Title: The Daytona gazette=news
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00075895/00390
 Material Information
Title: The Daytona gazette=news
Uniform Title: Daytona Gazette-news
Alternate Title: Ormond gazette=news
Daytona gazette news
Ormond gazette news
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Edward Fitzgerald
Place of Publication: Daytona ; Ormond, Fla.
Daytona Fla
Publication Date: June 29, 1901
Frequency: weekly
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 )
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: VID00390
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

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-441 AL

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- $

0*000s04000 see# ----- ------

t IeaIot ad most Complte etock

Pe Prf-uf= r a. d Toilet Articles. '%
TRY OtR PINE TAR COUGH BALISAM-25 cents a little.
2 U4, 6 FA. ONDA.

At their new store
first-class line of...

Staple and Fancy Groce

Hay, Grain and


44"bcoo. '40p

have a

ries, Fresh Fruits,



Agents for W. L. Douglass Shoes

forN m a The Best on the Market.

..:pp:...e..eSSS*~e*@ ---------- eeS



& i-lorilda Jeam 9, 1901

4 -M .

New Gooo

New Prices!

We quote you a few ia price:

American Izdo Prints, per yard, 5c

Domestic Ginghamsper yard...............................4c

12 yards Lonsdale Muslin for.... $1.00

The best 36-inch Brown Sheeting ai j

ever offered for the price, Ip-rynrd............5

New Line of Ladies' and Misses' Oxfords


and Sandals Just Received.

; 0 [X.alvw I rMou MLAst wmu.J been much surprised if they had held
e left Havana after our very enjoy- up for investigation. They offered n(
abl stay of several days, very glad that resistance to our departure. but we wer
wftii to have another opportunity to destined to hear from them, as they tek
vilk it before our final relrt home. We graphed their suspicions of our beiin
had heard very little Evlsh and very smuggler to Havana officials. Thersul
minh Spanish spoken. Efah of s had a was that a United States revenue cutte
fel Spanish words or phbre at our started on a 300 mile trip to the Isle a
comm s, a thatX oiNa of Is chanced to Piune. We had many a laugh as a recul
be addresmed in Spanish, by holding a of this chase dater during a flive day'
consultation over the matter, we would stay at Bata& o, on the south coast o
manage to get sone idea of what was Cuba. with the officer of this govern
*sid. An observing person will note an ient vess-el. He informed us t hat whei
intense desire on the part of aambitious tiley were aliout )0 miles north east c,
Englishand Spanishapeaking p-oples hiere of thle extreme wet point of Cuba, hf
tolearm eath others' language, as ther- is niet two sponging vessels who, haviiin
destined to N e immense iiinsX inter- 'e**n us and suspectingus ofbeinglpimtcs
course*between ther*i. had abandoned their work and had spent
About two in the afternoon we passed nearly two days in putting distance Ibe
Morro Castle again on our way out into tween us and themselves. An a sailing
the open sea to leginl our voyage to tle yacht of tle character we were on hoth
Isle of Pinwe. The distance before us by as to size and speed was very unusual ii
water was illouit 54) miles. although those waters, and as we were not look
our objective looint lay less than 90 miles ing at our best all the time as regards
by a straight course across land and our wardrobe, some ignorantpeopleevern
water, a little west of south. We soon at this late day might almost have ieen
passed opposite the"Vedado," Havana's excused for such a suspicion. Then it
fashionable residence district. Marianno, must be remembered that in these waters
a popular suburb,. and about four we some of the most notorious pirates many
were passing close to the mouth of the years ago carried on extensive opera-
harbor at Mariel. tions.
There we had a fine view of the wn-rk We made a two hours stop at Balia
of the Spanish cruiser Alphonso XIII, Honda for tlhe benefit of our pilot who
which was sunk during the war by our had some business arrangements to
navy. We had planned on making make, and this short. visit in a typical
Cubanes for the night and were quite a little Cuban village helped us im getting
little surprised when our pilot was point- an insight into Cuban life. We were now
ing in to an obscure landingseveral miles on a line with the lofty mountains of
east. We came very near ending our Pinir del Rio. where the Cuban patriot.
voyage right here by this move. As we Maceo, made such a long and gallant
sailed into this so called harbor with defense against the superior forces of
sails set full, we wandered at the excite- Spain, finally meeting his death through
ment on the part of the natives who treachery.
Were running to the edge of the water On the morning of the fourth day out
motioning to us and trying to make us' from Havana we pamned around Han
understand something they were saying. Antonia light house, situated on the
We soon discovered ourselves "on the west point of Cuba, and took a straight
rocks," but fortunately no harm had easterly course for ourdestination. Two
been done the boat. We were unable to days later we sighted in the distance the
free ottselves, however, and were magnificent Columpo Point, a high. pnr-
relieved after after two hours cipitous, very narrow mountain projec-
work on the part of two schooners that tion extending about 500 feet into the
were loaded with sugar and were to go sea. It is often called the Gibralter of
to Havana the next day. According to the West Indies, and is said to bear a
the navigation laws our boat could have resemblance to Gibralter. The point is
been held for security, taken into Havana situated about a mile east of the River
and probably the owner would have Cases, in which we were to enter. After
been obliged to pay heavy salvage, several hours we came to and entered
Whether or not the Spanish crews were tile mouth of this river, and following
ignorant of this fact or didn't wish to its narrow, winding course for a distance
take advantage of us, they settled in of about two miles we cane alongside
consideration of a liberal allowance for the landing at Vnevra Gerona, the most
their actual services, very much to our important. but not most attractive, town
relief. Our pilot had come to us unusual- in the Isle of Pines.
ly well recommended and we preumed I am afraid this article will create n
he was thoroughly competent to make wrong impression regarding the accessi-
the voyage and avoid all dangers. We ability of this island to those who will not.
feel sure he had never been in this harbor take the trouble to look up its geo-
before, and what his object was in taking graphical situation, unless I explain that
us in when it was so unnecessary we with the train and boat service that is
were unable to ascertain. The channel contemplated, and no doubt will is" in
is very narrow and winding and it is operation in Ilss than a year. oneil will be'
necessary for one to ie familiar withli l- able on certain days of each week to
most every foot of it to get a boat of take breakfast in Havana and dinner
fair size safely into port. Same day in Isle of Pines. Even now
The next morning we decided we had one 'an leave iHavana late in the lafter-
had enough of our pilot, and after set- noon and arrive at the island about ten
tling with him and makingarrangements the next morning. The journey .consists
with the captain of one of tlie schooners of a rail trip of 35 milesanross C(uba. and
to take him to Havana, wherl he wished 4mnnething over 30 miles of water travel.
to go, we succeeded in securing a As a visit to the Isle of Pine.s was tih,
pilot who had been to thie Isle of Pines main ojecbc't of our trip. and as everytion
several times and who proved tiims.elf I have met since yit return se e'ni i11nre
very competent and trustworthy. As interested in hearing about this i-lalnd
we were about leaving we noticed a than in anything else. I will ventitre inteo
party of mounted police were watching a more detailed ae'ount of our stay here..
us closely, and fearing they might think and my own impressi ons of this little
our presence in that out of the way island. ,
place was suspicious; we would not have [TO aK 'cONTIxIEI) NEXT WEEK.]





HIas it l'etStoi'k of.



Perfumery and Fancy Toilet Articles.

I)H..I. M. .IONES. proprietor. can be consulted professionally during business
holl.s; offi' lhoi.urs. iSutndays. J:9N to 10::30I a. in.; 2::30 t4) 4:30 p. Tin.

