Title: The Daytona gazette=news
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00075895/00401
 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: September 14, 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: VID00401
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





f:-~. ~


THE


DAYTONA


GAZETTE-


IS.N~ib14.b


~~visa

Wiindseom~


Keliston
Breakfast Food
.-MM. whk olm bfoed
of fine foods.

WOIL AL mTy
L. T. COmd M Co.
Ralstons' Goods fresh from the
Mills.
Bastons' BRolled Oats, per .10
pab. package ......
RBaiton' Breakfast Food, 1 4.
per package......................... ,
Whole Wheat Flour. per Af 1
12 lb. sack.........................
New Strained Honey. pIr
gallon..................................
New Strained Honey, per 5 2
quart................................. .. c
Why use poor flour when you can
buy Ballard's Obelisk, the best
flour made?
12 pound sacks..................... 3Zc
24 ....... .............70c
One-half barrel ....... .......... $2.75
One barrel............................. 5.25


HAT, GRAIN AND FLwItIUZKR.n


L Tl CONRAD & CO,.


'Phone 61.


I BEACH STREET, near ORANGE E
AVENUE and SOUTH BRIDGE.


COUNCIL MEETING.


SDaytona. Florift4 Sept. 14, 1901


FME GEMUES WEEKLY.

T9followingi nprt of an article re-
Produg4 from Georg's Weeky, pub-
lid at Daer, Colo. It certainly con-
tSaiMssome unjust assertions and some
umealed for accusations:
"lAstwi"ter the medical profession
01 7mMM cOmeocted a conspiracy to
b k RP baWilanu in her mental

withe
ut tndergoag an examination be-
fo etbestat medical board and secur-
i a&"peit to. practice medicine."
e bill was ignomiaously defeated, be-
caUse it wm shown that she did not
"pract medicine Her persecutors
"d t top with an attempt to destroy
her thro.V ste legislation. As soon
s they al that they went after her
through the united tat post office de-
partment, And succeeded in having her
Arrested. The came will he brought to
trial some time in December. A brief
history of the case may be summed up as
foilows4
"The medical prolfion are bound and
determined to drive her out of Florida,
as they weem bound and determined
everywhere to destroy everyone who
does not belong to some recognized medi-
cal school. In addition to this Helen
Wilma is opposed by a powerful po-
litical ring in that state, backed up by a
disgruntled old millionaire, who is
quietly furnishing the money necessary
to prosecute her, simply because she is
making a great success of City Beautiful.
SThe secret of the present prosecution
may be told in a few words.
A very wealthy old New England
manufacturer favored a little town called
Seabreese. Helen Wilmans and her hus-
band, Col. C. C. Post. bought a tract of
land immediately north of Sealreewn
some eight or ten year s ago, and started
in the wilderness to build up a city of
their own. They succeeded so well that
to-day the old original town of Seabreeze
looks like a daub of yellow paint on a
circus tent when compared with the dia-
mond like brilliancy of City Beautiful,
with its grand palm-lined avenues, beau-
tiful hotels, piers, bridges, electric light
plant., comfortable homes, and all that
sort of thing.
"The old millionaire, with one foot in
the grave and the other on a banana
peel, imagines that it is his duty to de-
stroy the Wilmanites because the post
office department saw fit to remove the
little pinkadoodle post office front Smm-
breese to the adjoining city built up by
Helen Wilmans and her husband.
"The moving of that poet office simply
broke the old millionaire's heart, and he
is now engaged in the very questionable
enterprise of subeidising newspapers,
buying Legislators, heeling politicians
and hiring detectives to bound the Wil-
manite colony."


TAX SALE CERTIFICATES.

Few have understood fully about thi


matter, so prominently before the people'
I Council met in regular session Monday of the State at the present time, of tax
evening, and on motion Aid. Foster was sale certificates. That the matter was
elected chairman pro tem. an important one nobody doubted, but
Present, Aid. Foster, Rix, Schmidt and that it was such an important one and
Wicking. one of such immense extent, few. prob-
Minutes of previous meeting read and ably, really imagined.
approved. Heretofore it has been customary for
Following bills presented and ordered the State to handle each deed or certifl-
Pad: cate of land that was sold or transferred
bmed & Bond Co., lumber... s .33 to the State for non-payment of taxes,
X. Krckson, fixing engine house door 2.25 and a complete record of such transac-
J. Bamtt & Son blacksmithing 3.s5 tions kept, not in the county itself, where
W. S. odger., salary for August 40. they properly belonged, but at the
L. Hunmphries, salarr for August 37AO 5
J. W. Wilkinson.... 12.50 State's capital itself. It was owing to
Wa. Kick, team work I 75 the inconvenience thus made to nearly
M. Begin, work on streets ..57 everybody transacting real estate busi-
s. WaMat, work on ditches... 135 ness notto may to individual parties also,
es. F r. workonditches. '.5o that the matter was first agitated of


PRESIDENT McKINI Y PASSES



Died During the Night.


AWAY,


How the


News Was Received Here.


SPECIAL TO THE GAZETTE-NEWS.

Jacksonville, Fla., Sept. 14-President M'Kinley died last night

shortly after twelve.

Many were the expressions of regret and sorrow that were *ahde by the people of Dlatona& aemaiptofl thad
intelligence. The news was received at Daytona about five o'clock this morning, shortly after .the telegraph office


opened.


The report that the President was dead was circulated several times last evening, only to be contradicted a


against



argains!


'^t
". -4-


In DRY GOOC)D NOTONS

CLOTHING, ETC. <



Before taking our annual inventory yMu

buy anything in our line ates t


85 2 $1.00.


few minutes later in each instance. In fact of the reported low condition of the President yesterday the news of his death


was hourly expected and when it did arrive it was no great surprise.


The flag on the Club House was immediately


placed at half-mast and later many other flags about the city were placed in like position.


in most of the churches tomorrow.


OF LOCAL INTEREST TO ALL
The new schedule of the F. E. C. Ry.
appears in this issue.
Senator Sams, of New Smyrna, was in
the city last Saturday.
The plasterers are about through with
E. N. Waldron's new house.
Mrs. S. Mills and daughter are spend-
ing a few days on the beach
Chase. Kost has just completed the
painting on the Bennett House.
Henry Van Dorn was a passenger on
the north-bound passenger Monday.
S. flaynes was over from DeLand Tues-
day and Wednesday looking after Mrs.
Haynes' property on Beach street.
Hugo Maas and F. Meiritz, two of our
valued Ormond subscribers, have been to
Daytona several day lately disposing of
grapes.
Carle Knapp, who has been acting as
chief clerk of the Flagler hotel at Atlantic
Beach this season, is the guest of his
father who resides down near Blake.
E. L. Shear. the enterprising proprietor
of the Fountain City Steam Laundry, has
had a brick and cement watering trough
placed in front of his place of business.
Deputy Sheriff Edwards was over from
DeLand last Saturday and took the
negro, Chess Coleman, who stole the
watch from Mr. Longer, back with him.
Have you got property for sale ? If so
advertise it in the GAZETTE-NEws. There
will to- a great numinlr of persons look-
ing for locations and they will likely go
where people have leolwrty for sale.
The G. P. Ballough C'o. have the co-
tract for the plumbing in the New Opera
liouset which is btinlg erected at Sea-
brwee. This enterprising tirm is kept
very busy now-days looking after their
numerous cont rawts.
Mr. and Mrs. .lames Rix and daughters


The public schools will open the last
Monday in this month.
WiLook out for Geo. H. Clark's school
supplies fresh from New York.
The M. E. Church, South, is holding a
protracted meeting this week.
Adam Sehants started last Sunday on
a business trip to Dayton, Ohio.
Mrs. Frank Hand is again assisting be-
hind the counters at Peck's store.
Lumber is being delivered for the addi-
tion to J. B. Parkinson's residence.
A telephone has bem installed in the
club house of the Halifax River Yacht
Club.
The health of Florida was never better
at this season of the year nor at any
other season.
United Status Senator Robert W. Davis
was in town this week consulting with
Col. C. C. Post.
As we go to press we are informed that
the government has held up the mail of
Helen Wilmans.
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Posten are moving
into the house recently purchased of
Mrs. Porter at Kingston.
Mr. Robinson and family have rented
the Porter cottage, corner Ridgewood
and Kingston Station street.
Rev. J. B. Hawk is taking a much
needed vacation, and, with his family,
will spend a month on the beach.
ashierer Conrad returned from DeLand
Thursday morning and is again at his
old place in the Merchants' Bank.
W. J. Bethel left this morning for New
York where he will be joined by Mr. Hill.
and they will make the fall purchases.
The most of Florida editors are taking
in the sights at the Pan-American this
week and the papers in most cases are in
charge of the devil.
W W A- .'- L


busi W. Aeuhsi ibrentd hebiin
friends in the North. Mr. Rix informs bu.ns................builin


Memorial services will be held


Mrs. W. C. Day. who has been visiting
with friends at St. Augustine, returned
to Daytona last Saturday evening.
A. R. Harper, the salesman for the
Ludden & Bates Southern Music House,
arrived from Gainesville Thursday.
The Yacht Club will soon have a rain
guage and a barometer, which will be
furnished by the government weather
bureau.
Mr. Bennett's house is so far finished
that the family have moved in; the
painters anr still doing some trimming
ot the outside.
T. M. Doyle, Florida passenger agent
for the Nashville, Chattanooga & St.
Louis By., was in town a couple of
days this week.
C. C. Burgoyne is having the great bulk
of furniture in his Beach street home
shipped to his home in New York. N.
Erickson is doing the packing.
A petition signed by 61 patrons has
meen forwarded to the postofflce depart-
ment asking that the name of Seabreeze
be restored to the postoffice now known
as Goodall.
An excursion will be run from all points
up and down the East Coast to Daytona
Monday. It is expected that several
hundred persons, both white and colored.
will take advantage of it.
The Green mansion Is not so lonesome
as it was. E. W. Green arrived on Tues-
day from a two months' outing at Blow.
ng Rock, N. C.; he says August was very
rainy but September cool and pleasant.
The ladles of the Woman's Missionary
Society, of Daytona, will have on sale at
Mrs. Silvernails next Thursday afternoon
from four to eight o'clock, ice cream,
sherbet and cake. Plenty for everybody.
IflSchool books, slates, pencils, tab-
lets, composition books, spelling pads,
crayons of all kinds; in fact everything
nice for the school will be found at
Clark's Jewelry Store, ready for the boys
and airls.


