleming was rather severe-
ly burned on 'hands and neck. While ta..
origin of the fire Is unknown, there Is a
theory advanced that it was the work
Itf incendiaries, to cover robbery of money
in hands of Agent rleming. and this
seems to be tNe popular idea from the
fact that their sluiber was o profound.
ndicating the use of chloroform to carry
out the design of robbery.
HAZING ABOLISH.RP.
The president ,of the four classes In the
military academy have sent to Superin-
tendent A. A. Mills the following:
"'Wet Poin4t. N. Y. Jan. 19. 1901-To the
Superintendent of the United States Mil-
itary Academy: Sir-Having become cog-
niant of how the system of basing as
praticed at the Military Academy Is re-
garded by the people of the United States
we. the Military Academy, while maintaining that
we have pursued our system from the
best motives, yet reaisMing that the delb-
orate Judgment of the people, should, in a
country like ours be above all other con-
siderations, do reamrm our former ac-
tion abJolishing the exercising of fourth-
class men, and do further agree to dis-
continue hazing. t*.. requiring of fourth-.
class men to eat anything agralnst their
tAfare and the prnctle of "calling out'
fourt'-clahMs mien by chnts. action, and
that we will not devie other similar prac-
tlIce to replace hose atbmandoed."


'a -.


Through Pullman Sleepers. Jacksonvlle to New Orleamns d. I L


For lanfotrma te app to
A. 0. Mact)NLL. A. G. P. A., RI L. L 1 P. A.
Jacksonavlle, Flortida. lFee ish-E,


DCI TUIIE-BUICK TOTS


SI


Rallw


THE NEW YORK A

FLORIDA LIMITED
The Meet Laxerime TilA NI be s WWM. auml rw Pbim
(Daily B pt ,IaIey.)
Jacksoeville to New York, only 2S ha t. Augstiae to New Ya0T, oly ab



AdM TEE tMam AIa rAMr eit



THE CHICXGO AND

FLORID SPECIAL
(Daly ezwpt Suday.)
Swerb Solid wall a Train Tboo Iahiens Wd ChAga.
Jacksonville to Chicago, only 3r hour. St. Augustine to Chicago, oaly p -i1

M MIMI TI1l AM FLODAnLIE

Through Vestibuled Traims, Puallmn Drawig-mw SMMma Cmm, Tb
Coaches, Perfect Dialg Car Sorvies m an
Through Trains via Southera Railway ae Opratedina Coimale w th
Pleat Symtem firm jac*amle.


or Rates Schedules and formato all or ad&mse
A. uaMnaeMA. Tremei1g g. T e n. lh |PeeiirR'ggg *a gM
aa. n aMuM.aM. Ge fa, U. I WLAM U. Agft in. g




PLANT 5YSTEI,




Tb.et 8 ATquM C M U 1 R iul
ONNECOTrOWa


Tf T ATLANTI COAST uULv1 win


THE DOUTHU N RAILWAY, vte mn f
lumla id WMlaagdm&



WESTTo The aoemtm Wy vT ia vmhok|,, A lg
The \ Mobtle & OdkItXvia ilimhsmtg.



Via Savianad and Oeeaa 101 lea Q. Oe Sfew

To Te Tork. Phlladiphia ad Boma.
Via Bavannah abd Merehanta & Mi s-at

vi Sakte *dm Osmpay A BalttaoW.

To KEY WEST Via PENINSULAR & L

HAVANA STEAnlSHIP CO.


Via 98018 MA OANADA, ATLANTICOan FLAT
CAP IRSTON AHIP LU a Hafa
m t tmr wmm a" _,**
ISLMD m.


Winter Tourist Tickets
e goh NORTEUDO UAWEUN, W00""AW
am & Ai Cto ORIDAn iOrT310 a the LAIMTm

IW O% i l 01 =THR 50. 31 a ntw ---t e
O1.V. rnLZ U

Ij MW Nbu AW mepi Amm A t aW5S



___________LTA-A h

one gun for mich complet',d .ea, of the The Dawes commission is fearful for the
Queen's age. safety of ia party of appaisers,. headed
UPRISING bCREEKS. by Representative ,Hackbust. of Leaven-
h uRISING OF CREEKS. Worth, Kan., who are in the Wetumpka
he 42reek uprising in Indian Territory district. Nothing has been heard from
i1 growing to danga-rous propionrts.' them in two day.,
Marshal Henwtt has just received& a ee-
gram from Bristow, I. T., announce nx VENEZUXA HOBrILEL
that six hundred anrmed reks, station- The attitude of Venesuela toward
ed two mi s fr nd ,there, art'reparing to Americans is houta On the 1Ih of this
.t tnk the town, and pleading for pro- monh, the Venesuean troops. D. Hoy
ttion from the Marshal. barracks at Saracase, mutined, and killed
Marshal iennetit and Agent Shoenfelt their colonel, hte lieutenant and seven
amre swe aring in large numbers of deputies men, anid then fled in various directions.
whom they are forwarding to the st ne Two hundred and ten of the men were re-
of trouble. It Is now t eared they will captured. There was no fighting in the
reao-t the town It, r late. and the Mayor town, and the exa"t cause of the mutiny
of Mrltow has been iintructed to swear is not known.
in all the mean nece gary to protect theI No acLcurate details are obtainable re-
town. Soldiers are being h urried from garding the sinking of the Brltiist sloop
Fort Reno to the seat of t roule. Indian Marla Teresa by the Venezuelan gunboat
Agent Shoenfelt will ask for more help. iranda.
and t tafound that one empany of cavr It is supposed the Maria Teresa was on
alry annot idie tue s uaion. fr the her way from the Brtlsh island of Tr al-
In Waa divelaebands. Of In < dad with a cargo of atrm IMtended for the
ndO LV VMaeelas i avealuasatla.


bum

Amid



*Oi




Odl





Sw



hdu
bpi

bmi

as


we

Wb

sum


he


JACKSON VILLE TO RICHMOVD. *
WASU60ON


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I












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I


* -w----- U. -.
I *..... a- *u-,-p. -, -


a5sewei is@
here |
Of m bII
oumf amemsm



ofat adve

I el-af i hen a





toA W d d be d *auk oI
*K ep ad edm he.
a ees of ed i1 a very pr





t ma a She took u












i i hurt hu it falltnle be,
H ht af dome were li
He se aesly lie mad
We the brok s menoiswed.g
tnea I ,msrt andd there
Sa iere t would.
ta h sthe theater withI
Ofad ha bad a bit of su
himesIat a o little after a
As he l the dark ro
R eped kha gth thed w
It oadin. doh ierc seut"
B ever itee p sherei thne
ew ae was of aimsheos one
I t n th i. m st there
a t as wpel weVl taothi
-MA00 about i-the mo
Orarl nee Peat", that was
lew aso he e here she ndo es
Se- wse a an wstartledI


















It h er othe wlde of a door. Ti
s l te a a nm then 0
tshe rn of it as it ell to the fi
Aebia t she saw the dark g
l dorbye the door. The form
d ial e a o Me in dithead lo
tied to Uae ea but
arpnrise, ter teoce th se
At semedto be co. She one
ihena man.ds l as was s
Mtfear.
irder beard eir, however. 1
emdidgee ai a istsping
M earsagainst th edooi b
away froe m it and faced herf
of her Choked cry.
t beep -wI" hbe said in a voie e
&ho arse and rough that s
ft athnat be ass med. thI you ma
I G yewa,*
w a just light enough for he
a iwHon!! object in thade had ti
M a steilld. toward hee am
Mse brave: o t people a
their you&m tshe lacked
damage but w ...ae. Cor
eep coaol. Don't make a fa
a burt yo" Uperiecewou
the at chane y ou v ge e ot."
a e aouy ae wnt?" she demanded
dat -he a said in a rowtin

SM hep se on l It seemed to her th
bad never been any such stillne
whole city outside was listen ing a
to murmur.
Smusto think. I most think." the gi
saneot to herself, but she could
re knew Sthis man was a burgl
a her otherdeas we whirin nhi
ntslad sad read I absurd confusion.
There was a sound of steps in the hal
door of the large room at the rea
of the hall was opened. Edith had never
eme as occupied h by a man. She opeo
her m danute to scream.
Now, the b rglar being an experien
od per-e., knew perfectly well that th
Impulse would seize her at that moment
e knew also that if e sprang qupo
her her voice would be released front
&er throat. Instead he merely thrust h
Wevolver close to her face. The sudde
view of this object had almost
Ii mePce. Instead of scream
she started back with a gasp ani
ap her hands as if to ward off