Is lh;iate., on t,.e Halifax River. It ,ominaands a most attractive view in every dir-
eeltio i and no finger lo.-ation van lie found in this vicinity. During tlw Minlmer tMh
IhIOise has tben Il ihIrgd I I Iy telw addition of .1 wing on the south side; the rooms are
single or elnsuite. A tnew dining room Ihas bee built on the south side giving a
suniinv c'siposuire and is light and cheerful. The iarlor, ofthfe. halls and rotunda have
-n'I- eI.liiIarge. IBitits d141 lavatories have Ien addehI and everything done for the
,roliifor't i o111141 nIveniei!nce iof guests. Thie hall is one hundred feet long. The Cuisine
is in liIhlre f .-pi "olljietenlt i4hef and it is tihe t+-siial aiini of the management to
kept t e table' up toi its usual exreellence. TheI ho4us is three bkwks nerth of the de-
l It. :n1141 conve',iiiinlt to 4 I' Post O)ffie. IChun-iel. Scliools.etc. and is within a uaile
o)f thelie H;illn wvith its inatgnifilent Iwach for wheeling, driving or autoing. Ratoo
S2.-5,o I-.r dlay. $10.0M) ewr week and upwards, a vording to location.
Henry Schmidt, Daytona, Fla.

L '-Wag -- --W -- His -
~TWiII.a T*I to & TroA Ze

Moore Bros.


WE HAVE.....

a limitMd quantity of goods which
be sold at the following Reduced Prices:

Bo st Mutton, per can........................................................... 12%
oest...ken .............................................. ................. 2 4
Sam age Meat................................................ 17
T ripe ........... .......... ............................ ........1..
Ramburger Steak......... ........ 13
H ba n of S eefa...................................................................... 27
Tenderloin of Beef........................................... 27
Pigs' Feet................... .. ... ........... ........................ 12
We have other goods but this gives yo
an idea Call and look.



'Phone 19.
Caswow, ,kmmeh ftSe m" Ne Amo..



- -* y T Ta -Ul". .

Try Us On. Job Printing.


Dr. French Writes an Article

| 4 ,4 on Good Roads.j
: :

In any locality where they have good
roads they are becoming more prosper-
ous and more thickly settled, while those
which do not possess these advantages
are either at a standstill or are becoming
poorer and more sparsely settled.
Good streets make habitation along
them mostdesirable; they economize time
and force fin transportation, reduce wear
and tear on horses, harness and vehicles.,
and enhance the market value of real
estate. The difference between good and
bad roads is often equivalent to the dif
ference between profit and loss.
Good roads have a money value as
well as a political and social value, and
leaving out convenience, comfort. social
and refined influences which good roads
always enhance, and looking at them
only from the "almighty dollar" side.
they are found to pay handsome divi-
dends each year. The American people.
as a whole, demand the construction of
good roads, and that money wisely ex-
pended for this purpose is sure to return.

It is netceary that roads should Ioe
hard. smooth. comparatively level. and
fit for use at all seasons of the year.
They should be properly constructed. the
ground well drained, the road-led gr. ided.
shaped and rolled, and they should be
surfaced with the best material pro-
curable; that they should lie prolperly
maintained or kept constantly in good
Whether the road I' costt riiulte' of
earth, stone or gravel, ste44-p grade's
should always be avoided if imssible.
They allow water to rush down at tsuch
a rate as to washl great gaps along side
or to carry the surfacing material away.
Of earth roads, as commoiinly built. it
suffices to say that their pnrewnt concli-
tions should not iw tolerated in <~coi- i
munities where there an- r iy other nii-
terials with which to) improve themni
Earth in the poorest of all road materials.
aside from sand. and earth roads require
more attention than any other kind of
roads. and as a rule ge't les-. .\t t 'st.

are Headquarters on.*oos







Feedand Grain.


Third Building South of Postoffice.

1 .1 1




SC-" 5-



Admired byEducated and Influential

Whem sueh men as Ben Harwson, editorial writer of the Times-
Union and Citise, of Jacksaove. Fla., and John N. Rogers, County
8aperintendent of the Board of Education, of Sandersville. Ga.. do
voluntarily declare the Franklin to be the most practical and dura-
ble of all standard machines, and that they would use no other,
then it must have superior qualities. The writing is visible without
lting the carriage. The mechanism is so simple that a child can
earn it. No trust combiu controls the price. Therefore you can
buy it for $7, on terms to suit your pocketlxbok.
Obod second-hand Franklins for $25, and upwards.
Your inquiries by mail. or in person. will receive courteous and
prompt attention.
General Southern Agent,


S No. 27 New '5t., -

- Charleston, 5. C.

17 Devonshire Street,
Boston, Mass.

Mosqucito CA- nqpiew.-

an and Fly Netflng.
La ------:;pp::sp :







'X zu


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--'*4& Aha ILIA- -

- AA

P'b-hbei Every Siudy

see eand Prepesalr.w

iubacripten, $a.So per Year. in Advaace.
Advertasig Rates on AppsatUos.

Entered at the Postoice at Daytona. Florida, as
Second clan matter.

Saturday, June 29, i9i.

(Continued from First Page.)
they possess so many defects that they
should have all the attention and care of
which their condition is susceptible.
With earth alone, however, a very pass-
able road can be made, provided the
principles of location, drainage and hape
of surface, together with that of keeping
the surface as smooth and firm as pos-
sible by rolling, be strictly adhered to.
"Water is the great road destroyer,"
and too much attention cannot be given
to the surface and sub-drainage of earth
roads. Drainage alone will often change
a bad road into a good one, while on
the other hand the best road may be de-
stroyed by the absence of good drainage.
Dirty water and watery dirt make bad
going, and mud is the greatest obstacle
to travel and traffic. Mud is a mixture
of dirt and water. The dirt is always
to be found in the roadway, and the
water comes in rain and softens it; horses
and wagons and narrow-wheel tires
knead it and mix it, and it soon gets into
a bad condition. We cannot prevent the
coming of the water, and it only remains
for us to get rid of it, which can be
speedily done if we go about it in the
right way. We cannot make a hard
road out of soft mud, and no amount of
labor and machinery will make a good
dirt road that willetay good unless some
plan is adopted to get rid of the surplus
water. Water is a heavy, limpid fluid,
hard to confine and easy to let loose. It
is always seeking for a chance to run
down a hill; always trying to find its
lowest level. An essential feature of a
good road is good drainage and the
principles of good drainage remain sub-
stantially the same, whether the road be
constructed of earth, gravel, shell, stones
or asphalt. The first demand of good
drainage is to attend to theshape of road
surface. This must be "crowned," or
rounded up toward the center, so that
there may be a fall from the center to the
sides, thus compelling the water to flow
rapidly from the surface into the gutters,
which should be constructed on both
sides, and from there in turn be dis-
charged into larger and more open chan-
nels. Furthermore, it is necessary that
no water be allowed to flow across a
roadway; tile drains should be provided
for that purpose. In addition to being
well covered and drained, the surface
should be kept as smooth as possible;
that is, free from ruts, wheel track,
holes or hollows. If any of those exist,
instead of being thrown to the side the
water is held back and is either evap-
orated by the sun or absorbed by the
materialof which the road is constructed.
In the latter cawe the material loses its
solidity, softens and yields to the impact
of the horses' feet and the wheels of
vehicles, and, like water poured upon a
grindstone, so the water poured on a
road surface which is not properly
drained assists the grinding action of
the wheels in rutting or completely de-
stroying the surface. When water is
allowed to stand ona road the holes and
ruts rapidly increase in number and size;
wagon after wagon sinks deeper and
deeper, until the road becomes impasm-
able-a sample of which could have been
seeonon North Beach street the first of
last week; also between Orangeand Mag-
nolia avenues.
Road drainage is just as essential to a
good road as farm drainage is to a good
farm. W. E. FRENC-, D. V. 8.

Cycling has its ups and downs. After
the downs use BANXzR SALVE if you're
cut or bruised. It heals the hurt quickly.

Take no substitutes. Dr. J. M. Jones.