Also some special bargains in Shoes and M s

Pants. See our Bargain Counter for

half-price goods a






Moore Bros.


---------------WWWWW-------- --------


I FI Ulu IQ &l Druggints
L N'

The Largest and Most Complete Stock
Sof Drugs in Daytona. Prescriptions corn-
pounded by Registered Pharmacist only.

P Perfumery and Toilet Articles.
TRY OUR PINE TAR COUGH BALSAM-25 cents a bottle,
.ekStmt. P P 'P# If 'P# #DATTONA. VL@O33A.


- ----- .


.U2


*a"


SOME LOW PRICES


2 lb. can Macaroni and Cbeese .......... regular price WOe .. cut prie
3 lb. can Brown Bread. ... .. c......
31 lb. can S. B. Beats ...... .. .... .. .. 20e ..... .
2', lb can Ox Tongue ...... .. 75e ......
21b. can lteintz Soupu .. .. 20 ......
3 lb can Apple Butter 15c ... "



Watch this space for prices next we


&


Ix


Am


vw


20000 -M-660"Oseesees 00"


4*--















W IUTS MEAUSURES. i J. E. utsh moved his stock into his

Many inquiries have been made con-n
erningthe law paed by the Florida Thetcounty convict have 1,,w leased THE "MEDICINE SWEAT"' THAT MAKES
S... ..- .f.. .. .. for a tenr of two years to C'. I'. Jolesy & THE RED MAN CLEAN.


Legislatum of 1901 eatabli
nihs g a stand-
ard ofT-*eights and sineasunw for the

An act to establish a standard of


weights antid iwaAunw of the state off
Eatea athe Falmace at Daytoma. Florida. as Florida.
Second dassmatter. S-t'TmoN 1. The following standiardl of
weight and measures shall be the stand-
Safturay, Sept. 14, 1901. ard of weights and menistur-s through out
the state:
S E SEAREEZE ALAGUNDI One standard lIuhel shall ontai
2.17A) 2-5 solid int'hes. One liqjuidg gal-
-- on shell contain 231 solid inches. The
Major and Mrs. E. F. Britton left Mon- wiht and measure-s shall lIe :as follows:
day for Boston. Mam. Wheat. per lushel. 0 pliounls avoir-


Dr. Davenport has arrived inSeabreeze dupois.
mad i renting, with his family, the Bal- Corn. shelled. pelr iushl...
eough cottage. avoirdupois.
I Corn on cob with shiu-k.
Mrs. Hart. daughter of J. M. Fuquav.b it hk
w acceprd a position with the Wil- r huhe.
l=saP' Publishing House. I ghu r bushel.
avairdu,.jis.
Cap. Bennett has rented a cottage Iarley eed. per hLiu.ie l.
from J. P. Hainey in order to be near his avoirdupois.


work. He is working on the new o(,Ira


701; poucItiil



56 hid


Oats. pr hbushel. :12 polunt- ia\,airdli-


house. lois.
losnard Gill has a trio of fine game Bran. per bushel. 211 p1uindl a>vo1,ilu-
woMMte which look as though they will l0"s
bIoMe the champion fighters of Volusia ean.-. l-er lhushlel. i0 iMunels a' vir, ht-
Comity. Xis"
IkBans, velv-et, in hutll. lpr ,u 7hl. 7I
Mrs. Abererombie and son. Carl. who pounds avoirduilpis.
bhw been spending the summer in Geor- Beans. castor, shelled,. per Iushi.I. i'
g nS, eturmed to- their home on the pe- imnds avoirdutlois.
mla Wednesday. .Millett feeIl. wr u.lishlel. .,o pIo iiI-
mdWey Haigh and family, who have asoirdupois.
S bsseeepying a cottage on the beach BIeggarweeI4 s.-.el. e-r l.ush.'1.;621.e 1 il.d!-
all inmmer. have returned to their cot- avoirdulpois.
S ge on north Valley street. Irish potl)to".. i.r ll-hel,. i;o pound'.
Mrs. &ad Miss Helen Beekman leave ,.a ,irduei.
-- -- -.. v t -Swee't potlaitoelvs. I1 e-hc.l. t; i.6u) m .


eaDIbepw on JMonUlaV uext tI o visw itici-
tivo in the north. Their many friends
wish them a pleasant journey and a safe
retura.n
John Dorsett is engaged in tle repair
of Ocean Boulevard. Hle has contt ructed
a kind of plough for dragging off tlIh


a l~iol rh ip oii.
Turnuips. pc'- hius"he'. -I. -54 1iituc i vye i r-

4 lilition,. Ir hI inlitl. 56 1 14 ci Iac" ao ilehtI -
ieoi S-
alemit,.j-lciei. o 4,1 p. c ethl'. a *ll,-


loomedirt which will leavethe stmet in dlupis.
a brat class condition. ('llfais. p,'r l"iushl.. I Intnli'- I. i rinli
Fishing is lecoming.at this early date. I" ."
quaitea tepastiuwon that I.,rtieon Ry. lI-l. :'; e-,""cl ..I.'l
of the new bridge which ha.- been emi- 1'
plated. Mr. Burgman. a few mnorningp .i1.-. drid' l. Icu .h.-l. 21I .n', I'-
is le landed an enormous eel whlilte fih- avoirdlpois.


ing from the new bridge. .lIi1'S. rc'e' le.r lIi. h,.I. I l, '",ii -
avoirdupois.
tuineu .,. i. lu h. 4. 17 1.,l,- n i ,-i

U IUWUST CRITICISM...
--, l'Pa,-hes. dried, i.r I,. -II --l'3 poim'"l,
Cmha. F. Burgman. in an artih.l in this avoirdupis(j i.
week's Freedom. among other things as e',taches. gr-..u. ip.r Iu.-h. :. 'I pI'eIl'
Wgrthat Postofflie Inspet-tor eer over- avoirdulpois.
Itpped the bounds of his -ffice in giving (' out information regarding the arrest Ie- :tvoir-dlupis.
foae itoceurred. The article states that ICl'tteontet.l, a i-- lI, i.. 1 .1 t,.i.''. 1;
Mr. Peer brought a eorr-spondllent for pound- avoirdulie-..
the Ti la -Union and Citizen with himni. I'liiiin. je.r b Itolh. Ill ip ia.]'1- :a.i.iui-
and also adds: "The proprietor of a pois.
a little newspaper across the ri\.-r at l',ars-. Nper lu,.h.l. ; o p.iaiin.- :\. 1l"' I
Daytona was in possession (of the infor- p Ai..
iltion on the evening of Anugust 23:Ird." I uiiav.t .. i r l .ii..i-ls. .".1 piiii;I. a i\ ir
Asa matter of fact the Tinime-l'nion dtupoii-.
and Citisen did only what Hy ,other en- Spic 2. All ., ciitIrns eli. h.'l-I r m.i.l.
terprising newspaper would lave, done j within thee state' for \\,,rk to Ie .l.i i "
ander the cltmmltance. Mr. Peer was. ; aythinil teo l.- sold or deliv.-r.'ld 1.
ofconmre, obliged to swear out the war- we eight or nirnsurve shall I.- t-ik,-t ;1il
rant before the United State' 'Commnis i omr at Jacksonville t- -fr~e 'oiinieg wre weight ll and mieasuier'sh ereiby ahlopte-dl ;i
to make the arrests. Any newspaper thi. staidat-rd ,of this state.
that bad any "pash" to it at all would S. .- All laws and pilrt. of l- inl
hame larnedthis fact, as theTimes-l union 4,. flit withthis a't ar hi.-hilyv reI,.;il..
Ad Time did. They then winred their Approved. May :11. l!ol.
agninuatative, Mr. Kettle. at St. Au-
gtiae,and instructed him to proceed toe
Daytom immediately.
As fara. the assertion that "the pro- AN ESSAY ON THE EDITOR.
prietor of a little paper at Daytona was -
i possession of the facts" (the paper re- A little .lboy was reiu.-ste.d to i\ rite' ane
Imrdto being no other than the Ga- essay the other day. and "The' Ne\\sp:t-
srws-NRws) is concerned, we will simply l,,.r' wan li suli ..,,ie-t, 1 i.- tihi I-.-ii'
say, that if such wa the cane we did not -1 don'tl knowli hovw n\i. spapl-r s 1;i
receive our information front Mr. Peer to Ile in the we,,orld. I doient think i.;o
oramkyone directly coun-eted with himnt do-s either. I' ain't got t|othine ,
We believe that Mr. Peer con.i,,:i" a.av 'Ibout tliern. and they nitl't inl thle
tokly discharged his duties and in his Iilble. I think thite editor is onie' of thl:,
jOwlnuat caMefully weighed the evide,'ni'e luissing links% vo hear aleoult. a1ldl stayed'
in thepossession of the government Icn- into the hush until after the thlot itl:.hen
oel causing the arreeta. steeiel l out and wrote it upii ailnd has


REI CEI TO $1,000.