"I ain't going to unrt you," growled
MnWI'm goiag to stay here about
nimutes and then I'm goin' to skip
'a you yell after I'm gone, because
Y oeu do I'l come back and fix yo'
it. Have you got any money?"
"I have only a few cents," she said






















settled seer his hand, but it was heav~


Sstrew.
"Get maches!" he called over hi-
shouder to her. "Light a match and
baltit down here on the floor."
She was more than willing to hell
m et out even though he had her
e I, sad she ran toward him. fancy
that she knew where the key had
fHsL In that instant she realized what
as in his mind.
fAs she came forward a strong and
r acridbast struck her in the face. Smoke
ws whirling in around the door. A sud
and awful cry arose from the lower
fart of the house.
"TIhee ain't any fire escapes on this
house." said the man in a tone thai
aiUid have frightened an iron image
it was so full of terror. We're locked
6. We're dome for."
He shoved the door once more and
m goveled on the floor seeking the
b He wastalking to himself. Hi'
Wae bad taken on a different tone.
"I must have set it are with those
Machesin the basement." he said. Un-
ess the firemen get us we're gone."
dith was on the floor by this time
reiagf about as madly as he was. AndI
is her last memory of the scene.
Confused and vague Simpressions suc
omeded the actual recollection. She seem
ad to be clutched by some creature of
enormus strength, to be dragged oven
S places and then up. up inm the
A where there was no air. There
wM a sumd of ferce blows struck uoon
samae reo-mdin- substance and sudden,
ly a m of Pmeae d safety. It seemed
S I she W~OM lyng in a el at bou
Ai r lsedto Play Th wasus


mom. .RO ,AUD



t arm- hm oA r hee m d ao.
ada Yeor sad hol a head.. his a Omem rf-
S"Y-u're right mw," he -id. "We -T- g. L
a as t throg the gentle. hi1 atell nThe Norihermbae eageim" Oater
eyou it W. ha i ht. Bt don't you ha ve des m m's e i r hardtala
t wear sHe stour wmthe I picked it about Florida orange. m l r ey oat
Sur J "A green, dlsrepfutable4, e okg era
no* w ped her against some small has a poor bow agalust a sweet, ripe
. MrUetu e rathe roof sad put the watch Jamafa or aa ek, haem o, evs it
_ .t he lap. She could see his fac~ somewhat Immature. Oalitorals." Or
sequ cleary. It was a dark, handsome, this: "The desad is Uglhter tan asm
manlycauten ae. The voice was no -U, and is ied mostly y alifora i
gm- er ; it was of a deep register, frut, which. so far, in better colredh
hh sympathetic an tone. than te Ploridus, and hlas more sat.
her eYourisked your life to save me" isfactory keeping qualities." But the
m se c auctions. perhaps, hit the hardest
Well, I couldn't leave you there in a blows. Take these sales, for Instance,
and d faint, you know," he responded from the same auction, same day: I
rn lost s "tSoaltiacly. "There are some _Florldas,. 23 boxes, $2.203.05; 395
things a fellow simply can't do." boxes, California navels. $S3W .415;
"I dot me bow you can do anything budded. $1.8052.90; 50B boxes Fleor.
not that isn't right," she said. "You don't Idas, $1.95$2.8; 61 boxes Califorola t
look capable of it." navels, $2.70013.1." etc. e
her Y" are very flattering," he replied. To the unsophisticated Florldian it t
And now you won't be frightened if I may RePm rapr unjust to hurl such t
i leave' you here alone T We're quite a elthets s taneMe at our fruit. In the g
l0om rway f the re. rve carried you mark-ts of Jacksonville today there *
oer three or four roofs. Ah, here comes are thousands of good oranges; not 1
So mie people as good yet as they will be in January,
ky A scuttle in the roof was lifted and a but still very decent oranges, which, 'J
tme ma's head appeared. He climbed out by the scale of points of the State Hor- C
the and another followed. There was quite a ticultural Society, would class pretty 8
* Party, both men and women, who had well up In Juice characteristics. We t
"a ome to watch the destruction of their saw severall dozen boxes from a shed- d
n neighbor's property. The rescued maid- ded grove In Voluasla county, which, c
not e appealed to their sympathies in- externally, would rank with the best s
Sstany, and they all volunteered to ac. of the old orange belt before the freese, t
he y her to the street to look for selling readily right here In Jackson. n
her friend One of the men assured her ville at $2..") per half-box-two tiers oft
Stht all had escaped from the house and ts--or $5 pet full box. This merchant f
r that no one had been injured. was not qrarrellng with Floridas, but o
S 'arm going to slip away," said her res- another said somewhat impatiently, In o
cuer in- her ear, "if you need me no reply to our question: "Oh., green, m
lto ge." sour 'and ImiNr! We have lost all Inter- 0
tre We can not talk now," she said. "I est in them." Probably his teeth were I
es can not thank you as I would wish to. atlU on edge front some of theoranges d
er- Promise me that you will give me an. reeelv-l .six weeks ago.
r other opportunity-and--and-tell me An old Floridian. sitting with hisI
He your name." slippered feet before a pine-knot blase, tl
6. Promise me that you won't mention enjoying alternately hin favorite mag- -"
but t," he said earnestly. "There are rea- azine andl et Florida russetl would be IN
st soes a hard nian to contend with today to 1n
"Yes, I fully understand. I promise." try to con'vilnce hilm that the latter is ai
so "My name is rather grewsome." said not a little the lbeit orange going. Fill- ol
Z he. "It's Graves -David Graves. Don't Ing the roou. with its aroma, full-bod- pl
ke tell on me, please. I couldn't stand it to led, a tine blend of acid and sugar, at
get into the papers." sprightly -what are you quarreling t l
"You need have no fear that I will with? 0,
et betray you," she replied. "I feel in re- But in that scale of points there are al
hat gard to you more than I can say. soame uncomfortable things-physical sa
re Promise me that you will let me see you characteristics. These, we regret to is
m, again. My name is Edith Mason, and say. control the verdict of the vast ma. o(n
as -and I don't live anywhere now, of Jority of mankind, especially of the wl
i course. but you can always address me womwmn. who dominate the market and lie
I2. at Burton's conservatory of music. In- the lardle.: The greater part of their wp
ild deed you can see me there. Promise lives is p. sted In the study of physl-
it! me you will." cal :4Aarteteristies, though they im-.
"I promise gla.lly." he said. plify that lilt of learned phrasing by
. "And meanwhile." she continued, calling thicn forin, figure, I.eauty, etc.
"don't let anything drive you to- to The old Florildia does not look very cli
that again." hard ait his o.rainge; he may glance a po
ng "To what?" little at the oil-cells, then he weighs al
"Burglary." she whispered, quaking. It in als lusd.i lie notices sundry die. ed
*t "It must be some terrible need that figureuents of i.the peel; for Instance, va
forces a man like you to such a life. I a certua:n dark shade, in some Instances a
ad can help you. My family and my almost a "neal-browjn." as the ladies cu
nd friends will do anything for you if you would say. It is a new affliction, mel- de
will let me tell the truth. I have no anose (Ilack disease). It is worse than flu
irl money, as I told you. but-but won't the old fumniliar russet disease; It la it
i't you take my watch? It was so good of darker. uainttinies it occurs in de- the
ar you to restore it to me. Take it and tached. rmund slwsts, as if drops of In
mg sell it and pay your way until you and some aln.ii, had fallen on tile peel and far
I can talk and come to some decision slightly Iatrined it. causing these spots es
ll. about what you can do. Please. please. to shrink and dry down. It does not col
ar :ake it!" generally injure the flavor of the or- of
er She thrust her treasure into his hand a>nge. any more than the russet color for
be He sank back on the lower parti-wall does: but it is a serious blemish. sta
n- dividing that roof from the next. offer a relanose or even a dark rus- imp
"I'm afraid I don't quite understand." set or inge to a grand dame in a North. | |L
c- he said feebly. "Are you sure you're ern city. a leader of fashion. selecting eve
is quite right in-in your mind? Dreadful fruit to be presented to her guests at we
t. shock, you know. Wouldn't you better a holiday banquet, in a dish of cut Its
mn go down into this house and get someglass fla.hliug like crystal, or one of we
m rest?" polished siher, with the other appoint- thr
i' "No. no: I am all right!" she cried. ments of the table in like elegance,. leg
a "Don't hesitate to take the watch. I spotless lit.en. celery brightly green- the
a really mean to give it to you." what would be her verdict? "Oh, the idly
n- "But I could not take such a reward." horrid, ugly things!" Supposing, by a del
d he gasped. 'And as for money and do stretch of imagination. our old Florid- for
a ing things for me-why. I'm not poor. iai seated at that resplendent board, he T
SI'm quite well off." would probably himself lie ashamed gre
d "Then why--why did you do it?" she of tlthe rugh-looking orange which he by
t whispered frantically. would hVi.v enjoyed so greatly lin his the
P "Do what?" he demanded. 'czy" rot5in Iefore thle pine-knot blaze, rap
e 'Why what you did tonight'!" 'he without once thinking how it looked, ten
n gasped. 'That dreadful trade! That Hlow eouil our homely russet compare ing
weapon'" in sutlh grand company with Califor. iha
. "My poor child." he said tenderly, ntu navels. smug and smirk, with its frn
"this has been a great deal too much face a s bright as n schoolboy's just sw
I for you. hasn't it? I can readily under. washed, anl its wone lg popi-eye wide tee
' stand how you're upset. But this bur- oIen to .e' what was going ol? To mo
- lar business really is queer, you I* ad,.ntt.d to that company even the val
I- n dntto exas I' d now h Lwhis- a:lio.';iny, thlie iour for tile bread is the
d "You don mean to deny. she w ihats .atel aga:ini a tgain, time butter, the of
oered. "that you broke into that house lkes l te t are rd even rail
h and set it afire by lighting matches in it eioech' ly it thi e earfee is strained nThi
r the basement and held a pistol in may .nld elaritie.,,. Whlat chianice has a half- cou
t face li'red,.l or..*,ge'. let alane' u I lae'k one'?- sla
it "Did--did somebody do that!" he cx- -I' & the
claimed. ed
e "Don't! Don't speak so loud!' Denial Texas Cattle Pever. anil
t is useless, and"- Time disease that has so long attack- our
d "Miss" Mason." he said very gently. ed cattle wien bIrought to time South, sta
. "I am-or was -your neighbor. I had and cattle in Northern pastures when exi
o the room back of yours m that house Southern cattle have Ie'en grazed on eui
[ had just come in when the fire broke the latter, and variously called "bloody T
o out. I ran into the hall. Your door urine." acclimationn fever," "red mur. ior
e was open. I saw-and, oh. thank hear- raint." "Texas fever." etc.. is now def- ldes
en that that I saw-the white of your initely known to lte conveyed to cattle wh
dress upon the floor within. You had lay the conuion cattle tick, and the ac- evict