8Suas oavb, d t e P.alnsk Breee. Seots
at E. E.JS.re", a Psumient Caem-
tiaeter at Seebrese.
Considerable excitement was occasion.
ed during the week by the arrest of
Thomas A. Davis, editor of the Penin-
sula Bree, charged with assault with a
deadif weapon. The facts of the case as
near as we can learn them are about as
follows: A meeting was held some time
last week to pass resolutions condemn-
ing the Breese for dishing up nice ginger-
bread-brown roasts to a number of citi-
seas. Mr. Davis was requested to pub-
lsh the resolution, and he did-but not
in the way that was expected. TIte en-
tire front page was draped in mourning
and the resolutions were placed in the
center with considerable satirical corim-
ment following.
The sequel to the above was that E. E.
8tarkey, who, it is alleged. wats instru-
mental in called the above mentiot,'d
meeting, was laboring under the im-
pression that C. F. Burgman was the
author of the comment. Mr. Burgman
was on his way to his office Monday
morning when he met Mr. Starky who
smilingly bid him the time of day to
which Mr. Burgman good-naturedly re-
sponded, and continued on his way. Mr.
Starkey struck him a couple of times and
bystanders prevented a further assault.
The story goes that Mr. Davis appeared
upon the scene with a gun in his hand
about this time, and told Mr. Starkey
that if he put his hands on Mr. Burgman
again he would shoot. Whereupon Mr.
Starkey took Mr. Burgman by the
shoulder and shook him-and Davis
shot, but the bullet missed its mark.
A warrant was sworn out for Davis
and he was arrested and appeared before
Justice Williams Tuesday. Attorney
Milton D. Bryan appeared for the defen-
dent, and examination was waived and
bail fixed in the sum of $1,000.
Mr. Davis left Wednesday morning to
look up a new location, to which he will
move his busineasand start anew.
The GazUrr-Nzws man saw Col.
Post at his office Thursday and he gave
us this statement regarding his con-
nection with Mr. Davis. "I have always
made it a point to give any stranger
that strikes town an opportunity to get
a start-employment such as he seemed
fitted for long enough to prove his cap-
acity for good citizenship. Mr. Davis
seemed to be a man of ability, I knew
of the charges made in the campaign.
but looked upon them as others did. I
suppose, as campaign stories. The peo-
ple elected him to office and he settled
down to business with a little printing
outfit. We had been paying to parties
outside of town from 85,000 to 810,0)00
every year for printing and publishing
our matter and it was my desire to keep
this money at home and give employ-
ment to persons in this vicinity. Mr.
Davis seemed to be a man of ability and
I backed him for the material for a first
class office. I told Mr. Davis that 1 did
not have time to give any attention to
the Breese, and the management was un-
fortunately therefore legally in his hands.
I do not excuse Davis at all but there
are other people who constantly sought
to injure him without, as far as I could
see, any proper reason. In every instance
when anything abusive of any one ap-
peared I counciled him against a con-
tinuance of such. I did not always see
the paper as I was frequently absent,
and did not know of some that were
published until within the last few days.
I was in New York for nearly a month
during the last of May and forepart of
June. When I returned I was shown tlhe
anonymous circular. A portion of the
charges I knew to be false, and knowing
that knew that whosoever wrote it
could not be seeking to have justice done
for the sake of justice, but I told Davis
peremptorily that no further suarulous
articles should appear if he wished our
business relations continued. He said he
would not publish more such.',
"Mr. 8tarkey wascirculating a petition
for a public meeting. I advised against
it, saying I would no all in my power
to suppress further inharmony. My ad-

vice was not acted on and the meeting

starting in the feet or ankles
comes from a weak or diseased
heart-a heart that cannot keep
up the circulation. The blood
then settles in the lower limbs
where the watery portions ooze
out into surrounding d mes
causing bloat and swelling.
The heart must be strengthened
and built up before the dropsy
can be cured to stay; and the
best of all heart medicines is
Dr. Miles' Heart Cure. i
"I had palpitation, ehortneas
of breath, pain in heart, welling
of feet and ankles, hunagr spells
and was confined to my bedand
easy chair. A few bottle of Dr.
Miles'Heart Cure made me welL"

DM. MaO'

Heart Cate
pves new strength to the heart,
regulates the circulation, stimu-
lates the digestion and restores
health. Sold by druggists on
a guarantee.
Dr. Miled Medical 0,. BldMa lad.
was held. The resolutions were passed.
Mr. Burgman, unfortunately. spoke in
a manner offensive to some of those
present. He denies any intention of
speaking disrespectfully of Christians or
the Christian religion but insists that his
appeal was to such as wereChristians to
remember that the basis of all religion
is forgiveness. Either he was unfortu-
nate in his use of words, or others in
their interpretation of them."
"Davis anked me what he should do
about the resolutions and I told him to
publish tlwen without comment and let
the whole matter drop. He said, 'Mr.
Burgman has told ni the same thing.'
I supposed that was the end. When I
saw the paper he had got out I hunted
him up at once and told him the papers
must not go out. lie said they had gone
to the local list. Then Isaid, 'Mr.Davis,
you have lbttrayed mny confidence and
our business relations must bedissolved.'
Then came Mr. Starkey's assault upon
Mr. Burginan. and Davis' action result-
ing in his arrest. I tried to get a settle-
ment and Mr. Starkey agreed, but the
Justice did not feel justified in dismissing
the case and we left the Justice's office
with the understanding that Davis
should waive examination and I should
go his bond and leave the matter with
the courts."
"The whole thing is a most regretable
affair. 1 do not know, but hope it may
not Ibe continued or lasting in its effects.
All that I have the right to ask of the
public is not to accept of tales too readily
for there are those who would stir up
rather than allay strife."

Holly Hill News o

Mr. Crews' son, Leon, had the mis-
fortune to cut his foot with an axe, which
necessitates his remaining in the house.
A meeting of the rate payers was held
at Mr. Cave's to appoint civic officers
for when we become incorporated. A
most judicious selection has been made.
Mr. Heath has spent most of this week
at Ormond, painting and thoroughly
overhauling his launch the "Tomoka."
She is in dry dock, but will be home on
Thursday, resplendent in fresh paint and
free from barnacles, and ready for any
parties wishing to go up or down the

For bicycle repairing go to the Halifax
Cycle Company.

Doors and Window Screens, Picture
Mouldings made to order. All kinds of
Furniture Repairing done on short notice
at reasonable prices.

Cottage Avenue. DAYToxA, FLA.

il-* *


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-Nm' -
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F or Wes~


_to"_- '1

AND AV q11 r -AND WV r.

NO OThRI t04",Aw 0ogm6Va3 LnUc Tesse
ar te Mos t amind NortJ

To the Weet and -Moewtm-wet.
Th Uim timwh "Th LmWd t 0 Sky," Atmevlk, tt
sprigs, N. C. nAit S-- r Reswt Sectoma in the
WwMd. Thp 'gk Sleeplgg ars ftem JasmuVillle to
Aeshville aud MHt Spriags, North Carolina.
Nit Roimn O Puis 'Xt.t EX8ssMNI, 31110 It7.
Tweagh Veibld Tmlms, PulW Drawia-room Skep ng Cm, Thron
CoeschZ. InaMlt Dinfag Car Service.
Throeeh Trales vk the Saher Railwy ae Operated in Connectiom with
the Pt Sysm from Jcksoville.
For Bates, Sebedule and Informatlon. esdl om or addrem
W. T. COODY, Traveanfg .hrmer Aloet, 10s W, Bay St., JACKSONVILLt, FLA.
* A. ARDWICK ee-l PasseerAt., W.H. TAYLOR. At. Gem. Pas Agt.,
April 2th, 'pa.