At the fall term. 1900. of the circuit
court for Leon county. E. P'urdey and A.
Rowedale were indicted for the offense of
runing a gambling house. They ga\.'


Ilen inere ever since. I don t think he
ever dieas. I nev'-r saw I dtad one'. alltl
never heard of on.e gittit liked.. Alur
paper is a mighty poor 'e;T. 'Thel- ditori
gO withIott UIlderIiithier l0l \\iiter.
dl on't wear ino stx. ;iian pi\ hail't pi:i
iis -uiiio-'ripti, in ti .' \,m--.."- l: -
c-lianlge'.


bond for their appearance at the follow t-
ti term and were rt-leaed. j
At the spring term this year thiy v\\iTre
tried and convicted. Judge' Malonei,., A PEN PICTURE OF HOPE-
posed a fine of $5.000 or thirv years in. ,
prisonment on each oftleni. They couhi, 4 P ,04l tcis i1tifl !i i phl,
not pay the fine and a petition w% as -vir-
culated and largely esigne.l asking the. -tr, a i -. ,,us ,r tc ... t ,, c'-
pardoning board to redu-c it fr.mi the, O,
amount stated to tom.thing ,-ls. \ lhi.hi teitel ll er.
... -. r. TI ,..\ t.-ll u> thl :,t i i- -,,i .,1r.!- 1.1. : ',i-


wouM lli IroIrel yn IratIil.
The board, at a meeting held Ilast wek
remitted $4.000 of the tin' in each c.C
and upon the payment of l.oo0ol *'a h
they will again toe free men. Ilot he\c'
bes out on bond pending tihe decit-ion ef
the board.-Tallahasueea i.


I';l' !c.;ll i Ihilee l l:t ".' Icllil'-h,.cl tee n c;T
tIl1' 1 c1 h'li of ;lll ;t l;La 'i'. kl-'. tIi' e cc !j t
f! I, i-\ I tl. il "r o.l i l ;t i.e1 1l a! .' etil' t l

1 'I ,t l i tl I ,'ic 1; l ,. i ll.' l :.li'lh ti' t


that cl k- th1 lit li;l ; lla l |I |1 \\ c c i::,. I,
i ir. aIt.! ,l;th1 l 's, il the'' I tuitI'l unit 1 111m -


*om T- eOcala voening Star- c i.,II n ,.I,,t:,,, ,rf...ri;tt tingr it j 1!,l
Of April 1st.. Mll. do.t1, t-.d all ,, i c. iii ietl ,c irs I c 1..
:tuaii 'ii.i.l'.
"We are indebted to Mr. t;oeratl I..,'' lcev, thcu lI!e I ., .. p ,, l l...
for the finest cahlbag antid lettuce. c%4.e- l ti C. c I a i I i Pc '
haveever oewn grown in Florida. Mr. I hi.i,.,h i e. ,,.Il,fc t.:.,lilt ,ef s.,lli a
Close is a man of fine judgme..t.n and itlI,. i i
of the most sta vssful trnt-kers in the' e, of i i. l i, o ti l. e jhiila.r"-. 11i
State, and he is as generous and lal r .!'a'e-e. ,.ai'.c I"l ilh.uty r. tl le lives ," '.
herted as he is proslj'.t s.'" Mr. I'lose j ,ele .tht it, .ir,. helrd of ai orr rl.ii-
bought his e from th,-e Ohl Iliailh. le ,. ih ,vtind the, ,urtaiii of dtr,.
Siedmain. J. B. Sutton. liwho hlai"'ll,'s, thaitt heung'. ,1.' this g.,lmn eightt th,.me'
oulythebest Seed to let had eq p;"-ially ,11-.i eiie,-t l. if t,,,orniilg a lieture l ir',
adapted to Florida, atndl nkes a frie new lift-tleatt's tc icatke aid
Caltrof the flSest strains (,f C'alhbag*. m unnel.lt I.t h ..w te.I w o i't. ew .ll


SI erintisr Ca rilieit.


It Ia His Turkish Bath. So to Speak.
*an It Is to Him a Rite. Both Phby-
seal and Spiritual making eda-


Laugbhter Sared thbe Ship.
Humor has been credited with the
saving of many things, but perhaps
never before has a ship been saved by
its Judicious application. In a great
storm many years ago a ship's crew
were all at prayers, when a boy burst
Into a tit of violent laughter. leing re-
proved for his ill timed mirth and asked
the reason for It. be said. "Why. I was,
laughing to think what a hissing the
boatswain's red nose will make when it
comes in contact with the water." This
ludicrous remark set the crew laugh-
Ing, inspired them with new spirits.
and by a great exertion they brought
the vessel safely into port.-Liverpool
Post.
A Professor on Rowing.
A story is told about a well known
Oxford don who knew more about the
travels of Ulysses than about the boat
he sailed lu. lie went down to the
river one day to watch the eight prac-
ticing. lie gazed for awhile in silence.
"Yes," he said at last. "they look very \
nice-very nice indeed. I may say-but
how extremely awkward it must be for
them to learn to row backward."

Crylng and Groaning.
According to a French physician,
crying and groaning in pain are na-
ture's own methods of sullduing the
keenness of physical suffering. lie
thinks that men should freely relieve
their sufferinzts in this way nnd that
crying in children should not be re-;
pressed, as in doing so serious conse-
quences may be engcndcr.'d.

Lycurgus being asked why. in his
laws. he had ;et down no lipuishiut'it
for ingratitude. atnswered, "I have left
it to the gods to punish."


IL\N!ll' -l~i:4i Ii I:-''\- eel cuLl!
I C.. .
I'' .i~.. -
.c .- -
'I

* I '* '- ci

~ I: -

I 4


TABLE of Me TIDES.

\\ .. ,- .', _: 1 e', 'i
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dx.
~lc 'i.cl.
'i~i:' a

'Iii 'ii-''i.
I~: 'lec
~'.:el lId d 4

tic ii
'tIc I.'

Wc'lI;''.cLd.
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i't
I' 'ii 4


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dAd
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'I ee~

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2;


SVEER'IS

GRAPE WIN-ES.

U'NFERMENTEI GRAPE ]VICE.
A'Id **Climax Brandy.
























SPEER'S PORT GRAPE WINE
wI1NE YEARS OIL).
T Ill'.; mE FBI': 11)W! INE u i. -

Ionlc and %treun-tiaeurnorE'rcpcirtifes

:II--I 'J-il % d.' t i ac thr. 1tiw,' I ,% t'"'
wi -i : ar I [ac! 1~-uuiecu 4e' catil.- t- l1. V.
t;1 'i % 2..11ii1 i iu ,;' i t. c r:% -cl ti %
r- i t.- '-t la.A '. Iixv rc e l i.iE Id- 1 1 ,,.
T.' I dth' .iltia t ILIi i Ee ip I .0
6.11 NrIti -,,- lid-cktf ,-i. ,
S.,per' iSocialite ) ClIitre t
lt~ Ii','ctin Iilai ostuimcl a tin f it,. rci, 1--. 't'.ite 11
',Llaci'% Pii11111.e'Ct 'I t lf r di: r, r lus,,
Spe' P. J. Sherry
le4a iwin.' f '.s p-lcri- 'i- C -a -lrao t i w!I to-,- A' 1c '
itio, rich ci L uc' ,* i.-grape 'I;, i 44 % i! 1. 1, I &i
Speer's*** Climax Brandy
IS A P'U'RE iclui't.al itin i fMeC131.i dti'- l stanchd
unrlialca i n -. i ieIi- -ca.-'%i il I tn'
And~ eiual a' .e -%,r% r-..;'t '. it !i pri cr-''i
4' 'grcnw trari'lu.-'e jcI -ru.,"'.tic'i s bit :aw-. t;
bceLD 1BY I)KI'ec dT*A WHOI C lt I 1
KE -E VF1 H6 T CL A$SS W IES.



10 4


I' a


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-- I.,

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uiiAN MATrn"


.1


%o ripeir SemoLed In Cohn.
b(' i';i i :',.! ;,' s Ii til.:j', f( "r |-!i w -
-i. o r f.er l .1 ', *rm .k ::: T i- 4 ,:in s
W l.n 1:;; ka I' 1!: t ** n
dlie's t:1.. c i;', \ l i:. ;t i; al' .- 1 se: t'tc l
renid l if the tine'-i. T1.' c :.:;ir tirild teI

ep let: i r \\ lih .\ T.r:',' ;i t ':i eokcrs. Is a
Im attitl r I.c ., i!c :: ; n itlonl It 1 ce'r-
taq n t!:at Irest .A ::!< :: ;c lls f p1 lir '. I
re?,'.4it ,e I- c I; ,. :f t ':0 I I', -.: ,,. "- ,
addilicte-l t, ('Cub:ni !'r:ind?..- an tinid ,.rti
culty in w< aniiig, thenc isclves il-cl. tI,
Aniritca:n branlds on their rcturu.-I:-,-
view of hct.vi'ews.