> fainted. In picking you up in my armni cepted scientific name is "splentic fe- as t
I found your watch lying beside you ver." The germa of the disease is ipres. tha
t The stairs were impassible. Somehow eut in the cattle ticks, and when they tain
y we got to the roof. I don't know any attack a cow that has never had the it bl
more about it." disease it Is communicated to the cow serve
She took both his hands by a sudden and usually develops in a few days, sur
d mpnlse and looked into his face. Then and generally results in the death of level
she laughed with sheer nervousness the ilnfte't-' Iow. Calves under one the
P perhaps. or with joy that this man to year old are equally likely to be at- oral
r whom she owed so much was not what tacked by the disease. but they usual, sheet
- she had thought him. ly recover. tattle raised in the South, tho
"How can I thank you? How can I o a farinm that has been ridden of aw&
g your pardon?" she askd ticks. are lialae to the disease when- goo
"Easilg yor pardoi." s he t n. ever grazedl in pasture or ranges where a b
I F-asily. easily. said he Ju-t don t
mention. my name. The confounded there are ticks. In this way, annual- des
Smentionaper would write me a hero. ly. nay southern raised cattle are at- tho)
paperss would write me up a- a her^ l tk.I ae, ,|estroy.sl. the
have a more than mortal horror o that tkeI.atnl of Northern battle to wr
fate. Just let's keep t r ur take sphlen' fever has heretofore large, age
please. A, for thanks. som i y Ia may ly deterred Southern farmers from In- con
s ask for them"n- troducing improved breeds from the stre
"t 'And not be denieid."-Texa;i Farm North. ltear in lmind that animals the
Journal. that tare brought from the North, and give
S* -- that have never had the fever, may cun
The office of the C(hipley Reconr wwas twe introduced on Southern farms with in <
e-olipletely de-troyed lby fire last F-i- iminaninty-pirvidedl no ticks are per. rive
lay night, inot even a scrap of palkwr nitteld tol get into them. The only ab- stre
Being saved. We e.xpret's our sym. seolute safety. however, is to be se- rail
pathy which is of the ..ort of knowing c-urcd Ily getting rid of the cattle ticks. whi
how it is ourselves. Iast Saturday 'hiss .an Iee done very easily and cer-. ship
Brother tardner did not know wheth, tainly In one year's time. or even less. cult
er hs Inslurance had been renewed or as follows: the
not, so that thie prolmbility is that the The cattle ticks cannot grow and age
los Is a total one to him.-ltwFunlak come to maturity except on a cow. at t
Breese. When a young female tick gets on a I th


t e sMe- rm( et L th-r
Iato thei r> ra nt Uw -s MW
.droi peSK m lM U t 80f egm,,


a few @Mea fMn their brth st, but
eMtb p as wmsd spears e ras
et. and arn lre s toi t eatof ay
pemsoglaslwl. IU a bov (eow
kai), the tik prneood as na prets
did. he Gum o net m of e re tgAn
to egg agaa, covering not mon tha
ftr week weept In late summer nd
ta Very few if any, yoag tieks go
through the winter oa t do O l but
the eggs that may be hid late Inthe
fall wil go through the water and
hatch during the spring. In the ex-
treme Bouth it la said that a few late
hatched ticks will survive the winter.
The essential point to be observed is
two ways: (1) Keep all cattle off the
pasture to be disatnfeeted for a greater
or less time, according to the date at
which a beginning I made. This may
be accomplished by an annual rota.
don of pasture. If the cattle are tak.
en off the pasture In the spring the
ticks will all have perished of atarva.
ion by November. If taken off In mid-
summer,. there will be na ticks the next
spring. If not taken off the pasture
until November, there will probably be
a few ticks In the pasture as late as
ruly 1, of the following summer. Of -
oourse care must be taken not to have
may ticks on the cows when again
urned In the pasture. (2) This plan
depends on destroying the ticks on the
ows. Twice a week every aniatl
should be closely Inspected and every
lek destroyed. Where they are very I
numerous and small they may be ef-
ectually destroyed by rubbing the In- 4
ected parts thoroughly with any kind I
f grease. A mixture of four pounds t
f axle grease with one pound of kero. o
ene Is very effective. Of course the t
Ider. nearly mature ticks will be re- t
toved by hand. or scraped off and t
dropped Into the fire or a cup of kero- I
ene oil. t
If this plan be carefully followed
he cattle will dally bring up to the t
ieowpen" constantly decreasing num.
ars of young ticks, until in a few t
months all will have been brought up
nd destroyed, or will have perished h
f starvation, or cold, or wet, This a
ian was adopted on the Station farm c
t the beginning of our work with cat- r
e and was completely successful In N
ae season. Neighboring farmers %ere c
so Induced to adopt it, with like r. a
ults. Of the two methods the latter tl
to be preferred, since all the ticks n
i the farm and In the barnyard, etc., S
ill Iwe destroyed. The ftvo plans can p
Sco mbined if desired.- Georgia Ex- a
rinment Station. l


0 a


Forests and Their Influence.
The Influence of the forest on the
imatic conditions of a country and its
wer to draw moisture from above
id below is a subject that has attract
widespread attention. The preser.
tion of the forest Is as necessary to
high state of civilization as the well
Itivated farm and no one is more
pendent upon Its products and In-
ence than the farmer, In fact, to him
should be of equal importance to see
e forest as well taken care of and
as high state of cultivation as his
rm. because wooded areas are most
sential in producing the atmospheric
editions which will Insure the tiller
the soil reward for his labor. There-
re, In the economic household of the
te forest culture should be the most
portant branch of agriculture and Is
ire or less vitally connected with
ery Industry which adds to the
alth of the states and the comfort of
people. The carelessness with which
have regarded this resource and
rough which we have permitted the
spoliation of our mountain sides of
ir moisture preserving shade is rap-
y beginning to tell on the resources
pending upon the preservation of the
est.
'he cutting down, or burning of
at areas of forest, permitting there-
the air and sun and wind to reach
e soil, must of necessity cause a
eid evalporation and will result of.
by the therewith connected cool-
process in those high winds, which
vo Ilen so disastrous to our
it Interests and which help, by
keeping over the Open and unpro.
ted country, to rapidly diminish the
isture contained in the soil of the
ley. and a country denuded of Its
ests may become so dry as to make
raising of grain prohibitive In spite
the fact that the amount of annual
nfall has remained nearly the same.
is is now the case in most of the
ntrles in inner Asia, such as Per-
and Syria, which formerly, before
,mountains were denuded, support-
a teeming population and raised ar-
*s of millions of men, and also on
own continent in Arizona, for in-
nice. where we find evidences of the
stence of great cities miles In cir-
uference.
throughout the valleys of the Inter-
east of us, especially the Mohave
ert and like localities, all through
at has been called the arid belt, are
fences of great water courses, but
there is no large area of forest with
t sponge-like leaf mold which re-
ms the moisture and partly allows
by slow percolation to reach the re-
voirs below, which again spend their
plus by way of springs at a lower
el, partly feeds plant life and keeps
atmosphere moist through evap-
tion, the rain, coming down in
ets. will flow off quickly and form
se roaring torrents which carry
ay with them the last vestige of
d soil and finally leave the country
warren. windswept and sand-beaten
ert. But even where conditions like
we do not exist, the destruction of
forests has everywhere In the
Id, new and old, done great dam-
aside from the change in climatic
editions. Almost all the navigable
Lams show a marked decrease in
volume of water which passes a
'n point and an increase in the oc-
rence of destroying floods. To take
our own country the Sacramento
'r for an example, ve tiial that this
am now is navigable only In the
uy season as far as Sacramento,
Ie before the year 18i0, we are told
as of moderate draft had no diffl-
y to ascend as far as .Marysville.
year round. A great deal of dam-,
done by floods of that river is laid
he door of hydraulic mining, and,'
link, a great deal unjustly. It is


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WE ARE

LookMng for Trouble.
KIMIEV Aft HAOOUE TROUBI r.