Are Toe elag Awa r re eO*

If so, we wish to call your attatiom to
Seabreese, Florida, as the moat desirable
spot to be found anywhere for spending
the hot mouthed. It is a eact that the
temperature here during the summer is
more pleasant than at most northern
resorts, due to the fact that we are o a
narrow peninsula with the tide water
Halifax river on one ide and the Atlantic
ocean on the other, so that no breath of
air can reach us that does not roem salt
water. It is our soft ocean breses, cool
and refreshing that have given the place
its name-4eabreee. The nights a
never too hot for sweet eleep, yet ar
without any feeling of chilliness, and one
can sit out of doom or on porhesh with-
out danger of chill.
Last summer tber4 were not accom-
modations for all who came either in
hotels or cottages, and hundreds of ap-
|ilicants were perform turned away.
This year there are accommodations for
all who may come. To meet the increas-
ing demands a new hotel, "The Breakers"
by-the-sea, to be opened- July 1st, and
continue throughout the year has been
built just north of the Ocean Pier, with
capacity for 100 guests. The long line
of cottages on the beach in line with
"The Breakers," have all been renovated,
repainted and refurniahed new through-
out, the grounds in front leveled and
beautified. A large number of new bath
houses have also been added to thorn
already open to the public and many
other improvements made. *'The Break-
ers" bath houses have cement Soors and
are the finest on the entire coast. New
bathing suits to rent by day or aeson.
Surf boats connected with our hotel ame
ready for use In deep sea fishing or ser-
vice in case of possible accident to bath.
era, together with life lines stretching
400 feet in the ocean.
To those who have spent a summer at
Seabreewe nothing of its beauties and
advantages need be said. To those who
have never been here we wish to say that
without any exaggeration, we have here
the finest ocean beach in the world for
driving, bicycling or bathing. We have
more miles of shell roads than amy town
in Florida outside of Jacksonville. We
have a beautiful river, an ocean pier, fe,
fishing. a large pavilion for dancing and
other amusements, a free reading room,
good hotels and pretty cottages at rem-
sonable rates, and we invite you to
come and enjoy the summer here. All
convenieuceN for fishing under direct
supervision of the manager. Every
modern convenience, baths, etc. Sea
food a specialty. Terms $8 to $12 per
week. Addressm:
G. A. PACETT, Manager.
For Cottages address:
Railroad Station Daytona, then take
'bus acrosw the river to Seabreese.

Guaranteed $900
Salary Yearly..
Men and women of goMd addrem to sepre-
sent us., some to travel satoingtr gents,
others for slocl work looking after our in-
terests. OOslary guaranteed yeely; ex-
tra commit lons and expenses, rapid advance,
old established house. Grand chance for
earnest man or woman to seeure pleasant,&
pe:aueut position., liberal income and Ifu-
ture. ew, brilliant lines. Write atmooe.
STAFPORD PRESs. New Naves. Cm.

F. W. SAMS. Proprietr
Rates: $2 and Upward; Special to
Regular Boarders.

CaMlcet WMaker d
Fascy Weed Worker.

S.1 L A No. N o.11ll --4
aw an. Ar e T L .v ... Tit "asnile Ar
.,,,- Ar. ........... himan ............" 1 a

Sfta bsu theUniSonst trabmaybeexeetedto arrive Mad dmep
ab t d a r ri alPto r a t t heat im e s st e d o -n o
SM me Os Mplelyse p a- any efmoansoemlnoay

lIE. u Leave avana Weds. and Saturdays... .11emM
I& WT andMond s a
respy .o i me 8ad a daml"s d aandy AMogt.ys... W
U k U U, ge&.ag P am h"ST. AUGUSTINEC. LA.

Clarendon Inn

Leonard Gill Manager. v
Strictly First Class.


By the
Saa. P




Sold by W. F. GILLE Jr. Co.















Florida East Coast Ry.

Time Tabie Ne. 8f. In l et May 90, 1901.
a0SUTR OUND (Dae Down.) (Rend Up) NORTH BmOUD.

(Wiy Absecrombi is eommd to his
* beld with the typhoiM eI w.
Wet wealbr UNAMhat Moone

Ca e -eUat amoamlag the SormeL
-pekg of "The Smaere" July 2.
Mr. ad Man. Alx. Burden wiB l
._ sdmimer at Macaa at Lake, Wis-

L- M. Marray departed last Saturday
f ora sit with his famay at Marietta,

TYo get your two-bite' worth when
you bu y' Park'. BROMk Deigtht comB.
-At Bi',a.

. Whol wheat brad made and for
as by Mm. Oambling, opposite the
Wilmood Hobel
f Robert L Smith retired Wednesday
s oming from an exteded trip through
eteeky and Ohio.

W. M. Moore, the enterprisng dry
good@ mirhunt, has been on the sik
a aing th last week.
Anipmqetioam of the Haliax Rifles wi
beo hM at the armory mext T dv
eveaing. You are invited to attend.
Mr. BDgoyne has sold his bech cot-
ta to Chari Kupperbech, of Pulatha,
who wil remodel it intoaboardinghouse.
emi. Mason has been at Hastingh dur-
lng the vwek, where he has invested in
am had, and will become iltermted in
potato culture.
Mrs. E. L. Camwell and daughter, Miss
emnee, left TWmday for the North, men-
timo of their trip of which was made in
th eeolumsm last week.

We are under obligated of B. E.
MeLi, Commissloner of Agrilture, for
amy ofthe annual rep of that de-
partmet for the past ywar.
IL BrMaum, a prominent colored man
of Port Orange, was a caller at our office
WedEsday, and like a Christian and
gentleman. paid his subscription.
Mrs. K. T. Conrad and children left
Thiurday morning for Fife Lake, Mich.,
where her father resides and where she
expects to make her future home.
Adam Sehantz will return to Daytona
about July 5 to look after his interest.
here sad take steps to get the work of
the electric light plant under way.
The Yankee Doodle has been over-
hauled and is now prepared to take out
summer excursion parties at special low
unmmer rates. Address MICoy Brothers,
Holly Hill, Florida.
Mrs. J. E. Nichol on, and four children,
of Orlando. arrived Friday morning.
Ms. Nicholson is visiting her parents.
Mr. and Mrs. Wray, at the Stewart cot-
tageon Beach street.
Allen Halverson, of West Prairie. Wis..
says "People come ten miles to buy Fo-
LET's Kmw.ry OCru," while J. A. Spero,
of Helmhr. Ind.. says: "It is the medical
wonder of the age." Dr. J. M. Jones.
An editor, newly married, asks: What
is the dilenrce between a honeycomb,
a honeymoon and a pretty girl? A
hoaeycomb is a small cell. a honeymoon
ia big cell and a pretty girl is a daumuel.
Tuesday while workmen were engaged
Os the work of Mr. Despland'e sewer a
quantity of dirt fell, covering Thomrni
Martin and another workman to the
wait, and they had to be dug out from
their uncomfortable position.
All on account of a few kisses a party
of people who intended to leave tow*r
Friday afternoon of last week wete
obliged to postpone their departure an-
other day. A newly married couple was
among the larty and before tlwegrood-
bye and or.ilations were over time train
had gone.
Aside from the serious inconvenience
and pain caused by pile. there in a ten-
dmey to fistula and to carner in tlhe
reetal regions. Piles should not be
aBowed to run on unectheked. TAnBLUR'S
baY ri4he. O(NTMK.uTrcr is an infallible
imedy. Prie, 50 cts. n bottle: tules 7 5
Slta. Dr.J. M. Jones.

On the Fourth sports will le wld at
the Oeman Pier consisting of bicycle and
foot rams, walking the greasy pole and
their ammemeunt, for which pries will

ML adtam wma s ato Thll0e

les Moor Broa. new Percalm, dress
pr- etc.
Work w asommeced on the new
bridge lat Monday.
Mr. Rogersad iamfly, of SlabreMs,
left Thrd monn for California.
Cho be bread, pin ad eakes at
Mmi. Gramin's, opposft the Ridgewood
Two steamship tickets from Jackson-
ville to New York and return for sale.
Enquire of the editor.
Capt. H. B. Shaw, of Ormond, has been
appointed by the governor as a notary
public for the state at large.
For relief and comfort in Asthma BAL.
LARD's HommoumND SrTur has no equal.
Price 25 and 50 eta. Dr. J. M. Jones.
Mr. Trowel, one of Daytona's promi-
sent draymen, returned last Saturday
from an extended visit with relatives on
the Wat Coast.
eare informed that the Daytona ball
,arm was defeated by the DeLand team
to the tune of 17to 2inthe game played
at the latter place last Saturday.
Charley Lockwood- left Saturday of
last week for Nyack, N. Y., where he will
make his home with a relative, a brother
of E. N. Waldron, our esteemed towns-

Games of lawe ball between the fat5
and leans, and the benedict. and un.
married men of the city would attract a
great deal of attention any Thursday
A resident of this community, who
had recently purchased an organ for hm
family, when asked by a curious neigh-
bor as to how many mto)p the organ
had, sadly answered, "only three. break-
fast. dinner and supper."