Joke In a Needle's Point.
Sienu' :.o 'e'ar< ::;; n tinn tIn Sa n
I'ra:l;is>to sent to a Chinit'se house inll
I.'!t11"tli the sl:all!'.-t a ldei tinlest kind icl
ne'eile atis a sainml,' of our skill In dle;-
c .tae !!aui'licr';itt. It Mi.s1 iet uirlaIind It
tlhe'in m itli a lieIl' through tlihe point.
Sthi, lh co'ulid 01.l !ie se'n \\ithi a micru
.sco' c-.- StIero'tiscl, c I'Ph.'t.,rapih.


The Nation's
1q

J., W. W ILIIISII

J. C. PETTEPI MRLI MANA~Oa.
Electrical Contractors.

WIRNm; vmFlxrlri."T LIGHTSA SPfI'AtLTY


MI Full 'uiijclly of all kin ,s of e.l.-trie;al
aplialn- and ut[lin o alwayri on hand.


Special Attention to Marine Work.


Seminole Buildlag. Daytona. Fla.


Daytona Ice Co.
WM. iiWteKxt;. M;intia r.


PURE ICE

Mad.- fis reea Ili!stilieN t-41 .tvr.


else to the Groet Splrlt.
Few, if any. of the writers on the
habits, folklore and history of the
American Indian have devoted any
space to the red man's Turkish bath.
an institution homemade, to be sure.
but a recognized necessity in every
camp and a feature of the dally life of
the Indian. On the contrary, coim-
mentators have conveyed the Im'pres-
sion that habits of cleanliness are foir-
eign to the Indian and that he has an
Inborn aversion to water except fur
culinary purposes.
By the avidity and frequency with
which the Indian Indulges In his home-
made Turkish bath he proves the fal-
lacy of this belief and shows that he.
as well as his white brother, can live
up to the precept 'Cleanliness is next
to godliness," only in the practice the
Indian puts cleanliness first.
The term Turkish bath Is unknown
to the Indian. He calls that method of
ablution a "medicine sweat" It is to
him a rite both physical and spiritual.
for he cleanses his person and then
"makes medicine" to his Great Spirit.
That the rite is religiously observed
was shown by a band of Brule Sioux
Indians. who made a journey across
the continent to the east and went into
encampment in, to them. a strange
land.
On their arrival, even before they
raised their tepee poles, they erected a
"medti'lne sweat" tent. The franiework
of this tent is of hoop poles so trained
that it is about nine feet in diameter.
four feet high. flat topped ard almotust
circular in frmn.
Just within the framework there is a
bedding of straw about two feet wide,
and in thle center of the tenlt there is a
whole in the ground about three feet, in
diameter anli three feet deep. There
are liii stvalin v'Ints or pilws. no marble
slabs. no rubbers anti no sheets. \Vl;tn
the liilniain is ready for his "medicine
sw.It" a inuniet'r of stones or rocks
are lihated 1to almostt white heat and
dunp.'ed InTo the hole in tie ground.
Then Ithi red men. 2t or 23 of thet'1 in
a et- after tl.' fall. range thetniselve's Upotn
the straw. They sit uini uWmy fashion.
their c lihii ou their knees and their
ar:is aroural their shins. packed so
chloe. tl. ogther that even if they would
thly cotilhl Inot imolve.
Vlen ll th'y are all ready, blankets.
skins andal axivas are thrown over tlie
frani wirk until the tent is almost air-
tii!it, two or three buckets of water
:Ire pi:ass'el in llan thrown upon the hot
st4ioi:ts :1101 ti "iinediciite sweat" be-
git "liThe m liolient tuhe satin le'gins to
ri-. the Indianli begin a chant. whli rh
is k'lpt till without int'rruplti ti until
the sweat Is over. Packed toreth,'r.
tnve leleci' itn stell)l so thick that ii ito e
(.ai se'-e is iieiglleor. tlhe Itndianins -!t.
silil:g alnd l'rspilr;ing for an hour ir
N.i're. NN-.t an Indiain mlioves. lie
itwithtr can nor wants to.
At .1 signal froui the chiif or the,
lle'.di'ile' "iallln :a section of tile tenit is
t(,t:i :i\. iv. a il wvitli a lita'e : nd a
wli p :.ll tiheb l'ucks make iellin-ll for
tht, \ water A run and a jump. and in
t!,y ,.-. It is just as n itch slport for
tihe oblist vairrior as for the 1Ioy NO:o
lia:s not yet Vwoni his war boouinet. Once
Un! ,'- oni liAnd. the Indiill, hii .vin;lg r-
for.ii :i a duty Ihe (owt's to himins if aid
his tivigh;lbor. is ready to makee tuc.'i
cile." This is always doine after the
ni;'Oil ii ne swevat"-in fact It is part
a:al 1:iarc'l orf the ceretiony. for it is
re rded as a ceremony.
Thlie ltiian. clean In person and at
this lqwmient. before II.s colmmlnunion
with tt'w' God of his fathers, steppolwe'd
to be equa lly clean of mind and guile'-
(I s of soul. now proceeds to the lii'lh-
est client of landl ini the vicinl:ty of i1h'
cin!: ;'. thtins it'ttinig as near to tl!'
Srea.t Spirit .is it is pos-silie to do while
on earth, tit tile way he g:ithcrs Ip :1i
little' soil. a: stray leaf, some old te't'!:;eo
quils. a dead l'y or bug or two-in fact
:inytlhing w which may be deemed refui.,.
for lie is aliout to convey to the Grat
Spirit that he has cleansed his person
and t-hat all tLings unclean have gone
froin liitm.
These thiin:s that he Las g:athTered lie
places i:i a pIiet'ce of white cloth, which
in tufrn is fastened to the end of a loint
stick. Tl1 other e'nd of the stick is
thrust into the ground at the top of tlie
hill or knoll. and the good Inldilan has
iiil'de im.cdli'inie. Two dt.ivs seldelom pass
w ithlout tl:e repptiti,!i oef this ctre-
iniiylV. It never varies. T!et srcenie n:iy
hla;i!:-'. tiae li;ia:i mnay wander to elw"
lands. or le druvet to the,. but "l here
nli is t' wre :;l-o is his 'ined ciite sweat"
te:,t ainI tll:,he:, ,t "ii'e. s iic.tc 'ine."-
NeW Yui;. ''imi.!,:.


J. A. ERICKSON
I :I ,- q** I:,. h;, n..'.- 'I p "n N ,'rt I




I.cut h W -:-' i l ic t ci 'l r-. i "
.i"t ;ii l ~lic' A i 1,''. i' ~li tl
ll'lJ\. ; llel s In cI ,' JIl L I.- ,e1' 1 a ,1-.*\ II.\

I *.L .., t;, ll kIl -,t ..n.1. il l inl -
st .l' l ,nt- : ; i t ,ti, -trin '_'-. : "hi -0'\\ih:: 1i1;,-
, h i .; 11- 'l l '\ :., Iftl Il l.l ,,1.
Your Patronage Solicited.



N. ERICKSON,

Cabinet Maker and
Fancy Wood \\orker.


I i i :' T, in i. E. I I'l. r,
' .:b ni !. .-* : + i. i \, k.- i't .:

et .i ... ,. i .. -
I t Ie 2 e 4 I I e \ \ 1 .


E. E. STARKEY,


,1!. I~i 11111,1:t I


'I 1 : -. ,,- I. !! '' ., 1 :.,T


l 'i .:: 1 1


Seabreeze,


Florida


"You can tool all the people some
of the time, and some of the
people all the time; but you
can't fool all the people all the
time."

WE DON'T want you fooled
any of the time.

Low priced paint will always fool you.
It may look w1ll when first put
on but will not last. It costs as
much to put on a pour paint as
it does a good one.

THE

SHERWIN- WILLIAMS
PAINTS

are made to fool no one. They
are honest Paints for honest peo.
ple. They cover most, look best,
wear longest, are most economic.
cal, and always full measure.
SULD BY

Bingham & Maley.



I HEADACHES


A. Ceci. Barnett,
Stenographer and Typewriter


TNE SAZTTE4ibEWSG
pauft OWN SoU ,0.

gDwARtD mn .gObt*W,


win. Ss o erTow. Ia Advance.


llw Yonsc,


em"u, DMWUhIU,
Ifoplupis, St. Eoui, Raw's i".


A.NI ALL POINTS EAST AND WEST.

NO OTHIIR I.l.NE AFF1-ORDS SERVICE LIKE T1MIS

THE NEW YORK & FLORIDA EXPRESS
AND THE U. S. FAST MAIL
To the EIant and 4North.

THE CINCINNATI & FLORIDA LIMITED
To the Vea#t iand North-Weat.

The line through "The Land of the Sky," Asheville, Hot
Springs, N. C. Finest Summer Resort Section in the
World. Through Sleeping Cars from Jacksonville to
Asheville and Hot Springs, North Carolina.