"*COMFORT." the 20th centuryry Kid-
ney Medicine, is guaranteed toacure' dis-
easesof the Kidney, Bladder and Urin-
ary Organs, such as Brights iDisease,. a-
tarrh of the Bladder, Gravel, Iialactiis.
Dropsy and Rheumatism (which is
caused from sn excess af uric acid.)
Try one bottle; if it doesn't do just as
we claim, we will refund your money.
COMFORT is sold to every civilized nla-
tion. Call on your druggist for a free'
sample Jottle. If he hasn't it. write us
ai d we will mail it free.
Large Bottle 50 Ceryts
at all dirucgisis.


Prepared Only by
4FCO CHEMICAL CO.,
417 to) 427 W Farsvth St..
JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA
S 'Correspondence in cermn., French anal
Spanish


$20


TEACHERS AND PROSPECTIVE
TEACHII ERS


Will find Rv ue~w (ias.eat thle Lake.
'it v Cfdlv.,e.


$20 Covers all ExpeRse
Except Railroad Fare. foromie
term. Send fr circulars to,


W F. YOCUM,


Lake City, Fla.


a -


-


m


cook MN&d i
@NLV @ANt.

THlE EXOL


semI


I 0 d- w006 tn 1a oM eT s

M- aL o ema. di M w aD





Th dua dsM h te oe f t
at a fwth walrmn w rate, wh t eits
-er eet o la tet e a beam s
In the om o unry, whee n a smtL
terMs are ez.Me, mv ery e eeo dree,
a fre notw b g ea t reme thMe piat
-Mrs UIl. 3X el, IkIwvDuval

esgrowth but growth illnewe hetoo, ant e-
ur limited amsent of at md alal
tam side nd, temta a esa t rsKedoe
don of the water over is very te nw ba and
where it has been totally de6styed by
ure, next to Iposeble. An area bu
over by me ato mur of ere m eoa
res ismoved andespled ally e hgetabme re
ter. because, .verythna beinge of dry
the fire not only destroys the plant
growth, but coaumes too, a eeseedr and
vegetable mould, whk covers the
conditiound, d aeet bme of ell bIen-
it. The, and to Mlar of the atomtia
then washes all the ghter part thets
ashes, debris and oiof w downch the ea

alley unable to absb It and with each
success five rainosts more of the frequentsol
s removed anderfinally thee odhillides are
left totally barren and incapable of re-
gaining any forest growth.
The rapid rotnfall of a cbentry must al-
most of necessity decrease quicknder such
conditions and certainly be of less bel.
it and toe atspeak of the trretrn.l
herod which are erased by the water
rapid descent from the bare mountain
sides and of which the large stones,
toer which all ever streams enter the
alley below tell a tale. It is alsore other
alin frosts willing be of more frequent
occurrence under these con dryti enters
he dfer we between day and sequenght
temperature be greater an a result of
he more rapid rotation ofwill be very raid andch
n turlt n frouses again the quloweker point.
don of the atmosphere. After the comn.
hon laws of heat, the dryer the atmos-
phere the more rapid wis the rotation
f heat and the cooler theatfosphereted,
he drier a tree will be. An atmosphere
saturated with vapor will check within 40
atur withen the radtytimes the power ofill
dry atmosphere. These facts are the
use why kled orling frt nots occur far more
rely nsed over a woodedet than In dry winters.
ow, if we have a dryproven tconseat tquentre lys a
ger mountain of atmosphere and a atr-
ily warmer atmosphere adon the alley. S
ybe radiation will be very rapid and
foreslt n froert at the lowest point.
should, however, the tnountala atmows-
here fore well saturated wbyth moisture
1 a result of being well forested,
cause a tree will exhale in moisture
ore than its own weight with n 40
eurs. then the radiation of heat will
lly checked or frost ot occuasr. From
e same candses moderature is quivalker
Indensed over a wooded than over a
are region.d may swteded observations la
uratie have proven that therest. a
wsger amount of trees planted all over the for-
at than over the adjoIning open coun-
sy, because evaporation and its cool-
g Influence is naturally greater over
forest than over an ope eld, and
IDn s therefore attracted by
gumming up. same reasons,ider that is,
account of evaporation, the tempers-
i re of the forest Is lower at daytime
id higher at vaghttime than in the
en faeld.
Finally the forest acts as a shield
ainet and moderator of prevailing
inds. It Is well known that while
e wind may sweep with great velo-
:y over the tops of trees, it is cow-
ratively quiet within the forest.
aws of trees planted in regular Inter-
Is will give the same Protection and
speae eleventh tnes the height of the
,es will be sheltered.
Summing up. we may consider the
in effects of time forest as fourfold:
First. Preservation and economic
retribution of the water supply by
nfall.


OF THE
TOUR IT PHOTOG 00 APHIIR


A handsome and substantial
Album for Kodak Pbo-


Contains 48 pages of finest ledger paper, size 4Xx5*. Two styles of
bindings, cloth and full morocco.
Every visitor to Florida who owns a camera will want one.

'RICES Cloth .........................:.. .5oc eh postpaid
Morocco ...............................75c "
Special price to the trade.

E. 0. PAINTER & CO.. Pubs.,
DiLAND, FLA.




A "" III l .. .. .
WWe 9rtebab Groe i. t -- |


I
I
4
I



I


K eu are rabiug TmsessC"L
~ wa anw Sala
test~ie~d Ow 5lIn
my 1er sold hIste ou e
-av tm M sd -w h b Im~r~

pd th different fnto&ilg417= W ~a *
shudber in alad wham edl.W*



SULHATU AMMONIA. mIum=Y
NITRATE SODA. @SAbs uw"
DRIND BLOOD SI"
HIGHi GRADE *1000 AND UDOM AMinA~AU i
NDWOD AND DOMI Ei W MO

TANKAGIE
DIGET COrOTTONEA111
002M CTtON =3=3 NUL
CASTOR POX ACE LA





SAUZWOSD.M


WKAVaOILSODA,
PROUD OPLARrW "MG
WBALF IL3 WARDI, A a1d--f




L 0.PAJNTU&C06. ft, ME~NS


Second. < readerr humidity of atmos. Still, owing to the plants fruiting out
police re-"iltiag in lesser extremes of of season, or to neglect, or to some
climate. other cause, there is a certain per.
Thirl. A. larger andu more frequently celtage of under-sized fruit In eaeh
and ev.llyv disirilbutel amnolllnt of rain- year's crou. This, if sent away with
fall,. tiie big ones, would lower the grade
f the entire output. It Is to utilae
"-imrhi. lu uiii,.i-.l flore.. of tihe pre- this second grade fruit that this en-
-a:iliaig iI..ls. ta'rprise Is undertaken. The gentle.
No, alc.. a 1i1 ,elny tl:at we' have paid liien who compose the company are
loo liile. aittelioli too he great value pineapple growers. Primarily It is to
of the flor'tsi. anll have allowed this make a market for their own small
smur-e' ,fr w,.-ille to lie wantonly de- fruit that they have decided to can
,i rea3 .-l. \\. e -;oin ni umidll tile tiast., it for market. But they will purchase
I.bt we cmaUl .iol pthe wrong and Dro- from other growers the smaller frutt
vide for tihe future by paying close at- they may produce.
t'ltieoi to tih' mieeds of the country in .et t be understood that this sma.l
ithat lire'.ioa ,, liy establishing through fruit Is int no degree lacking in quality.
Iha governImei-I a thorough system of It has the same distinctive character
fore'siry. which provides for the Droper .ft the larger pines, and when put on
uI;cngenIemt of our forest reserves and the' market will rank far ahead of the
lay seeing thaiit the government per. ordinary canned fruit.
forms it"s dlny in preserving that which Machiliery for the new plant will be
it righl fully has reserved as a public here in a few days. and operations will
loinauin. C'al. Cultivator. Iegin early in the year lUOl.-Bartow
'.-1.
A Pineapple Cannery, *
A timpaainv Ihas Just tIa'oon formed at If cattle get fat and furnish fairly
(rl l, for tlie plturpose of establish- gexadl lef for market on the thin, wat-
iln: a; i.intia. estalblisl inenit to put up ery Florida grasses, what would they
Iin',ali.le. It h ims always been the d1, ati goeo cultivated gasses. For
,itr-,.,. 0,.l tlna I l' atl. | e' tr la ineapaple grow-
,. e, i, lii..i-. ii..a largest and finest vreuim andf butter no grass Is superior