The annual convention of the St.
Joseph's Aid ,Scietv (colored) is in ses-
sion at Odd Fellows' Hall, Waycross.
The meeting comimenced Thursday morn-
ing and adjourns today. Al)out 125
delegates are in attendance.
If the predisposition to wornims in chil-
dren is not cured they may become
emaciated, weakly and in danger of con-
the most successful and popular remedy.
Price 23 cts. Dr. J. M. Jones.
W. II. Peters and son, Willie, returned
by rail Wednesday from a trip down the
river. They started last Sunday in Mr.
Peter's handsome launch, the Orville, but
as mosquitos were so numerous they
decided to return without completing
their intended trip.
A sallow, jaundiced skin is a symptom
of disorden-d liver, as it springs from
biliary poisons retained in the blood,
which destroys energy, cheerfulness,
strength, vigor, happiness and life. H RE-
mIN will restore the natural functions of
the liver. Price 50 cta. Dr. J. M. Jones.
About thirN months ago H. Hough
rented his house mboat to a Dr. Lain for
a month. lie had not heard from boat
or doctor until last week, when he re-
ceived a letter from the deputy sheriff at
Melbourne. stUting that be had the doc-
tor in jail, and asking what he should do
with the house boat.
The people of Daytona appreciate their
good fortune in possessing an institution
like our public library and reading room
and make gotod use of the opportunities
it offers for reading the best books and
magazines. The patronage las been
steadily increasing since tie library was
established until it has grown to be one
of the most popular institutions in the
It is strange why everyday life furn-
ishes so many examples of moroseness
and gloom. There is not the least satis-
faction or good in pessimism. It makes
one distrust himself and everybody with
whom hlie cones in contact. It teaches
man to look on the dark side of things
and in this world lie always mes what
he seeks. It is far Isetter to lie cheerful.
There is humor in everything and can we
but asumne to see the funny and brighter
side of what appears dark, it will act as
a little water does in priming a pump'
to open in us an exhaustless vein of good
nature and makes our lives happy and

be given. Sports will commence at 1:30
We learn from the Hamilton
la the afternoon. A dance will Ibe given
i. teevening. omnncing a*t 'lock.1 Spectator of the death of R. B.
Adin evein to the dance 2 ing at chk. his late residence in that city. J
. to dance 2--P 14 e h.; heart trouble.of w h -h lh e had b
A lawe display of fireworks, which will heart troullle.of wh .hhe had u
he supplied y the new hotel. "The for .veral weeks. lie is stur
reke ss ," w ill t e set off in the evening w ife. th r* s* and tw ,, d
S will be set off in t vening.Williamn (owan. of this eity, is4
The Sanford Chronicle advances the sons. Mr. Cowan was 71 year
following argument in favor of advertis- during the greater part of hit
1W. Well. yes, a man may live without been connec'tefl with the ('c
taking a newspaper and so could he live' Bnk of Flenheurg. Scotland.
without wearing shoes. The merchant well known inDaytona as own
ea sell some goods without advertising, siderhale property and as orp
i&d so could be sell some goods if kept the "Royal Templers of Tern
t a cellar. But it is our observation Mr. Cowan has been in poor he
that the man who takes the paper and his trip north and hoped by am
wears shoes gets along better than his turn to recuperate his failing
neighbor who does neither. So does the but an attack of the grip ham
nerehant who advertises get a better demise. The family have the
trade than the man who fails to do so. of their many Daytona friends.

Cowan at
une 21, of
*en ailing
ived by a
one of the
s old. and
i life has
He was
ner of con-
paniwr of
alth since
n early re-
stened his

WIo. aM. Muook, 0of-Orlado's pro.
Snent ntrcto p i ni tow Be c.an
_'*g PBf _l h over to pumtaee some cedar timber.

OR Monday evening in honor of St'
Johm' day, a most enjoyable entertain.
mnt was given, under the auspices of
the Ladie of the Eastern Star, in the
Maolkc Lodge rooms. There were a
goodly number of guests, about 43 being
pismt. Mrs. Heath gave two vocal
elections, after which a merry time was
spent in pitching bean bags, at which
competition the ladies made as good an
average as thegentlemen. Next followed
some munic of an orchestral order, the
Mise Gwinner and Ballough and Mr.
Thomson played on mandolin, violin
and guitars, giving some familiar airs,
which were very artistically rendered,
the various instruments harmonizing
most pleasantly. Mr. Thonmaon also
gave a coon song. Mrs. Ellenwuoml and
Mrs. W. W. Carter sang onimeduet,.
accompanied by lanjo and guitar, which
were much aplpciatel by tle liudlienlie.
Mrs. Ellenwood the n wlhi.st l very
sweetly and quite rivalkl the iimockinig
bird. whikh 'she stayed to imitatee.
Then after iartiriliating of Homie very
delk-ious hie ,ream and cake the pleasant
gathering dispiered. aill having thor-
oughly enjoyed a very delightful evening.

Dr. B. F. Fox, of New Smyrnn, was in
town Tuesday.
Rev. Butler. of Orniond. was a Daytona
visitor Wednesday.
Dr. Win. Hoagland. of IMt. Zion. wasm
in the city Wpdneslay.
J. E. Rush. our groer,. took a trip to
Jacksonville Thursday.

Who can I gpt to do my hauling? Why.
Mills of course. 'Phone77 will bring him.

Ed ward Huss, a well known business
man of Salisbury. Mo., writes: "1 wish
to say for the benefit of others. that I
was a sufferer from lumbago and kidney
trouble, and all the remedies I took gave
me no relief. I was induced to try Fo-
LKY's KIDSNY CURE, and after the use of
three bottles I am cured." Dr. J. M.


E. E. Starkey had a form of men at
work several days this week re-roofing
Baggatt's department store.
E. F. Mansfield has his dre4dge at work
filling in behind the stone wall on Mrs.
Post's river front.
Mrs. Haine, John Doerett and Miss
Ethel 'elnmon, who took in tle excursion
to Atlanta recently, returnrid Monday
and report a very pleasant trip.
IH. F. Stewart has nioved from Day-
tona to tlw iSeaside Inn. andl will open
the new hlotl .ul.y 4.

1Mis M1aud Di-kens. Parsons. Kans..
writes: "1 tuffired eiglt years with
isthnima in its worst form. I had several
attacks during the last year and \was not
expected to live through themn. I began
using FOLIC's HoNIY. AND T.A and it
laia never failed to give i mined iate relief."
Dr. J. ,l. JoI s.

WP Port Orange 0P

M'~r-4. Sinimmc re nturnme'd '4mmobltyfripm~
Allan 'Frowi-el l s'mnmt sim iil i ov loivisit -

.rs. I'. II. I'ellbcicr ;indl d;iiglhht'r.,
Maud. are visiting Ilntives ;aimt fr'ionlds Mr. Smiitlit A ind 1Mr. Parroiiit' I.l..s
in St. A uliist ine'. a re enelose.d.
I. F. M#l rri-on ha1 s limil Ih i d,'lin 'v I"1sl s1 I Y 1iv h.,n \r ,X i ll 110 r i. s in
wagoll. S ntniwiliished %\ itih II., I ic l <1 -l i < o if lty of(I:-
let tearing alil dlesigins. Tlh,. f n'liii.r. is are '-iip.lvii. .i n i ii,
Tme offici'rs f tfle 'dig roii i- within taterinelois. ;tls linit illeg's.
mouteimplatingf mldhig im an dditmii to ThI'flv airei l mrged'lrive..s.>f **ziz"Or hlcl.. k. '
their rooms in tie I'ity Hall. ill .,wm.l, doiii all the dalmilt.ge tihev c;i in.

C. Pell.vier is learning to ride a whIlttl.
He says that it is hard work. and that
our streets are not wide enough.
Mr. and Mi's. .lan mis II. SiiimdSnus ie-

n's. Dumponlt twnil Miss'5. ha'j ~ve.' i. '
t'n'm'miim o'lcr3'Satumi'lbiv .mtoe'noe ermand
e'venming. It is viry aveepta Ide thisiebut

Sunday ....... t 8 a
Monday R
Tuesay .... GA 1 B 1il -i
Wednesday 7M 4 i
Thursday...... 8:40 I M,
Friday 29 S Co Ave.,
Saturday 10:20 1041 oMAA .