C oice of Rosts to Pa -ImrcB MExrposto1m Bito, IL V.
Thro gh Vtst.bulcd Trains, Pu'lman Irawing-room Sleeping Cars, Through
Coaches. Excellent Dining Car Service.
1'hrough Trai;:s via the Southern Railway are Operated in Connection with
the Plant System from Jacksonville.
For Rate!. cSt.edules and Informnitltn. call on or addr ps
w T ( )-Y. Trave;.Dng Pass-nKer .4ent. 1.-' W. Bay St JACKSONVILLE. FLA.
1I. ilAl..'~ 1 4 K t.pneral I'as-n.;erAt.. \.I TAYt(. e Atst. Gen. la .Ag'.,
% A-ll.;Nt.rN, ). C. ATLANTA. GA.
April 25th, iOol.


Florida East Coast Ry.


Time Table No. 3;.L. In Effect 'Sept. 1. 1901.


00
mz


`4) 4'MP'ND T.'. t1 :


:I 114 .i








L 4 i







A r,

to ii'i I"


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4CcucL c.
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ll:ei kil cNet
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44-1' Ar e 'id'u.:' e .


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Re't't Up N ORTH BOUND.




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PENINSULAR AND OCCIDENTAL
STEAMSHIP CONNECTIONS AT 1XIARL
!W1Wh[~AlIANIA. KENY %'EsrAND.) IANANA.
,K ,,* r -. m ': '. :1', "!, rI .. 11 .1-,k W.k 1,1 I -. d -- 4 l
A i i, K..% N%,-rTu.... I sii' .-l .: a A m W. -, W.'fl km) '
.1 rr, v, -H: V 14uI'a. %.i L N1 -'! cii An r r. 1 i' Eu i,,. I I- I NI I I'e~ 4 8W a
1:ar copy uf ot jt'tim thu -,ird ai .'-.Li-.v t.
~.D. RAHNER. A%%t. Gen. P.-%. Agent. ST. AUGUSTINE.


FLORIDA DAY

At c / Pan-American Exposition.

* Tirk.I n ll i : i *'

g!MALLOR\


Sp


;t'


Seve
Pleurisy. pom an h wo

gumption are LMPI '"
by Foley'sHoney sd. Fo ls Haney and

Tar. Asthma and ,an ai the early



tion0. isfewiythyanr WemgM.-
IiMil^1 i04 "^*"!. we lures.
Note: TerMise W MWi0 "1m r .1" .'
Foley's Hone md Tar. i tM m -..
dealers make more p -oi.
SANNER SALVLscureM pid. It's gMaateed.

Sokl by Dr J .rJmS














Railway *



DIRECT LINE-QUICK TIME TO


magnolia Avenue and Railroad


Nilath-.' hc1n.~a~. iNSIThl' etc


'.i. e'a 77.


I6


.4 MIl.I.-. I'l:or


I ,. \\ : I 1


-"'ATI.[ ,N


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YNE~kI~f


ao


Tio H


Rough atD~dPa


On-


wown


ou otrhai iii. g-arwIkeni. cottons,
* bobeeeo. vieuiinuwrii.toaes
a er fruits- atd vegebtaltiei4from
e m-qof inwwts Av without time uwtof
a or spray. St.-nd $1 .00. for smuple
m-uail.
1%T'Wk\Tll) IN EVERY
ci)1NTY.
J. B. SUTTON. S44Stsall.
tivahi. Fia.
local ntuitie in another colIc 1.


A NEW BALTIMORE OFFICE.


,il


UARA


Sold by W. F. GILLE Jr. Co.


EllNG AT SEABRE COUNTY SC H001 BOARD. lcibo3fose fr
p e i a c "I li l mt -t m i n g xv iih eld t 1 T h e e iu n t y t44 1104)1 iit -otr i llet a t D D H oL Ita b l e M r sF l% F W othe
list- III,-1 n reMlar mne44timg Monday evening
of exiol-fling E. E. Siarlzev fr-i 'n' tllktfgtiorokTtvtn ii.ni Wt, are plef-,.d to See thm t r 'rtitz.our en.
jowni~ou7 'Zor iging aiwn* ret il;;n.-liflt -ort;-d that lie bad t,-rvjrk;ig butch~er, i- n~ain about ped'tiih it
pCst~lfit-lve (t-1jiar 11't lii lto I 'Ii re41 ,* 4-.'ii)1ti -il %Ifi-... Ma nd.j 7.Mariron as asfl arp
am eof S'ztlo.07-1 4) e Toitle ,old pe elt 1Sii. It a illIiii thia -w o la d C r F:tho '-0!f' lil 1atehlm;J t
mow known as ~mmiii Brkav ill-ft i-pIm. iak-hoo.1.4 I ) oiit171l- ;.s ,'t. ff a wiiIei.l imirs nfow can
call to aldernien rmid a, fq dli, ''i tit s Wit Ii. t ls Vi and i lslpini- 04,1;kr~~l v"c tei it. old
is to t4 e otifrv oln thlat a s..j-vkval lII) w4eita1 .hda:ill thefla sl of Som-onv 'i hler ind-lmite. hot '-t al-mays1
has Imet-ia ii t-i -;for to-nigi~lt 7:34).It he Sai~dslle i- bu' ~Iil-ing wasiiu-T: ,tt"he on 'he 'afe side) had thet very 'io-
AM* of CI (iii iiiis Hotto1i. 1.0b thIC erri eites iei'it.iiiitwihpit r1shi fuist exr-erience, the other night. of fall-
:pill ti he ul-im -doi wt.p w r i llz ilt( othd uitt-.h 'Twralt dark nio~ht, and
at d up1" 140-ti. ( :iof f 4m r f a it uio. ;i- ItAat If M i N M i IA -4 W astIU II)- yet that gen ti. m an c .ium ly avers that be Raw
of CitiZ'iia and I a x 12, ii. llS-poiiitiltip- h'lii1pi ''oi1es
to cwinsilir tim e e''(jetl oiiiiof E. E. ()ifipw-t it ionii. L. f'i Tod t-r Was 1itjiji 1otttd l~att i oining. tlite Irti-announre it III their
one (of tlt, eaildernen (of I, iwi u sill i.rtj-tir 4(of si-i* s .i!No,~. :x-)11I,. cif (toI fatrctueli.l ~ .the no'rt s h xin-. s~hit inilk,;
mul-t detriimicntal 1toithle ()f mi o ad J.1). IBa rbe.r Mipujt 154i-v r of the st-Ipi)I)ICo,,li: IhTC0e?0. thle ollen rod eeboes it in its
ekwn of the l4owiI. Wt. A. l.:gp it. Iwligvm ljns n l e pntfr
of the' Counil iI'at ha rliervilli-. Thelie et it lollfor a s.'liuol ,iv *,vsc el4wvolt.asdailt Pntfr
I et tfill,.x-t potato vime- in their changing
is liitoh.-lp t ito i is ii i g for theii.11at r i'r l'ati a.-"w fe'rri-d 1tot11p he -T~l L (-,. hvet it a), it mort, plainly than nallelse.
tile11 ;1 -1I tItIil llq.t i'i't 1 -I10 :4141f iij i .1.1. ThitS j edielpImv morning att preckelv s7`1,Dr.
STO thilhonora11ii. itiw i *i~ir a d iii i t m,-i il iitlc~ti t %asint" i jiit- nj i *I*,,I S trnish 'll'~ti 'll V17ahl. U I'll 11 ihlkIII U. and party lWft
of r -ibej i-'Nze'. I ttl-~~'p tilli l n l )st4 iI.. 1Hill i t w ith 1 (Ity 11catifuldit l kii,. or the inlet,pthoatrd o*
ofnd. i-ie gn1 t: 4sy.r-s l s u- 'it st f li. Sjtnlwriaitiit t- .!,t I stri sire exe- t .r to every rifle, and
141'rIiiiSiih'Iuit l t riip,Iq%-,Iv ieVer.tw relzl iji ngte s vs
of youir tnt-mi Lr* i- iiai. I. I "'. I.. lilea H 6164 ite hat It-, hiallis ii-'ieii r- .ewsr "qsuskcr friend" i e -n ft ttthe fi-hlng
er o ~ i4~It ~iwe ltil a titicatv- s akk t- oI%%I ait.-roti nl- %%;ftlsMr. Bert 1'seetti. and there
ponpublic oltit-ial. it guilt ,y 4.1it NI~ ):Iti iL? vt.,, .'. ~j:1.esul:itt *ver i'k.osduIof tish. some bass aloite
flalf t itiol i iIi~'' t o 11I h ole i iN.~ s i we Mnr 'i. t~. t '~ic ing : j).pmisd-l;proving by thpis that al
*~ dparimasat- Aii~iiati 0. I~. i r~1.t\ ..its~ is.. M -. lii rots' rit-resenittl i e- of 1Philmidtphia are not so.
petitionnkjf l t'4 I s .11141 tIla '. "l idjii44i- 'The ~ Z' .lk:irr-, %I t 'ss s v 11ylv.f -biw. T1ei 41 dint'.-r ia!. if tcwtrlv. delighted
to mi VoI oi' tOorr ".,lit .mo.li *'. V. itl. i .0.1 l tk.alC pt'l vow,% that at no dis
dW he One 1141W. 11;111u441 i( t4 ili I. I S' i ... '...' st -1 1. tsdi~r i m'. eh it- Ii. 'ihll igniltCn c inj' I' is stet~mly Qisikcr"
CauisingIiz teats g et.it itoltlltit1 l NI r- I. .A. Itiit, isNY M- i.T kt k.'i M -ler tho inlet has-.
in and a doltt'inweit to our L 11. ,'r. rIII. .':- I' a h.~I' p 4
intertist. VWe ft' fort ii,i 11ie 1t u i .- k. t. .s i~.:. i.