ntt iot. r..und in the world. And
;Ii> ,l"t;,1-rt i h~ as vom itenror resulting in
4 .11 o~t- i-essth~ ait i uomt utdertak-
iiat.r-The,. I rIamlo pint-A have emtali-I
; 'ia.I rnpltma r io u til rthe demand
rtotr ti, friit is fair in excess of the
s'ii1joy. ', %-. Teimliillttry has grown at a
r,'auIrabut leh rate. mida lthe acreage or
laiamariv;Lasfii~ Il:i-lplelll44annually for
,een % ri -a ar,4. (only t le varieties
kJ40%It traa111-0411104' thelargest and high.
emt ti.' a%4rvo fruit are planted here.
Then akchi luu i(idtia planter endeav-
iors.lay intetlligaent cultivation and lib.
t'rai I (rt iliz~iig. top Increase the size
and il iuuproe%,. the quality of his fruit.


to Itertntida. It is easy to cultivate
and will exist and do tolerably well on
white sand. furnishing a beautiful car.
ipt of green. It is also a suppresser
4,f ftiea. Ito not root it out or attempt
to ldo it. l'liere Is plenty of room In
FHorida for yearn to come. Ilve to ten
;nre's. i this grass will furnish as much
niutritioani us 100 acres of wild grasses.
s *
"I wish to ask a question pertaining to the
game laws." said the visitor to the queries
editor.
"Ask on my friend."
"When is the open season for shooting
Mars?"
But before the editor could answer him he
was gone.-Philadelphia Inquirer.


If it fails to cure go to your merchant
AND GET YOURofiR H Er O
We wil: refund to nim. Ar s o0 ot.

VAN -LMEiANW B.I M W


N ozall Cream Separator
aWeuwd.eb"louesau".
Cm...fe~d Wto sM ss *amM1.. Ugdt.AL
=&m = =SefeV aeem eanmvv~d.
Iw boo bes uck. Two cea k w dckcwangsd
fted-nmbM. Isle my $SA.50
WmWAadsink CesmSopmeaw CAL


ION CHI[[ CUP[ GuarontEl,7od,,0


0


I


I


I


w


w


I


Budded Pecan Trees, (

Orange Trees, aM.. { u--o

Peach Trees, (ww
PARS, PERMMMONwS. PLUMS, Pm MULMOigN
TRES. ORAPUS ORNAMENTAL 1TW33 AlOMUAL *
LargeSftock ofTrees. e@ qeblty. LW Piges.

POMONA NURSERIES t**

anrm TM agBarTaae
mkg f f*e **e *Aup= H


JUST THM THime 2G


CATCH THE

^^ 1j ,EYE'^


. .


P[ANTAT

















T'U


OIDW IW-mad--
ftompmb


g~~aglahaaotma. Pbhids Ni


S~mdy, Inmry2, 19M-


J. H h=as betn wresting with a
Abht towh of la grippe the last few
SWCole bred, pies and cakes at
MMr. Qamling's, opposite the Ridge-
s woodh cL
BE .NMCabe, ofNewYork City, was a
X Me at the Palmetto House the fore-

T b aWally of D. F. Morrison arrival
e from 3mba evie last wek and are domi-
efed la to Way-wr bomse.
Mr. Peeblw. of Cleinatti. had a party
of sv eight as gsret on a automobile
te to tlhe Ilet Tueday.
W iliuMe Law, a prominent lumber-
mea of OraeCit as basines call-
d r in Dasrtma Wed day
H. A. Glomop. of Gwen Covr Springs.
mad Mm. E. Whitley, of Louisville, Ky..
S W reWt arrivals at the Palms.
S CDr. Church, of Montreal. who for mnmw-
tinue past has been stopping at the Sun-
ny 8idu, ieft Tuesday on urgent business.
Leladi Rush. of Dunnellon. ha enter-
ed the emplo.ymeunt of hi brother, JA.
Rsh. IIHe Bi stopping atthtTroy House.
Seo. H. Mathewa has been accommo-
%sting on an average of forty traveling
.anc per week at the City Hotel the last
Irw week".
W. J. Small, who has until recently
Been euployAr in Rush'h grocery is on
the road for J. A. Erickk n. the machine
man ofDPILand.
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Ganille and
daughter. of Caintga. Pa.. uare at
thmaidt's Villa. Mr. Gamble is a prom-
i tent contractor.
Mrs. Savage, of Sea Breee. entertained
party of ladire at luseheon at the Or-
mMnd H.-tel Thursday, the trip up thelr
beig ma..e via the automobile line.
communications were M-
bd tween here and Sen BreW
lnst Monday and the 'phones will be put
k h 0 fast as I Wm. B. Reed is having built a neat lit-
Sail-boat with ganoline engine as aux-
power. Mr. Reed expects to hare
S raft ready to launch sometime next

J. L. Odum is making preparations to
W open his meat market renwutly in
chae of J. A. Eatman,and will he ready
bor hbsrie abos t next Wednmsday. Mr.
Odum s aa old expinred meet man of
Daytona. and will A stuck of the
most select mats of al m B
Againaldo. thiAmericaa Schoolmaster
-'will be the subj.t of Dr. Fulton' dio-
emrse at SOU p. am. next Sunday, in the
F. lit. Baptist church. In the morning hia


3


(S.AlLINl4 J AN.ItSoWSVIMIt M:
I Leave AMSal Ai edajay &&-I Thisa ya II .11
lArrive, Kaman Tmunklasamil ridavs 8
NASSAU. IlAme.TO uWedlMlfts W'.And609Ui4ftys.
X.P Arrive Miami Thimsaruii aand bmi'n~ys So.-
NP ~ nSAILIN(id FIS 4 to MA'k' bi:
shameLtae m ml Miamigm. Weds ma"dFi*m ..23&
ArriveNs o4eeln smo. I Th. rs. nd$..ae .. d,4
hiamn.ILm fen Mason Toime. Thusi.m&Wail m:. a .. i
Arz ive 11ami We 1%.. Frinm.andd uos .C #A
tAJ~ i tCatLY5 Oa4G AP'aiL 1:
WS be uona *m sg, d, and hour.saso tmrJanwvT.


1-v


Sl5l'.in,^ rl wh nlit, Mm.
W. Cummel u th-e sphe ,-la the
-mti to older and delied the ad-
dumin udeam, wheh wasmapmlul
to by Mrs. GertradW.Eh of the Pal
metto elub. Thirtm delegates were in
stwnesaae, mpmesatingeluibefroim9en
Cow springs, Censeit City, Tarpon
Spring, Fairseld, Oraage City, OnMold,
Jackoemvlle, Palatka, Daytona and mr-
eral other towns which we did not learn.
Wednesday evening a reception was
given the delegates and 'visitors by the
Pahnetto dub in the Opera Houe. about
200 being present. Vocal and instru-
mne pl misic was furnisWed and a dainty
smpper served. The hall and club rooms
were beautifully deo mted with palmetto
leave, palms, potted plants and flags.
Great credit is due Mrs. H.D.Brownand
other members of th social committee
for their pains to make everything per-
bet for the entertainment of the visitor.
Oficrs lfor the ensuewing year were
elected as foll~iv-: President. Mrs. W.
W. CummelB. Jacksonville: first vie-prw-
ident. Mis Amelia Potter. l)aytona;
seond vice-prpnident, .Mr. BuIows.
Grwen Core L4pringm; correspondinKg r-
retaiy. Mrs. Wamboldt. Jucksonvillu,
recording secretary MrF. Adams.
Tarpon Springs; auditor. Mrs. More;
trpwsurir. Mrs. McNeal. Onnond.
We expect to be able to publish siom-
of the many interesting addresses in full
next week.

Port O range.
Mrs. Weed spent thie most of last week
in Daytona visiting friends.
Sunday Mr. (;eo. Lufltnry Sr.. went to
Palatka and St. Augustine to be yone a
fw days.
We notieod in the Miami Metropolis
where the Half party in ihe Brooklyn
had arrived.
Thursday Mr. Happers t'. presenting
the S. B. Hubbard company wuw in town
calling on Capt. FoZuard.
The party who sailed in the McDaniel
yacht hasi-en heard from at Lake Worth
anud are expected next week.