Sunday 11:58
Monday 12:31
Tuesday 1 09
Wednesday... 1:50
Thursday....................... 2:32
Friday 3:18
Saturday 4-07


A. 0. Blanchard, West Bangor, X. Y..
says: "I have been troubled with kidney
disease for the lat five years. Have
doctored with several physicians and I
got no relief until I used two bottles of
FoLiY's KiDN EYCCR." Dr. J. M. Jones.


NMotie of Attachmeant.
STATE OF FLORIDA, in Justice.- ort.
County of Volusia. { ic (.. .rt
To E. G. MELVIN., Defendant:
You are hereby notified that a writ of uttaclh-
ment has been ismned against you, and vymir
rrortny attached to satisfy thel demaIl of K.
J. Malev and Ida A. Male, amountiigI tio ->cv
entry dollar> t(7o.00.).
Now, unless you shall appear before J W
Williams,. justice of the peace in and fur nl
county. at his office, at Daytona. Floridla. oii
the flirt day of July. A D., "901. jiidgnMnt Wi I
be rendered against you, and your |pro|lm rv
sold for debt.
Dated this 21st day of May, A. D.. P1il

Be It known that six months after the lii,
lt(,ation of this notice as oon thereafter as I
can be heard, I shall apply to the lion. J Lv.
McCrory, County Judge of VoluNsia C'innt,.
Florida, for my final discharge as gInariali of
the person and estate iof Nora V. Haiii-. lx-
fore marriage Nora V. Jaeason, at whi-h itnic
I shall present all my voucher%. making in.
finial accounting and iask for such ldi-SchlrKe.
G. M. WALLACE, (uardi i Afor-vaiIl.
Daytona, Fla.. April 13. 1W1.

A. Ceci1 Barnett,
Stenographer and Typewriter
I ', lpVinig iilid Manifoldinrg at Sp.'ii;i It\.
-P. O. Ibox 41--
I','k H0 ii," .'in. l l ,SNilli /,'. l'b l i,|;i.

\\' ,i halV iltn hal.l a ; .1 a plileto line ill f aill
kinds 4iif ui Ite conftetionii 'ry lwhii'lh \\ s--Il
ait wvuholes;i!e and nretail.
P I'IT N l( ;e:. I"'..

mWuemDt hearing slm ite world-

'WRepairing neatly done. Cotta
Ave., near Beach At., Daytona, Fa.

Foley's KMidney Care

Tbo gmslst aif to DIGESTION.


Daytona Ice Co.
\\\i. vW I'kII;. IilIs^I r.


~lM e. fi i i .ti IIk t-i I Wi t '. er.

Magnolia Avenue diad Railroad


Wbhkck Jo smm l athe mnkrha

Ilade .ar.J Sold B%
4)ppa-ite Ridgewood Hotel.

turned last aturd ln y trromn thliir wtv l,|in l'he,.' M | ill1urn.- I:av. ; ,'t,. t,.r i,,. ; .1
tour to various jpointis in i;ergiai;. lI.,|, hlm ges. tee htI. :ei.E.iel.,al "Ihiit.'ii
I. Hough ineivel at lItter from his wiheliinver ithe I,11 rings. ilnd ;ilso. ;t Iii
brotlherstatii ng t woulul i 1illttp .ill th e ll tI rd plirti's or other e.iit.-i-taili-
to return honie for mseinme time yet,. owing i ig imnts th1-t h ii. li-.l iin tilge.wood h 1 .
to time fact that lin hd a fever. Ie' dios Ilno. t ffelr te geo into lh i hlhiirh.
Hardly a day passes. in families wheree' I ol t tielt- l mll m'whn invited
l .i legoes to til- partiw wlieni th, fiinil.
there e'childm'n, iili w lich lAL A doe not gio. ias well asi whlie'n the.vy ii.
SNOW LNMMrNT is not ne'dedl. It eljuirkly
culs C'uts. Wounds. hriisei Burns :imd
adhis. Irve 23 anm o ets. 'r. lr. .I. 1. TlIe li k f i'rii "r--r'v vioiu fe',.- l ilIt I <, I .-

C. M. Ilinghianm. .r.. was up toe St. Au-
gustine time first of the week, attendihing
the collinienileelient exeriises of St. Ifo-
seph's Acadlenmvy. where his daughlhte'r.
Malbel. hlas t ti attelndimng s'hli4ool during
the past yeir. His daugligt'r n-ttirnedl
with hint
SJudge '. A. Ilamiltinl is having nll
artesianl well siunik inea;r his ltairni eli lhis
beautiful peninsula plaeplae. He l.is #n-cte'
a water t.ik lon 1a odid tfemiiilatilalin. and

i-lie indl Ii Irinill wil m iI'ei lit i eni g ,'-ei m1;lI' .
all liim-iil kidney disi'rd'r. l-'oim.:v's Kite-
N < 'iR' will i''stw n' yeur streir til Ih ;niil
vigmr ley imiakiing tihm kinlii., iwvll. 'I'ik.
141 n h l illitlt,. llr. I. M .I lriis.

Fourth of Jul ExTcursion Rates
Offered b the I Seaboard
Air-Liane Railway.
Olie filn r It w'n all ipints ill the state
iof Fl'lo idal for thi round il rill. ;in, oilin
;lild oi'-thii'r (1!) fm;ir,.s vol I i o

will sooti be prepared to furnish an tin- Wa..hlingtom. Cilln'illiiati. St. ILo bl\i'
limited supply of water tio both his IOren.iiand internmeliate points. Tickets
grounds and hole. on sale .lulYv 2nd. :'rdl ianmi 4tth. liniiutd t
r*eturii oll or liefoi' .ily ,. liK tl .
Ira D). Rec'kar, Duincoiinl', Ill.. \vrit S:1
"My little boy w calded his leg frotim tile
knee' to the ankle. I used IANNEB S1Ai.V WilliEin Wociulti'l, emf IJe.'a tiir. Il\\ ;i.
immediately and in three week's time in writes: 1 was troubilled.l with kidnevy ,li-
was almost entirely liealed. I wait to teuwe fori several yeavt-s. aindl fiour e lit.. lI-
reconiniti-d it to every family and advise lIar siz'e bottles qe FOje,":. s Kii.e:1 I' iit;v
them to keep B:liiner S tulve' o hand. as u"re1l me. I wouel d'ed e' etill lit.l it to
it is a sure renmeldy" for silds ,or any lI anyi u e who hlias kidnie. itronil. I -r.
nonrs." Dr. J. M. J|1ones .1.'M. .ll"es.

"Savannah Line."




Tri-Weekly Sailings
I'alling at Charle-stm. S. I'.. Iith \\w;\-.

The Clyde New England and Southern Lines.
Dii vt ,.rviKe 1t.- vi w,.n



I;lliigl at Cl Ia'hrl..ti I 'Htit \Vi v-.


From Lewis' Wharf. Boston
from foot Catherine street. Jacksonville

(Ie-ll er. I n,.m l

Between Jacksonville and Sanford
ST llPIN; AT PAl' .\L I'TK.. ASTIll. ST. 1I. N' IS. I'ltE- SF'llItl. (In l. in
111.I 1: Sl'INl iS nd Internmtdia't-ili. i. Iilnlilils on Sr. .1. IINS I \ 1:1
1 i ( IM. llSN l TI Kill. MAY !it h.
H. G. DAY,"
S\ AI'T \\ S. I\ .
I- w rlOIM ll r 'l o asu. 1 1,\ I nl.l.l\ -

Florida to New York. Boston and the sEast.

Short Rail Ride to Savannnah.