Mattr
~ ~ S'-.dl*~. .*--* ; i''r t Port Orange %F 0*
Wilsout. W. S. 'I'll\\ I[-.fill. :i..*geeeeegeeee0
IA011lu larmti i xl. G L I. J l-ilIi-. IMr Fail -1-11 ;i t "2 o k A44 L -oi..)tig after hIk
Ilatii Ir. laiti'hl.IIS.IlIi-~ti.STATE FAIR NOTES.s2 1i t 'srl.I:id
A. Pact It i. J I Ablol.., ii!-IeJu-. 1-i 'i.

ptopt.toStheis. 41thiti. NINI. WIt. ~ '2* 5 itI2I '' tit. t. 't riwer o
fromi thit' Ii-tils'is -011y I itI.1Wl '.lil-1 he lWt -I... ;.*l. ;,i'si~jIl. \ id- tat t la i kr Is lss i cr ,- it111- I j.o ailln si rk,?. If
-j eoijt.l.:v TRei i tss tiil. ..- I:. s t, r-tis.& t i. 'eWks t
"to a t n- hn "iuI mtittit-i m-ilt:! I \ I., k.H. 1.'d.aiitter;1i1;'..tf -'ti s14prf .sl'ssss l-it '0 v ling f t
. tit)l;14 it... .;.: ..it I:It .r !,-I. -''-rn4-r i'
r ob n to 0 l~t4 1 ziiii"In 1~i,' ~. 11ri 11,all, II 4: % W e.:' Iis t a 'r-



emak eti n fis t-f.-n,.- ilikiIs' II q;.,t" is1it litsi vi 1 4~ I
A ijoii thed nsil44 iie. li etigi 'eiss
A'u 1121.5-'(Iof.fllii.1 Iiitile
4bffheud'in- ltif ing10-Xte-1i N1t1 '.sh
publw 5j~~~~~j~,..2~i~l -t~t201; Ati2 M-..~l'? iItlt rttltIi5lo o
vkhout a4II ..\,
~ ~ ~ ~ ~ Ill.-4 1.ie tlt 101it~ ~'-4 5 '' '14.1 _Ii. o it ,Il ivii .:taIH 4 e lieJ .a


m r -if rothe it m at 1 -I N; 1,ti. : 1 ts 50.1 01 5 s ~ i 45 i~ li


DEATH OF CAPTAIN CROSS.


now (o ul iltl ipf (alit. .N.4ris--'l

OCCUM4r Ait .Augst :31,t., sjAlo''ti-
whmere lit i te il i' I t.
Oitu etStal,'ish-4Ii'I lek I I.t' 1
Upon time Ion.eakiui fii lllt t ilu.4 4'Nil
Ohio Iniiautr y. lint ixi aie.. ei%%i iA
batt le ii f tripb%. Laun'itt.. i iIA..t 4Ittj

Uhieoriet'-wi ti' -_ -Iiltli .1s i

rmnt.he ()f li'iii*4~i !
-bthe M lita % disiri~ tiof I a it I l I
WWkOrn I-'u14 r ll te
Wh l,# it 'v tg iirn,'itl ll ft lie t i-t '.1i ll
fPrWIP4s Ill,.Iiiiitt-tI 1S1ilue- ii~it*~:I
* 0the fiI'."the .lue 1e1141l ii A nled-.ts
:dumjed th.'ttus .er'. r i' K't


Youn maI:.v rilhe th' .Il--!1 tit.. li.t ,i"
S eonot lrile tli, livr i- <1 i' ,t
: 14fl 1. You imust I l, hlito..-t with i. h- 'p
t Italonlg a 1 lt1 11 l I ntl %%h' -;i :'


Feeble

Pulse,

palor, fainting, smothering or
sinking spells all point in the
same direction-an impaired
heart action. A heart that is
weak or diseased cannot do full
duty and the circulation of the
blood is interfered with. There
is a medicine that gives new
strength to the heart, new
power to the pulse and puts
new color into cheek and lip.
"I waS short of breath, dizzy,
had smothering sensations, In-
tense p:un in heart. was feeble
and pulse so weak that. I could
not raise myself in bed. I found
a perfect cure in Dr. Miles'
Heart Cure." A. T. JACKSOx,
Kewanna, Ind.
D. Miles'

Heart Csae
regulates the heart's a6 tion,


p i'l\. ~a s''. .1y i 'm iii tili inissilet.

NN .1 1 v-v. iiIh:- 'I ti y fr ,i'. ng. 'The


Ix : A. t. .tr.f r n
1:.. ~ '. t' it -s-, ..it nsi ,.rt Oi. 1Brias:)
Ii w.1 o.k -) 1 .k


..@@Orn @000000000

I r



N;0 lrd
'~.mrmi~A .


Now is a Good Time to


Subscribe for this Paper.


S'he Waver ly, &

Atlantic City, N. J.

Near Beach. Write for Booklet and Rates.


LewisKennedy & Son.




OCEAN STEAMSHIP CO.


"Savannah Line."


I
i \


1'

I'


Boston and the East. I


THENCE via Palatial Express Steamships from SAVANNAH. Four
SAILINGS EACH WEEK to NEW YORK MAKING CLOSE


Lumber, Lat.N
flooriag, ag. :.
Brick, Un sam d Cemst tn -c....
'Phoe 83
Offices and Yards: East Coast Railway Ad O





ORE-OPENIN6;


SHere we eonif to opin u
--O'TOBERI F
wlv.n we will be pleas-dl
patrons with Bread, CaL
i fact everything in our li






First Door I

Canal on Bea<


, d. dd riiiar.1 h mu akda .nakieini s Bakngn on n


p our Baking on
IR$T.-
1 to supply our
Les, Pies and in
ine. *


Noxth of

ch Street.


~x. s~s I:: hhJSSSSSSSSSS~


SC. W. M. J. Gramling. |


C.C -.C.- .- .... .. ... .. .. ..... .. .


Tri-Weekly Sailings
I i',.TW!"EN
JACKSONVILLE and NEW YORK.
nailing at ('Chal'.-t;.n. ;. ( L.. I' ath way,.
THE FINEST STEAMSHIPS IN THE COASTWISE SERVICE.

The Clyde New England and Southern Lines.
Din''t S.-rvii,. i.-twvv'n
JACKSONVILLE,. BO&ToN AND PROVIDENCE.
AND ALL EASTERN POINTS.
C allingr at ('harlnstostin l th Ways.
SEMI-WEEKLY SAILINGS.


Northbound..


......... .. From Lewis' Wharf, Bosto
.... from foot Catherine street, Jacksonville


CLYDE'S ST. JOHNSS RIVER LINE.
(Ir 1 ;.r. ILin.')
Between Jacksonville and Sanford
STO'' l''IN ; I'A. l. '1 .\. .\.i' '. i-'lt I ', ,l,. !ti:l."rt,{ ( 0ILLA.N )
10.I' E. S; l' iN ',,i I,.t..'.,,.,;.!; 1. liai o:, rT.. -ii.\:, 1I1VE' .
~'11.NT, .VIT i:D.\1.11.AY lTw h.
,S'..Mli: "H. G. DAY,"


Leaves Jacksonville ............. .. ........ aedays and Saturdays at 5:00 p.m.
Leaves Sanford ................ ......... ..... Monday and Thursdays at 5:00 a. i.

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

.\. '. .(n i']l. y. EK; "t i' -- A ir. I' l II','*\ ; ;<;': .. I 1. A..
"iiU 1S. i ll i.EY. ..':l I r.t. i'. E. ,\ El .I. s. 1 l;t Supt..
F"',,,t Ili,," n l ..S .;.. .:..'.. + Iilt',. I',,,,l il,,g ;,, S t...la,'l.s,,nvi||..
l.\, L lit 1\V.% Il. S,] t.'i' l lft-,.it
l'i, )t il l-P.- -In l .1.a" ,inr-. v-ill ..
THEO. G. EGER, W11. P. CLYDE & CO.,
li,..rn 1 M ',r Irn<. il .Ai..nts:
t'l.-.lr,,u i ii line. 1., Stt, St.. hOpoe.-it. B tl.ry l'uk. NUvt York.


The Up-to-Date a

Tonsorial Parlor
\\ .. I \ 1 Ei I'r,: ri.-tor.

Strictly First Class


S at nd i n iIw m f -l


A


M


NTEED


THE FRANKLINTYPEWRITER










Do You Need One?
You Can Gasily Have Ono.
The Price is TS. Terms to SAit.
THIS IS STRICTLY THE BEST.
Superior to High Priced Typewriters.

Cheaper Because Not in the Trust. s

CUTTER-TOWER CO.,
173 Devonshire Street,
Boston, Mass.


E. F. BUflPUS,
General Agent, 21 Hathawar Bldg. Milwaukee, Wis.


EDW. FITZGERALD, Local Agt.