Monday evening there was an inm-
parontui lirty gotten up in the house of
Mr. and Mrs. leo. Lufbury.
Mr. Doiley. a young gentlemon from
Kentuckes. arrived lant week and is reg-
istered at the Hardemau House.
Mrs. Finch and her daughter. from Ve-
rona. Ill1. arrived this wok and reuted
part of one of Mre. Weie'*s houes.
George F. Lubhury engagpd one of the
autoiuobiles to himself and pItrty to O'r-
mond and return. They praised the au-
to and enjoyed the trip very amuch.
The card party at Ridgewood Hall
was a lMart i-ularly einjoyaikle one; every-
bo dy wasn m a iod uaeI ior. Mrs. C'han.
Foggatn rwas the hostean of tihe evening.
We are glad to hear that Mr. Carl
Knape is clerk at the St. James in Jack-
ouvlle and is engaged for next tmuwiter
.-. .L...i. .f *1lhe G L- kat 'William.townn


I p .M () .sIN&"
mL S Endmi mi lp

m. 30 m wit PrtehOutk Muf
Fame ( ( I
3.3. airM.mmC.iBY.
vem43u Iw~et PN @4


iNhewtth Pi C Ittce
via aui ie toR~guw p-. ou
NIL $. yP at Dm5al, ,I"
A epumedo qI A 0. 1
bte. aly t taeim uOir

ii. LS,,. beta
psdexcumiurveY of ufa

ceu telyon;

O~~c%"Stob. Auwfuaine
vum Seaboad irle Vmfine. Cr4-
jone#-4vexln vey of Niex.,
Otar.'.l~y of e.h .'iffd"-*.
Mfwr e Plrn r an xha~vd.
we.ma f. 0mi.bm I1. -


M A IN L a m ll c i_ w r

p *~mr;m mupp .....JsdN@DmW ......... l I0 9

a m i no~ *IS -it I


..... I panna(111011" .. s:
.lit .......0" il.rn....
12I2W 4 ip ... i=Vae. -2 ourl so
.. .. ... ... I so p 48

..... a i r. .1........ kofl Pierse ......... U 1 2~
S~p.......t...... ....ll
ikis ,68. Lde. 01 .
....... ...........N
-P .4......A r.. ....~mu m e ..... s ft :..,.. ...
..... ... .. .. 6 -p .. .. 1 t- .. U e Si fA Oal l92m m ... 1..

... I SI p h.WooJ60wor....... s. .
130 821m. SibIII


Ix



lop

lap


Twaim do setotshp whum timeftnomt sbows.


Be. 3S. OtmsA d hins pis
Dmi7Iskew tMo~ady .
--LGto St. Augunrimo
v.Owactansti. Cmatnno'.ya
Sim Atinala. ComomodeA -
eaumveil Ud tuFalime m


N.is. 16. s at "a"k U4s"
St. Anuguaime to ChieisesSmog )g
via At Smta. Cbatetznwg
m04 O(imsiti. Composiod
mIAveu4'ly viiui PaiI canm


A!rn- ,.a.r oxA,-.'n4 itib.v


oil"

'0089-t mv-




64 m odingldwg u



St.A IF Lte


f%. s.4.TW




!or Pulimft" f
egeAstomryiad-. -
4,3Whiek a- a
PCu.'aly atfare Ie. ue


PALArKA BSAMCA..
All rat an Dm .


Ybeb oulm 3sef asam s 3 O
pMi. daft, moit *MA, nbmm;
anl maevia phila 3ymem Ubep"a.,aaA
?inssprs asnarivalgso dumhW w


Passag6 Rates b iNoYw r tk

First Cab, $2250; S7w C 1


Forcortpomdlag low rate hm oter pO4t, mII
BASIL GILL, Agent. J. & RAtMOND, T hmmIO. N
ao W. Bay St., Jackosv, M M .
6. N. CLARK, APaom Ikvonm a m*

C. H. MAUOI A
MW-2T K. 3., MNw L.Now


[~. *'~' .2.









1:1:


Tr.i-Weekly Sailngp .

JACKSONVILLE sad NEW YO
Calling at Chmarlstoa. C.. both ways.
TUE FIIST STEAMSUIPS TiE CASTIMnI SE C.


The Clyde New England and Southern LUn.
Direct Service Between
JACKOIWVLLe. lo T*rR An PU ROVE"rMIC,
A"D ALL J A5TE.N"VPOITS.
Calling at Charlston Both Ways.
SEMI-WEEKLY SAILIN5.
Sowth .....................................From Lewis' WhFart m
Northbuaed .. ....................... beo faet MNoan s r Jutbm

CLYDE'S ST. JOHN'S RIVER LINK.
(DeBary Liae)
Between Jacksonville and Sanford
STOPPING AT PALATKA. ASTOR, ST. FRANCIS, BERESFORD, (DzLA.*s
BLUE SPRINGS and Intermediate Landings on ST. JOHNS RIVER.
STEAMER ty of Jacksonville
CAPT. W. A. SHAW,
IN APPOINTED TreAIL A FOLLOWs:
Leaves Jaknuill-3:30 p. I, Sendays, Tuesdays and Tlhrdays.
Leaves Sanferd 9:00 a. m.. Ueadays. Wedes4ays and Fridays.
Southx)>indl Northbouand
Read down SCHEDULE BRed up
Leave 3:30 pm............................ JACKSONVILLE..........................Arrive 2:00 am
N:43 m....................................PALATKA................................Leavw 8 pm
3:41) amn ...................................... AiS O R............................. ..... 2: 30
4:30 in a ...................... ........ ST. FRANCIS.............................. 1 0 pm
....................... BERESFORD (I).;ANI)....................... 12:00 n'n
S 6:00 nim ...............................BLUE SI[RINGS ........................... 11:00 am
ArriveM:3)0 anm....................................SANFORD................................... 9:30 a

. General Passenger and Ticket office,
204 W. Bay st. Jacksonville.

W. H. WARBI'RTON. T. P. ... F.M. IRONMIONCER. JL.. F. P. A..
il9 Stale St.. N-.w York. 204 West Bay St.. JaF .sonville. Fla.
A. ('.C. H.l(;ERTY. Pass. A.- nt. C. P. LOVELI..Asst. Fla.. Supt..
19 State. St.. New York. Foot iHoain St.. Jackmonville.
THOS. I). HAIEY. L,.*al Frt. A.t. J.NO. L. HOWARD. Superintendent,
Foot llogni St...Iack.uonville. Foot Hotun St.. Jac.ksonville.
THEO. G. EGER. We. P. CLYDE & CO..
General Matn:-',.*. iGeneral Agents.
Chewelhrough Building. 19 State St.. Opposite Bittery Park, New York.
. .


DIXIEE


FLYER"


St. Louis and Chicago
DOUBLE DAILY SERVICE.


Leave Jacksonville...
Ar. Valdosta ...
Lv. Veldosta .. .
Ai. Macon......
Lv. Micon......
Ar. Atlanta
Lv. Atlanta .
Ar. t'hattanoor.a
Lv. Chattnainoga
Ar. Nashvillc
Ar. Matrtin.
Lv. Martin
Ar. -t. Louis ..


Atlan~tic, Valdosta & W% c-stpru I, N,


..4


Ge. orgia southern & Fla. R;ailwr v .. 1
.Georgia Snmthern Fl.. R:ailwav .......4
Central of O(eorgia Railwav .......4
Central of (Gcorni;t R:ilwav .... 7
Western & Atil.itt er t:tilroal ........ 8
West rn & Atlastie Railroad ....... I
Nashville, Chattanooga 4 *'t. I ouI R'v .1
Nashville. CiattnMaa.:io : t. .Lou I 'v ti
N:whvilie, Chnatanoo)'- u St. Lou's K'y .. .12
illinois centrall Il.iilro.A. l... 12
1:luiois (Central i:tilra;i.l 7


00 p. a.
; :iop.m
I 36p. m
10 a m.

15 a. e.
00 p. m.
35 p. m.
65 p. m
1-a. m,
2" a. mn
I6a. m


F C & 1 '. .I 1 w k't. mI i iii.' t o L -In l a II i tY ; I .*e .. 's -1 v m I ; III PI F l t I o M U -4 )11i ;
Central (of E;Pon-gjia lv. to Al !.gmti; N. i '. & L. It.tt) Naslavil!.-; t is, zw viat St. ~ouji,
f'16ai~go zr ( 1ir4ii:ulatt i too l'a i t f l- tin .tjoi l..
AllI corresuwond.an,.cpr.,Mptly wt, wk'rtf I dno] .;. g Ca r he rt nx rt -..ri'. W 11. in.'glad
se c t p Gn h e u g e r dr-R W I M ft v 1 J A C m b vi Il e I or an oy 'I I J e~ 1 11 %% e t R v r .-. D p .m e a i s
WALTER H AW K INS. ft:iva gent Tra fii. Dep irt me.nt Javks miv~ill,-. Fla.
If. M E G e n-. -r Il h w..-wn w er A g e n t. S tai': a hn h t.4 .
E. It. HINT O. T 1ranttli.c 1li..;ger. Sdltvan ah o Ga.