THENCE via Palatial Express Steamships from SAVANNAH. Four
Connections with)New York and Boston Ships On Sound Lines'
All ticket agentei and hotels are supplied with monthly .-;iilini s.Je.ii,,lh,.-s
Write for general information m.sailing seiIl i.d- les. state ouii iSt'r' ati <* i4i ll ni in
General Agent..Jacksmonville. Fla. Agent. layteima. FhI..
P. E. Lt:FEVRE. Manallp r. W. If. 1I.I:A. .N'I'. rii, .n'i;.,.r r
New Pier. 3' NiorIth iv'.-r. New York. N Y

Leaves Jacksonville..
Leaves Sanford .-

Tuesday and Saturday- at 5:00 p. m.
Monday and Thursdays at 5:00 a. m.

General Passenger and Ticket office,

204 W. Bay st. Jacksonville.

A V. II1 ;l;I:TY. E ,-t'l I' .A- -. I\,,,I I 1 K l ,MON.i NI;lV:lI; .1 : I I' \
19l Stiat, ST.. N\w\ Yiork 20l' \V. l I;; Sl.. ... s S,,n l. I. .i
"'ill .. !). II \I Y I, .ilt H u St.. *l;k. i ll.. Ii .\ll, l u II.i.in ; t .I;t .k- i' Ill-.
I ,,, E, 1iii ,i .. : ;i CLkY illh.
< ie l;ili M ili;iin 'lr. i ,lir ii \ ,'liit .
l h....- l'" il4 h Ili il rn '.i .!- S t ii, ....i. Il fit .lrV I',' 0. .\1.'.\ '> .


.- ~'






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~t .-~ ..,z


m. 'P>. i
dou we wial pubHsh
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Editor Kick Kolum:
Would like through this column to
draw attention to a great want to be
found at your station. We refer to the
absence of drinking water for travelers
and others. People are sometimes
called upon to remain then- for hours
waiting for belated trains, suffering the
pangs of thirst. Water and ice are so
abundant in this town, being deprived
of them'is all the more keenly felt. Let
us have water. TRAVELER.
Tlhe abd of tte ]v.wogad~
There was a time when our schools
taught the existence of a great American
desert, and political economies were
troubled to remedy a permanent separa.
tion between the eastern and western
halved of our territory. That desert is
now the Egypt of the modern world,
and must continue to supply the nations
with bread till the "wastes of Sibera"
take up a share of the burden. What
has accomplished these wonders? In
both case the railroad, that greatest
factor in the civilization of our times.
Supplement the road with the canal and
even the parched and arid portion of the
earth's surface will blossom like the rose.
Another wide district, considered a
waste to all good purpose, was the
swamp area, but a canal has been cut
into the Dismal swamp, and another into
the Ohefinokee. There remains but the
Florida Everglades, long unknown
merely because of the terrors surround-
ing it to the imagination, though it was
never deadly or dangerous to the Indian
or the hunter. Now the Everglades will
soon become one of the richest portions
of a rapidly developing state that allows
nothing to stand idle-a company has
been chartered which will probably drain
it by cutting a ship canal, and another
incorporated to cross it with a railroad
and telegraph line from the Gulf to the
Atlantic. Therefore the visitor of a few
years hence will find a new scenic route
opened for his exploitation-leaving
Jacksonville he can sweep across the
state in a grand circle and return at his
leisure to wonder how and why it was
supposed the southern end of the state
was one considered uninhabitable, as
well as uninhabited. We have already
prophesied the existence of the gwatest
sugar plantation the world knows along
a line of road from Miami to Tampa--
it may be that some now living will ee
it.-Times-Union and Citizen.

- w ul

B0 lmwta r.em thei artaetic u mtt
.. value th"M a he ty or f
tpestry is ebPIll that 6- ot to he W averlys A s
tuft a ofs I" e thMr g a ,e and
m I*. 1 0- than t yes o ears
stho -c eo f the papal manufact- Atlanti Ct.
tery et tapestri was unknown to the ,
mdmer werld. Documents relatiag to
tos e-hIa ad prodsctios were bariedi
and feusttea to he mass of manu- I Ne Bsecb. Write for Booklet aml RaOts.
stipt ta their fmous Barteril library
uol a very Aent date, when they
wer unea-rthed by Dageme Monts. dl-
rtser of the National Ecole des Beauxs r
Arts at Parti. In the popular mind L4 ,L o *
al tapestrits are associated with the
oabeta faetarwes of Franqe.
Croues to relate, not a yard of tap-
try was ever woven by a member of
the Gebelln fatmly. Immortality came
theme flomthe fac that In hmd- *th mid- ORMOND-BY-THE-8EA,
b of the ffte enth century the founder -H otel C oquiaa East Coast of Florida.
st the family established a dyehouse
whteh became famous and brought Hotel Coquina is situated on a bluff directly overlooking the ocean. While it
the proprietors fortune. Descedants offers all the delights of the sea-whore, it is only ten minutes walk, or five minutes
shrwdly transported skilled tapestry by horse car, from the orange groves and palm shaded walks on the banks of the
weaves ftra Flanders, whose work Halifax River. It is two miles from the railroad station, being connected with it
they directed and marketed until tap- by horse-car. Beautiful walks and drives, groves of lemon, orange, and rare tropi-
estry and Gobella became then, as now, cal fruit, avenues of oleander and palmetto. River, ovean, surf-bathing and fine
swyon y throughout the world.- fishing. The climate in delightful, and is beneficial in ewses of overwork or nervous
No chm ft in *ptute. Will open about the first of June, but will lw in a position to take careof guests
Malni said that he did noet believe after May 10th. Summer Rates: 12 per day; $M to $12 per week. 48
that chance existed tI history. "A cause For further information address, I). I. MATHESON, Ormond, Florida.
m necessarily underlie every event.
8 4 48im won

------w usuuuuww
Editor of Kick Kolma:
In your issue of Itt week somebody
made a timely sau'tion about loaI
the Council on a raft over town. Now,
I would recommend that the members
of the Street Committee attend to tim
wooded sidewalk in front of the Stanley
House and the Jackson place on Beach
etree; also the sidewalk around the
Wilder tract on Volumia and Palmetto
avenues. Theseponds should be seea to
at once, and speculators made to pay,
like other property-owners, for the nec-
essary improvtients.
Editor of the Kick Column:
The promoters of the Jacksonville sen-
sational "lowe" seem to be tardily in-
cubating their plan to absorb the entire
swab charitably contributed by a gm-
erous and unsuspecting public; but the
feminine of the mud-sill aristocracy in
Hemming Park have, in their gossipping
way, cast a bomb-shell into the Braves'
(Belief Association) camp, and, lo! the
whole shady business in now being
quietly whitewashed, and the Pharisees
are not yet evicted. The funds poured
into Jacksonville were given for the relief
of the fire sufferers, and not for "jobs,
fakirs, ward heelers and harpies."
A VIcmM.

OCreS 3Br orve Threat.
A lady who was visiting at the house
Oe a friend when attacked thus de-
seribes the unique manner In which
beO relieved a serious case of sore
throat: "I awoke one morning with my
throat so sore and swelled Internally
that I could scarcely swallow. I did
not like to trouble any one, yet felt that
I must do something for It I had read
that the fumes from burning sulphur
were good for diphtheria, and a similar
remedy Saas d across my mind. I lit a
match and Inhaled the first sulphurous
smoke from it Of course It made me
cough, but It relieved the smarting In
my throat Instantly. While dressing I
tried two others and went down to
breakfast hoarse, but the soreness was
gone."-Loadon Telegraph.
sleep a Dreas.
A German physician says: "The fact
Is women require a larger amount of
sleep than men. The nervous excita-
bility of the female constitution is gen-
erally greater than Is the case with the
stronger sex, and a woman's sleep Is
eousequently lighter. Her dreams are
more vivid and leave a more lasting
Impresion on the memory. Women
addicted to dreaming usually sleep an
hour longer than those who do not
dream, for dreams Induce weariness.
Any one who sleeps without dreaming
rime an the morrow refreshed from his
coch, which is otherwise not the

Ieee ina Speer's Vineyards,
4' AT PAUSSMC. 5. J.
asluIhe Oporto Gerape for
Pe& Uarg-a4y WIe-.
W= 3ao.mandktem Wd.iOdthne.t
listtbwask aI d b sioMImi.od. richa
Blood-Imaking Wine.
1- :0b.- _w. J ae -;.


peer's Port & DBuisudy
The Finest Wine in the world from
his 56 Acres of Vineyards, where
the soil is rich in iron, imparting
it to theOporto grape and the grape
to the Wine-causes the dark.deep
rich color, and blood-making,
property of this life-giving Wine.
he Iron in it. This is the Wine
that beats the world in its valua-
ble medicinal qualities, for family
use and evening parties; it is
especially beneficial for females.
invalids and aged persons.
The Port Wine is nine years old
and the Burgundy, a rich dry wine
eight years old.
"Th Claret equals the finest Frencl
Druggists and Grocers Sell it,


May i to November i

Th Seaboard




Buffalo, Y.