E7


IRV LTANTl ANDlSEA-


to New York,


short Rail Ride to Savannnah.


i


I l .i -


irnininAetions withlNew York and Boston ShiDS On S


BATHS


MJ J lo-V l- J











a -i t ^aio -- a attrao

g mat tdo d Fat rlit n November,

mo .. bot W Ea"g a t sm Of
S M msinse was s d for record in
0 om ofCodatyJudpe McCrory. Mr.
Stahe wea beily a wideut of Day-
-tm. His estate is valued at about
time toummd dolars. Charles A,
ble a led application for letters
stetam ntary.-Supplmewnt.


I


@OILMR CANSMT TOU DEM F'
Taw Mae bm 4&
lk At Uw en.at tb* prtv?
slow iabm kimp


I 9 :


aimmatm md to ow orwed.
Asamtothy bean's de-P cry?
____ M W bye'S 0o7B aOWU
a. stIUM.
valr 4Mthe.wa
1heboatthestne ut lakbow., date,
at ofthy ramuat Will,
Dealomt ofIsa
Itwomr fl th* bm tw
VerossthedunAvgdo and tdi,
~hthe tm ua e srnsaun. anl-
AU b weD!
-4Lvin W. WMljei is n stay.


? -- -


n&, 0s @ON" idis e* Y1' BIRTH OF THE MOON.
be w Sam & a to a utt fItm_
Medm et h tive'swM, while, abW- a Wh tMe nah s. a sa stee pt
i ly i" w ift"r, I had not Lava, ueate nand & lsteeed.
tnrth to leap Into the road, as I The earth revolves on its axis once
*de t my miMA to do time andagain. I 24 hours Millions of years ago the
1 would uadou tedly have been killed day was 22 hours; millions of years be.
at the rate at which we were going, fore It was 21 hours. As we look back-
ad It was the bare shred of hope, ward Into time we find the earth re-
which they may never wholly leaves evolving faster and faster. There was
as, that kept me from springing out. a time, ages ago, long before geology
Part of the time I crouched on the begins, when the earth was rotating In
Soor, hiding my face in the cushions: a daj of five or six hours In length. In
but, fascinated by the terrible scene the remotest past the earth revolved In
outside, I could not refrain from look- a day of about five hours. It could re-
Ing out upon it again and again. On volve no faster than this and remain a
one side rose a perpendicular wall of single unbroken mass.
rock as bare as my hand. On the oth- It was at this time that the moon
er and barely five feet from where I was born-separated, broken off from
looked out were the canyon and cer- the parent mass of the earth. The
tain death. earth was then a molten, flattened
"The stage swayed fearfully, and sphere of lava. Its whole body was
every time thqwhip cut into the horses fluid. The tides, which now are small,
they would swing it to the very verge superficial and. so to say. local, were
of the precipice, when I could look then universal and Immense. They oc-
down the wall and see the river's cured at short Intervals. The whole
gleam, when I would throw myself surface of our globe was affected.
against the opposite side of the vehicle. And the corresponding lunar tides In
Once the hind wheels literally hung the fluid, molten moon were indefinite-
over the Aege for the thousandth part ly greater still.
of a second, though it seemed an eter- Our day is now 24 hours; the distance
nity to me, but were jerked on to the of the moon is now 240.000 miles.
road again just as I felt the stage drag When our day was about five hours
back into the chasm. long. the moon was in contact with the
"I remember screaming like a fright- earth's surface. It had just broken
ened child and standing up in the away from Its parent mass. As the
stage laughing horribly when I saw length of the terrestrial day Increased,
the wheels back in the road. I doubt so did the distance of the moon. The
If the madman on the box was further two quantities are connected by in-
off his balance than I at that moment., xorable equations. If one varies, so
He was standing up. though how he must the other. Whenever the rotation
could have retained his footing was a time of a planet is shorter than the
marvel to me, and yelling with delight, period of revolution of Its satellite, the
occasionally breaking out into a effect of their mutual action is to ac-
screaming song, varied by bursts of celebrate the motion of the satellite and
laughter. to force It to move in a larger orbit-
"We had covered nearly five miles to increase its distance, therefore.
when the road widened several feet. The day of the earth is now shorter
and all at once I saw as we tore by the than the month-the period of revolu-


A party of gentlemen composed of 'aces or a group or men orawn to one
half a domen prominent citizens were osde to let us pass. I shrieked to them
anmmbled recently In the smoking room In a wild cry for help. but as our speed
of the Art club when the conversation was undiminished made up my mind
drifted to modern traveling conven- the noise we made had kept them from
maes, and one of the number observed hearing me or that It was impossible
that while we bad gained most marvel- for them to overtake us. But even as I
sely ln point of rapidity and luxury despaired I heard a hoarse cry and.
we hadlost the poetry of travel as ex- looking out, saw my lunatic's todly
empfiled by the old fashioned coach, hurled from his seat into the road and
with Its belled and caparisoned horses, the next minute felt the horses check-
t1 fourish of tasseled whip and the ed and finally stopped. The do:.r of the
aerry winding horn. The speaker was stage was flung open and a bearded!
stImped by another of the party, whose face thrust in, when I threw myself
ta ad gniied his uneasiness at the into a pair of strong arms and knew no
more.
"Dsn't, my dear sir," said this gentle- "When I came to, I heard a voice
ma whoI n a power in the financial my: 'Give the chap anotherr swallow o'
elites of Philadelphia. "Your reminis- the stuff, Jim. He's coming to.' Some
eeme l very pretty, but your mention fiery liquor trickled down my throat.
of the antebellum stagecoach revived and, opening my eyes, gasping, I found
a meaery whIeh is even yet a horror to myself surrounded by a crowd of
me. thouh It is over 35 years old. I roughly dressed men, but they. to my
an experience In one of your laud eyes, had the appearance of angels.
ed vehicles once that afterward made They were miners, who, judging from
me walk nearly 100 miles to keep from the driver's actions, had guessed some-
mtering another, and to this day when- thing of the truth and, hearing my cry
ever I am unwell or troubled in any for help. had stopped the stage. This
way I am sure to dream of the occur- was accomplished by two of them
tece, and my wife, hearing me groan- catching bold of and climbing up over
lag, will awaken me. with the cold per- the boot behind and over the top awl
spiration flowing from my body. and thus reaching the seat, from which
say. 'Dreaming again of your stage- they knocked the madman and secured
eoach fright, aren't your And yet I the lines.
Matter myself that I am not more cow- "On examination the lunatic was
arly than most men." found to be only stunned, when we
The company insisted on the story. bound him securely and took him back
It was given, as follows: to Virginia City, where he was identi-
"As most of you know. my father's fled as a prosperous merchant from
death followed close on the heels of his Carson City who had recently lost his
failure in business, leaving me, his son mind through grief over the death of
sad only surviving member of his fanm. his wife. I joined my rescuers in their
By. without a penay. I left college; but, search for gold. and in six months we
wholly unfitted for any work. I found had struck it rich. when. selling out my
myself on the verge of starvation, so I share for $50,000. I returned to Phila-
left Philadelphia and started west. delphia, having had enough of the west
turned up finally in Virginia City. I and its adventures."
was pretty desperate by this time and An Ettemtng Old Watek.
glad enough to accept an offer made A curious treasure, a watch which
me to drive the stage to Sacramento. belonged to Louis XIV, Is preserved In
It was not a long drive nor an unples- the presbytery of Ragnonnas, In Avi-
nt one, tlbgh h In parts rather danger- gnon. The king gave away the watch
r at east requiring careful driv- under the following interesting circum-
aga ad steady several trips very stances: Before the building of the sus-
"iB had made several trips very ue- pension bridge from Avignon to Rag-
eafully, when one morning I left ir- donnas a ferry was made us. of, which
gala City with a single passenger. from tIme Immemorial belonged to a
This was man of slight. delicate fromly by te name o Arnoux. A met-
bul d, rather underafsed, too; dressed erfamily of this family one evening 2A m
tl heavy clothes, which struck me at ber of this family one evening
suOe as peculiar, for the day was a years ago took over a company of great
e JsupeOw-Arfother dn wa noblemen and in so doing showed ex-
lovely June one. Another taeng im- traordinary skill. One of the gentle-
pessed me diagreeably In my passen- men presented him in recognition there-
sw-his eyes were a bright, unnatural of with a handful of louis d'or and also
ble, with something in their furtiveof with a handful of louis dor and also
g~e that soke1 for his conscience with a watch. This man was Louis
glance that poke Ill for his conesence _,_
Or hi wits. though I did not think of Xiv.
the attr then. This large. round watch, a master-
"It was a very unusual thing for the piece, has a sliver case, which is so
~ to eury 10 light a load. and I artistically chased that It resembles a
11 d mt rysef lnering a few minutes fine spider web. On the lid is the bust
eliud time to see If more were not picture of the king in laurel wreaths.
hig for I had a vague dislike held below and in the middle by two
whih m t have been a presentiment upids. The dial with Latin notations,
against settiag off alone with my queer has no hands. It is pivoted, and while
pa uenger. There was nothing for It. turning the numerals come opposite a
theugh,sbut to go, so I started, hoping lily chased on the edge. The Interior of
to pick p others on the road. I did the watch is of the same fine workman-
not. however, and gradually I lost my ship and the mechanism a marvel of
depression, though it was a lonely ride precision. The watch is till attached
withet any one to speak to. for, unlike to the same now faded cord with which
et people who patronized the line. 200 years ago Louis XIV took it from
the MIn showed no disposition to talk his pocket to present it to the ferryman
r to question the driver, so after one of Ragnonnas. Jewelers' Circular-
or two attempts to draw him out I let W weekly.
My gentleman alone. Tales of the Flager Nailn.
"After awhie, however, he began to That the mental condition of a per-
ecmplaIn aloud. though to himself, at son who is suffering from some phys-
my management of the horses, but I ical ailment may be judged from the
tuk no Inotlee of hs growling. We had condition of the tingcr nails wae re-
IV that time reached the mountains ceutly shown by Dr. Marco. an Italian
ad tered on a &arrow strip of road physician, who has for some time been
along the brow of a canyon, at the bot- making investigations in this direction.
tim of which gamed a tiny thread According to him. a patient whose
ef alver, whleh I knew to be the river, nails are not quite smooth, but contain
It was a sheer descent of 700 feet, and many furrows. is subject to acute dis-
I maRly checked the horses at that eases, since it is the inability to take
part of the Journey. I had done this. adequate nourishment. caused by such
wng pa enger stuck his bead out diseases, which makes the nails de-
of the lmdow and demanded if I fective. He also maintains that a series
meet itkeep up that funeral pace. but of grooves will be found in the nails of
did sot give me time to answer, and those Ie-rsons who are mentally unbal-
thrut out his hand with a revolver anced and especially of those who are
daped In It. periodically atiicted by some form of
"Uet off that seat.' he yelled. *I will mental disturbance and that from a
drive myselfr simple examination of the nails any
"I maw be would not hesitate to shoot skilled physician can tell how frequent
me. climbed down with alacrity. and how violent the mental attacks
whes he advaced toward me and. will be.
threateulg me still with the pistol. --
made me get ltto the stage. Whiite'~s C('reani Vernifitge is ip.rf,.-tly
"'Do yu know who I am? he asked. hanmilek. nnd will nrm' o. ,.verry uon hiii.
*Wellt. I'm the devil, and I'm going to It is aiu a tonic., und lby its itrteigthli..-
rive yo to hell.' ,ing plrope.rties will n.stonr to pah* 'hiek..
"TblB speqc and his looks, which thie n.y hue of health. I'rich' 27. 'ts.
were these of a lunatic, and a danger. Dr. J. -1. Jows.
*us ea. ton, la h excitement, told me -- -
the truth, ad I easn tell you I felt the i One ,f the Fliurlerhoteln at 'alni li".-aH i