Private Boarding House,


Cjrnor Oak and Second Streots,


I'ALATKA. FLORIDA


All Street Cars Pas the Door.

TERMS REASONABLE.


rip
'a
it' I
a)',
U,'


Far oopy of Iceal tim *e- mrd .vl-re%% any Azant-
J. D. P&ENUR. Aest. ~i. Pa"s. Aa*=*.


ST AwuouwziLn. WAJ.


'PL.dal Notices 0': r% .- ~


-' rtlwlu be '.In the-t'ps Whi-b ar.-- -" .u....".... .....-..-.....- --- ..... t or inaat 1 t oast
In the evening at 7.30 he will Fou-nt. G!ihst emr e. : Nl t Ot o"n
.elde1 his wrmon on tI PrloPdigal Son. Litl lirn Floy Smtanbury and sister Geo. IL Mattew 'nPlainti ff *
A party of townspjeople took a run Gladvysgave anentertainnlnt in theCon- Matthew., lat 1
A patt.I of toni dayol tk a run srtionnl church. for the leoT-fit of the ,llhou, i.er Co. l.efDentfLLIott iOgC m panIy.
M to :" ,*1 l ia .l. tlt t ('htlrs lastFridarve in Thre'In .|lhuse tieCoi,. E l tlf.listric't.!
fnobir.. 1 I. tpi .aUn a made athae in wa quite a In'g a 'i, i To Wellhousae Par Co., Dek.ndents. an Manuf'tactrers of llig;> Gradle Sodla Water--All flavors
to kill a hugi t -ia thaat w th- en. TIh-y 111 two wond.rful little girla. ll otlhers.. whi t I ay concern. Cream and Dewey Specialties.
hi a the ,-- :.iges don't be afraid. Mr. Mureury and his son. of Babylon. Take notice that a writ of garnishment
thiser am not i.:.,V of those eptik Loin Island, arrived this week, expect- has been issued in the above named case. -.11 orders pJomptiv tilled. Write for prices.
Around this tink the year. into fnd-tbeir launch he e. hut thecnap- and tlt your prostty in the handI of" OFFICE and ROTTLIN; WOlKS--VI.ii. .\va., n a4r 7. n R'r *s nation
t tain had l-v told he could come in at J. i. Nivrer, and other". hew esen garn- '
TeOlympin Opwra company prenwnt- St. Augucstine andconterown hereinside. ih-d. Now. unlm yonu appear .-fore l P THOMAS Proprietor
d "Said Paslha'" to a packed house here whi-. he r cannot do. They are at th! John W. Williamsn, a Justice of the Peae i J. P.TH MA Proprietor.
T y eveing. It was without doubt Hardean house and will wait faor the. in andl f.r the Eighth District of Vol ia ...
Melt, everin: I~t e in a-lautm'h and then go sauth in search of .comt, Flri.a. ou or l.before the fourth.
teet opera ever prnesnted in Day- the Brooklyn and Iher party. day of Mar-h 191. j.ldgnent by default
Stn lW Ihesinging was suprh. There Farnk S warkiban drove over from .le w l MArws. Plaintiff. Ft CiTl H .U
opIil .v well nmerited the patronage Land early thi w k. ad y doing o MA Plaintiff.
they rwiuvel. minsmed the- very pleasant party of W.<1- e
neaday -va.V.ning. ng. I ly te- h askt-t so- 14 'vNotice. 4
Foa Su.te:-er.y -ithp.on Ridgewindl cial gotten up by the young ladie( of the IN -irrrr CO(wr. 7th Judicial Circuit
avenue.11 a,.nS with six roonm dlwelling.M KE. church. i, .renm. cake and ind- of Florida. in andi for Voluian County. NOWl UNDER THE MANA(E1ENT OF
barn. artisian well: choice ,'ation. Alo witches were servedl. after which the ta- In th matter of the petition of Almirn
10cre ,grove with 0 tiwe. Also 3, a wes,,,,,,v ,,out of th,. ,wy and the McKinnea. a t tried woman. for tho Leon Des landr
Vrtin e.o ofIit w itdwintl "agndfo la I % "'- L on DeI'sMmridplwmndforth
; s onver front, with dwelling; all Iung pi -II.-p alIayeld antics a andl all hadl n.,Mval of disabilities. a nd for a lifnmhe L o e pl .
within oe andi a half miles o(f Daytona. it jolly good tite and it was a financial t manage her own estate and property. ------.
rnesltteaos r will a.el xehp be- ouo nd to lb.omne a free dealer in every For s-evi v-esre[ Manag-r o the PALMETTO HOUSE,
eall on 4'. H. Fov, Ridgwood avenue. Mr. Stuart. of Gorham. N. IH.. a broth- resoeIt.
A.w and one-half iile. north. er of Mrs. Knoppe and Mr. Shlttery, and' This day thlii matter came on to ie DAYTONA, FLA.
SMr. Clhaind'r., 1oth of Bo:ton. Mass.. ar- twa-rdn uM.na thle Master's Report and tw-
*r iOW TOl- RE T HE GRIP. rived last Sunday. Wedn(lavy they 'timony taken; and the Court being satin. _. _
R. OW Ty at he an tI chartered H. H. Rob uion to tak-, then tid as to the caplaity and qualification
Remain qoiietly at home and take o a cruise down the East Coat to tsh .f the saidAlniraA. McKinwy to take I
-* CmaBlerlain'stougrh Reednwv adireted and hunt. all being ardent sio)tlnmen. .haire of ai! m]ianage her own estateI H
Sabld a qui-k re-overy is sure to Ibllow. We wish them a & good titne as t'a-y an- i and proal-rty. anal to tln.oinweatree dealer!
That nt'ialy coulltefrct any tendency ,wrve easant -enitleinlent. Mr. Knoln,. in -ievery nr Iiet: it is theraluonm ordered. I MRS M.AR Y TROY. PROPRIETOR.
to t he gripto niilt in pneumonia which arrive home the sawne day after the a :tdjudied an'd dle'r.d that tlhe report of
i sllly the only eou danvh .- Amoit months alence. the Master -%. and the saenw is. hereby Centrally locatted ot oNlohiaii Avenue near tihe Post Office
S tteof thot who hat ontiri,.l a lia-n'is rratd in )ei' lr r, E lltt t
Sfor the glpp not one .aee has ever ae.n .oriain e with tl pravy.er of the petition, a nd eepo .Nce arge roouas ,xceietit table
reported that didl not i-over. or ele f il Nw* 0Dan attd lh-sail Aliniora .% McKinw-yis' her-- Lrge \ Ver.ilah.', Rates $1.50 per iay, $7 to
Sby all dtrugtistl l Hte Da. I, athoriw.id to take charge of and $10 per \'- k.
Mr. Titl-v paid us flving visit on S'at- '"ontrOl her estate, to contract. to e .
,Or, ,,onc ,o," Ir "t" t" "+ a ,',,u^. Ail Hacks To ad From th Beach Pass the Door
W. A. Barker is extending hi1 pie.r 11 J1 Diekenson. who for ,%.n dan y ia a liadge! and d -cre-l at
wet further out in or-ar to .letter a-.oni.- has Ik-nL in Orlano. i ,.'et'd te ( i ('hamnlr.s at Titrisville thin 22nd diay of
modate his new laiunuh which viill !'1 tuln home t(Kavy. Jalnary. A I>. 1)1. SC H M I D T 'S V IL LA
shipped front New York in a few days. I Holly Hill was. well n-pn a.Mn1i.l ;at the 4t M\MoK S. Jos0Ss. Judge. a :
Capt Wamrd.ll' lann h I tti.'" is. P ml" ,tt(.1t1h ir: n- option on W )iidh \d ___y
South pairtitS fromi tlhe R6tel Or-: iainht. where all .njoyivel a most ,heistt Is hwlatsal on th H'tlifaix River. It conmmanads a nimot attractive view in every dir-
snood while. the lninhers of the hotel vni e-tion anil no finer hl.wation can' f Ie fonil in thia via-inity. During the turmmer the
k underlying rem'ai-- Mrs. Chiat. Hin-ris. u ho for some tim', t house lhaa l be enlarged bly the adllition ol a wing on the south side; the rt)mas are
a G.* w an mohr A, 1 pstha Ileen vsiting in Taliaha-. i s sAingl or enouite. A new dining a rooin hnia. aIib lanit on the souiith side giving a
ta. r. Stvens. a .nd auot ar. Mr-. n ttor il eturn .hoti e .atilay; we sunny eHmunlreH and is light andlche.-f ln. T,' parlor. otff-e. halls and rotunda have
thusiavns tia g.lrT. tep hat-v n shall all e !,a-ed to welh-one he. USe... et Bathhs and lanvatrioies have. l .-n .thle-l andl everything done for the
elthiat glf.fr. Thep have a-d I +Olfort anll a ..conveniena-ce of te. o nts. Thim hall is onte hundred feet long. The Cuisine
several arasons at the Onnond. Mr. Ti'e lro;wrty of Ed Harris has Ieen a. a f Pra..tor is inllhawrge of a corm.tent .I:'f aniflit is Im i,. ;.vial imi of the management to
ftevent Hintends to snelfor his automno- mch Iniove-d lby a juidi.iotu lruniiig 11 or keep t tle p to its -ii"l -xll-nce. T- It i. s thr-e hloaks n.rth of the le-
br 'e. W. HR. HIil.s. of 'ittshrg. withl ar- d a wd tial ct laning iup. thi w i.' n.t Is Inow oln,.n ftr ginets,. '.entrallv lo- It ot. aind convenientt to the Post Ottfite. Chnnuah. Shools..tc. annd i within a mile
SBearPerkins Miev of Nw York, iro- slt le co nu and live then-it is u Hlfx vr T th an ith its gniti-ent ha -h for wh.,ig. driving or autoing. te
Spo e to n main severall weeks hxaitif l id tv 't.'t,..l fronting tIl. Ilailifax River. 'lhre. in f .h o r <. lo. 1,rv.rwrkan l'i uwatr .l..a .ornlin g to o.atio .
r-man nhwk fr d t. One k fr~$2.3- A per ty. $10.am )pr week ain ilIWards. no-rling to hi-ation.
Among those who anr here for anl ex- TI1, ",.ark of ihalintg lumnib r for Mr l iak' ft tended stay a Mr.. atnl Mtrs. F. litlh- Mahlwtt.- n.w, li.i. .. powiN i : ,ati.. "l' rhi house. lha l..n uew ly plh- Henry Schmidt, Dayton0a, Fla.
'away. of Ituetont. Mr. Hathawiry is a rapidly and holo n ,,an t,,o la th.i ti1.T t a-Il lpaintedl.
It ,ibmemr of the S_1rague Hathaiway (' ]Lu. tpholtographit- sippirvl. It a%"Mr. Iauil a ta.-sid-nts Of ot ur ta\\ u. B & BDO
Hathawayv who Isat year createIs d H't t. h i !- J
'hintent-t lyv getting up a nkr I,- Otr garda.n.t lhi.D .B.k h,>' iiard t n Ie o C )
ana litoollbilt. antindan.y..le. T I ala-pleations Da tona 1 o.a -- MAN-t'FAt'Tt'RERs OF--
role had ti ingeniouslyv onatravc.d thnn. anI ast 7wt. t c-al>>ag-: otth..ra in *
of silk, whit-h spread to a favoring on'-,i il't taallte -adt-u coiiil'.'lV It- W M. \Vit Kia;. Minup'r r n r P Ce
gave then-achin.-trenious sl. boiled. adseveral oth- an tell t Rough and Dressed Pine Cypress
rC e took pla on the btath tev. ,tiaat 'ait. nrall ,so. '- n. a l l i9
4mlwa, won by the bake. Mr. lathanI--"a.uhi"rauttdsh.'ill1.- t.itt-l. l I R E I E Lum ber Lath Shingles
-may brings his uautomnolle with hin liii..t nany. th- trui k gard.--i at. t r.n ar td :td t IC
Par, and it is the wish of many that the > lnutt.r: 'vu may :arr.%-t a ,;malt for tnr-s-
E ow f last year inay lie e peated. 2Mi or an n.all lo tv 10 think; hI .. ;, i,,in Ili ll, id V at.r t
Sn i e at in'hanI' r "'l1. hl ta't. 1.r ---1---- Floorinu Siding, Ceiling.
S I.A GRIPP QlIICKLY C'IRED .hoFt. ,,,v .,at ua,,varlthint it th. wayv Magnolia AvenA e dn d Ratilroad Prick, Lime and Cement In Stock.
41' a the winter of l SIX andl S 11I i f egea.t" ,tta l s'g.t,'I that ,-il air.- r\n;a ain .. .e- -. 0
take-nt down rith a F.ver LAtta-kof what gt. u i a ob'h hhave-t, r1 A l'l,-P U %N1' ,Offices and YVprds: East Coast Railway And Orage Avenue.
.pe l-lit int ailing i,.t ,f onmlSy eli.'ine I ns u.ed wa. tuo loatti.,af i It.- iilaatuudtl.'d at tih. th Repairi neatly done. Cottage
-(an.drtbai's, (oainh Reunasly. It l roka ok i t' \ve.. ear.Beachrst.,Daytona, Fla. n By the
p the cold aId stopped the 'oughigrI! W lORKINe rOVErTIM :. Sea
like quiWa. and I lwhave never in' i ain, o ,e.:. -- Sea.
tioulaled n ith Grillpt.'.'" haatnb-elaiis Up.ht it hour lawi. are ig-||.ra .l1elv thot.*-
Gough Iee'ly can always be de.'aded: tir.hb's. little wtorki'-r ,r. Ki.g's\ N.-.% OCEAN HOUSE,
L pntto breaak up a wsere cold and! ward Life P'lls. Milions are alhayys alt rk.
an thretebdl attack of Iamuinmoia. night and dtiy. curing Indigetion, il- F. W. SAMS.* P roprietor Leo ard Gill, Manager.
It itpleasnt to take. too, w'hia.h* io s liousnes. o ipati ckeadae Ratee: U and Upward; Speial to trctly t
fI th most defiresble aad oneofthelwost and all Stomach, Liver and Bowel troub- S ardericty FirsitCl ia
vlmpiau orar e tios inaw e for them aN- lea. Easy, pleasant, ae. sure. Only 25 Regular Boarders.
gSt Fors. a by al ldr t2 cotts atbr. J. l. Joa'. drug stor. i .w .Y ,A. P.OIDA SLA BR El.. L FLORIDA.
9 R F