, 1901.

Air Line

Offers low excursion rates from all Florida
points. Tickets on sale daily. Rates from
Jacksonville $42.30 and $42.95. Corresponding
low rates from other points.

Double Daily Service, including Sunday via
Richmond and Washington.

Quick Schedules.

Latest Pullman Fquipment.
For further information \write tio
It. E. I.. II'NCH, ('ien. .'ass. Ag.-int. Il'irtsimI tht I. V .
A.. 0. MA l)ONL I. I.. sst. G *n. I'ass. .1,Ant..A.ksonvill,. Floridla.


Rough and Dressed Pine Cypress,

Lumber, Lath, Shingles,
Flooring, Siding, -Celi-ne.
Prick, Lime and Cement in Stock.
P'HONIC 8: Offices and Yards: East Coast Railway And Orage Avenue.


I Tenths IRBN
of Pure Juices from Natural Roots.

all the DREGUUTES the Uver, Stomach and Bowels,
People I Cleanses the System, Purifies the Blood.
Suffer CURES Malaria, Biliousness, Constipation,
from a Weak Stomach and Impaired Digestion.
Diseased Every Boi!e guaranteed to Give Satisfactie.
x .Az.Q0 IioX as, CnaALE.zx>oe-. .
Prepared by JAMES F. BALLARD, St. Louis, Mo,

Sold by Dr. J.M. Jones.

-.X 7 V.'.TE.'S CREAM

For 20 YeTrar s ;32 8 cia amadies$. a
--.-0-- N--- -

P. L amb

-At ''"
r; i -.-

For correspoding low rates oma o I
A. W. PTY, AgMet,
220 W. Bay St., Jackwe.onvle, .
G. H. CLARK, Ailt, Daytos, I o 'it
C. H. MALLORY & CO. General As
16 Burling SBlip, Nw v o
o io ;-VAii




Jackso nville --

St. Louis ad Chioat
sorm3mBrIN Slhedule Efective May 1. soar nn!ow
No. 4 1 No. 2 No. 1 | No.
7:45 pm: 7:25 am Lv..-........Jacksonville (A. V. & W.) ..........Ar 8:55 pm &855
11:05 p'm 10:55 am Ar..............Vaidosa (A. V. & W.).............Lv 5:20p 5pJM5M
3:3-) ami 4:10 pm'Ar................Macon (G. 8. & F.) Lv 11:30 am 12:45
7.25 amn 7:35 pm Ar.................Atlanta (C. of G.) Lv 8:00 am 9.*00
1:4() pm;12:30 am Ar-............Chattanooga (W.A A.)............Lv 4:)5 am &0}f
5:.-5 pm .,:35 amiAr...........Nashville (N.C. & St. L.)1...........Lv 10:55 .pm 9 J0
3:25 am! 7:24 pmn Ar. St. Louis (I. C.) Lv 8:3-'am 1015
7:25 pmt 7:00) am L. ....... Nashvillt (N. C. A. St. L.)..........Ar 8:35 pm
1:47 pm 12:10 pmLvM................... Martin (I. C.). Ar 2:55 pm 5:15
10:50 am ............... Ar...................rChicago (I. C.) i-v............... -:ri
7:30 pm 5:48 ani!Lv................Nashville (L. & N.)...............Ar 10:42 pm
12. am 9:50 amAr...............Evansville (L.& N.) ............Lv 6:35 pm 8.
9:15 am 5:30 pmAr...............Chicogo (C. & E. I:) Lv 11-05 am 7
No. 4-DIXIE FLYER, carries through Pullman Buffet Sleepers between
.4onville and St. Louis. making direct connections for all points in the W
Northwest. Through sleeping car resrvations made to Louisville, Cineinnatinld
Chicago, only requiring passengers to step from one car into another.
No. 2-DAY EXPRES coaches Jacksonville to Atlanta, connecting with
through sleeper Atlanta to St. Louis, and at Nashville with through sleeper for
Chicago. '.
All correspondence promptly answered and i.eping Car Berms rt served. Will be gisl
meet passengers at depot in Jaclsonville or my offee, 224 West Bey Street. Drop ne a Lie.
WALTEH HAWKINS, Gen'l Agent Traffic Department, Jacksonville, Fla.
J. C. HAILE, General Passenger Agent, Savannah, Ga.
E. H. Hixro, Trafflic Manager, Savannah, G(


Western & Atlantic Railroad.



Carrying through Pullman Vestibuled Buffet Sleepers. Jack-4nrille to St
Louis without c"hane. Choice of Routes.
For information relative to rates, schedule, etc., or for sleeper reservations, writeto
C. E. HARMAN. Gen. Pass Agent, TOM M. DOYLE, Fla. Pans. Agent,
Atlanta, Ga. Jacksonville, Fla,
H. F. SMITH, Traffic Manager, Nashville, Tenn.


The Great Through Car Line from Florida.
The Atlantic Coast Line, via Charleston, Richmond
TO THE and Washington.
The Southern Railway, via Savannah, Columbia and
TThe Southern Ry. via Jessup, Atlanta and Chatta'go
TO THE The Louisville & Nashville via Montgomery.
The Southern Ry. via Savannah, Columbia, Ashville.
'The Mobile & Ohio R. R. via Montgomery.
TO _\\ Via Savannah and Ocean Steamship coinmany for
TO Ti! HE i New York. Philadelphia and lBoton.
EJa.st j Via Savannah and Merchants and Miners Transpor-
tation company for Baltimore.
To Nova Sctia, Cape Breto aNd Prince Edwards Isl d1 it Boston and Can-
adas. Atlan.ic and Plant Steamship Line for Halifax. Hawkesbury and Char-

will lw on tle throughout the Northern, E'astern. V-stern and Southern States to
all Floridai resorts via the Plant System during the season 1MN)-19)1 limited to
return until May 31st. with lilerl s top-over privileges in Florida.
Addresses of parties in the North sent to t he uniulraiginel will IN- lilbrally
supplied with all information and handsome advertising matter.
F or information as to rates,slerping car reservations. etc. call On. or write to
F. M. J.IOLLY, Division I'amnger Agent, 13:S W.-st Bay St-, Jacksonville, Florida
W. B. DENIIAM, General Superintendent. II. W. WRENN, Pass. Tnrffli- Man.
tavannah. (a. Savannah, Ga.

Florida East Coast

Bottling Company.
Manufacturers of High UGr.e So-la Water--All lavors
Cream and Dewey Specialties.
ll orders promptly filled. Write for prices.
OFFICE and BOTTLING WORKS-Vlusia Ave., near F. E C. 'vy station

J. P.THOMAS, Proprietor.

tan or t e moment U It may iap-
pear as the result of apparently acci-
dental circumstances. An Alexander, a
OCNar,. a Napoleon, are not the results
of accident, but the Inevitable product
to the time and nation from which they
spring. It was not Camar who destroy-
ed the Roman republic. The republic
was dead before Casar came. Sulla.
Marlna, Catiline, preceded and fore-
shadowed Csmar, but he. gifted with
keener Insight and greater genius,
snatched the power from them and
concentrated It In his own hands.
"For there was no doubt that he was
matter to rule than all the others put to-
gether. At the same time. supposing he
had appeared 150 years earlier, he
would not have succeeded In destroy-
ing the republic. When he came the
life had already gone out of It. and
even Cesar's death could not restore

I ljt


r 6




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