If AII -.M 4 e ;p 4 s.'p 4. ip'imsk_*&akar ia; li Sie 34w90110llM-.I IPso@41
83cm .. 'ns~~Arae14 e........ .......M-- ___
(~44 a ,(.*stvexaatva.a..rja1
NOJ' Nm hii,.), N,.'~O .. w NOW ...esniMateo. Lv UhT Of
dun DEI, *2 '1 7 V -Yzi3T ERAK(CL. not ilj.i-~
ealy*~ ~~ : .t -- : %O UtSAN4a*E CtTY ItRtNCk. N.X& 4
040 640~p, R 1e L. v J.'*o'sIt~wloAr- X% .;':% n Ana trains ODaiy -Kzeeet undamy.
6 OR.,66'i i a. '. -lwksvLU9 Lv; fa .2 .~ aip., .41 -Lr NOW Smyrn~*a-. 7I "M
TL lll ~ 4'' ~ .,.I 9 -t...~ .. 4 41. :, -1. Lake Nslem.
7 60*n~.ip ,'#,p AtI'atwhre :j$604s".h. 3 LJ) ;A "I' l IJ's -. .city ;U:;, but
It ",I OaP :iFl,- S.It Lw! 5ts. '1_J* .:) tI.4ar. Ors. e y Juneffon. "1U
TheaeTimeTa'il's 4' wthe -t ne a at wtr austwain.,a.'be ev)-' .I itonven. 31Idepart from the several tatfifts. but fthes rva
or departur" 11" ti- stat5cM "UU 0," aine -,141o0., ',A,, .2 up..gy ta..Id lt.,ef rugpsd"lble for "If "I" Or many ea"
Mining tbarefrom
PENINSULAR AND O13i1JENrAL STA2123HIP CONljsCwrONS AT MAI1L


AlIAiII-JAVA'sA LINU9-'q. S.PRINCK KOWAInS.
pI AUAING3 KVFBMTV3 JoanIS:
UAVANA. Leave Miamoi bancays m andmooads.,..11 U
Arrive lava. MoaJays end Thiar=" a. 6
Cuba. leave Havuns TumdmywA FdVwijags .Isom
tArrive Miami Wedsatna,. awl _-qdmg. 653
4 Awt-l.Kvy wv.a at, .-% t rrIT 0U- KICY Wis.
fSATIANO 4 WI ErF3TIVJan.12::
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