tion-of the moon. The moon Is there-
fore slowly receding from us, and It has
been receding for thousands of cen-
turies. But the day of the earth is. as
we have seen. slowly growing longer.
The finger of the tides is always press-
ing upon the rim of our huge flywheel
and slowly but surely lessening the
speed of its rotation. So long as the
terrestrial lay Is shorter than the
lunar month. the moon will continue to
recede from us.-Professor E. S. llol-
den in Harper's Magazine.

SIMPLE REMEDIES.
Diluted ammonia Is good for insect
bltes andl stings.
A raw egg swallowed at once upon
getting a fislihone in the throat beyond
the reach of the finger, it is said. will
dislodge It and carry it down.
A simple remedy for Indigestion is
the white of an egg beaten to a stiff
froth and stirred Into a wineglassful
of cold water. This should be taken
after each meal.
For burns and scalds. w~ln no other
remedy is at hand. try the effect of a
piece of rag steeped In vinegar and
bound round the scar. This is espe-
Scially useful when cooking, for the
vinegar is generally at hand.
To cure a severe case of colic take a
i t(aspoonful of salt in a pint of water;
! drink and go to bed. This Is one of the
speediest remedies known. It will also
prove etticnaclous in reviving a person
who seems almost dead from a heavy


falL
Prepartaing For a Journey.
Jerome K. Jerome recalled, with
reverence, a habit of his methodical
uncle who, before packing for a jour-
ney, always "made a list. This was
the system which he followed. gather-
ed from his uncle's own lips:
Take a piece of paper and put down
on it everything you can possibly re-
quire. Then go over It and see that It
contains nothing you can possibly do
without.
Imagine yourself In bed. What have
you got on? Very well; put it down.
together with a change. You get up.
What do you do? Wash yourself.
What do you wash yourself with?
Soap. Put down soap. Go on till you
bave finished. Then take your clothes.
Begin at your feet. What do you wear
on your feet? Boots, shoes, socks. Put
them down. Work up till you get to
your head. What do you want besides
clothes? Put down everything.
This Is the plan the old gentleman al-
ways pursued. The list made. he would
go over It carefully to see that be had
forgotten nothing. Then he would go
over it again and strike out everything
It was possible to dispense with. Then
he would lose the list.
The Backslider.
"Many years azo." says the Provi-
dence Journil, "in a village not 20
miles from I'rovidenee a reviva! was In
progress. A young tian., one of Indis-
tinguishable twin brothers whGo had
previously been observed, as was sup-
posed. In an attentive attitude at the
meeting, rose for prayers, walked to
the anxious sent. and there walled and
n.oaned to such good purpose that the
(tencons were sure lihe was on the high
rond to salvat on.
The next day Le was overheard in
thie back yard at lhotie chopping wood
and sweartug paiinfully at a refracto-y
lg. When remonstrated with for his
sudden backslkling. lie merely said.
"Oh. brother .1im couldn't go to tlhe
t:eeting lt nitiht. so I went and hbul-
It-red ful hium."i

Menent 1Vh:st It Sid.
"No." said the inmpecunious one. "you
can't believe all that you see in the
n'wspaperST."
"Are y.u prepared to specify?" the
other maint. asked.
"'1 :T-i. I saw a statement In the
fininn-iail eolun:ns that money was easy.
tut '. linii I trivl, ti negotiate a loan I
foutni thaii the ri.verse wa.s true."
'""*1'u ~t.h:Utle'rstoold tlhe paragraph.
It d'.ln't :ay the people were easy."-
Judge.

.\'- :il e-xte-t alliniiim.i t oI f Tiot e n I won-
di'fill l I n- t i %-tiv, a;un) .1 i \,1t pil,%,r.
Itall.tIIl' SII ,I I.iri i.ll t I t I- t ei,, i,:tll,.,l
l lv n Iy ,thi.r- il tih' w'o rld. I'ri 2'e ..Ianl
t', ,. t lot ...1. M l,,, ..

T l' ll, ,.,le i 1i,, ti;iI1 -,,1'it- i Il :,, If, xt


HERBINE.


Pure Juices from Natural Rots.

REGUATEStb uw, Sm ki hwds
Cwais th Sirei, ism IhuBhl.


Nine-

Tenths

of

all the

People

Suffer

from a

Diseased;

Liver.
I t


Sld by Dr. J. M.Jwes.


PARTRIDGE EGGS.
h1" to me Mr.e retratue- Tema the
air 2* tIve.
"Few persons are aware of the fact,"
said a well known physician, "but it Is
true. nevertheless, that the egg of the
partridge Is one of the most nutritious
things in the world. They are not uaed
for eating purposes except In very rare
casea, and then it generally happens In
remote rural districts. I bare known
negto families in the state of Louisiana
during the laying season to live on the
eggs of partridges. And they would
flourish handsomely and grow fat on
account of the rich properties of the
eggs.
"These eggs, of course, never find
their way Into the market because they
are never taken from their nest except
Sby such persons as I have mentioned,
and they rob the nests. I suppose, be-
cause their principal food supply comes
from this source. Quail meat comes
pretty high in the market at all times.
and the average man will find it more
profitable to spare the eggs and wait
for the birds when the bunting season
rolls around. These men would pass
100 nests in one day without disturbing
an egg. The sport of hunting the birds
Is an additional Incentive.
"The average negro does not care so
much about this aspect of the case. He
figures that the white man, having the
best gun and the best dog, will beat
him to the bird. So he goes after the
egg. One partridge will lay anywhere
from 12 to 20 eggs, and a nest is a good
find. I know of many families in rural
sections who feast on these eggs in the
laying season. I have tried the egg
myself as an experiment. I found It
peculiarly rich. It has a good flavor, is
very palatable and In fact Is altogether
a very fine thing to eat. Really I be-
lieve that the egg has more nutrition
in It than the fully developed bird, but
of course, as one of the men fond of
the game In the field. I would like to,
discourage the robbery of the nesta."-
New Orleans Times-Democrat.


F. B. HAVEN,


Horshocing:


and Repairing


Second Avenue, near Beach Street,
12 Daytona, Florida.

Thompson, T.a*..

High Grade Tailoring a Specialty.
Suits made to order for $18 and
up; Pants for 14 and upwards.
Ckafg a.1 DRepuaraff at Rem0sehable Rates

CottagW Av..,:rear of City Hotel.
)DAYToNA, FLORIDA.

P. C. COUNT,
BOOT AND SHOEMAKER.
iPRepairing neatly done. Cottage
Ave., near Beach St., Iaytona, Fla.

Foey's Hioey -M Tar


FWley's KMdney Care


DYSPEPTICIDE
The reftest ad to DIGESTION.

LEGAL NOTICES

NOTICE.
Be it known that six months after the pub-
lication of this notice as soon thereafter as I
can be heard. I shall apply to the Hon. J. Lee
McCrory. County Judge of Volusia County.
Florida, for my final discharge as gairdian of
the person al restate of NoaA V. Jllinies. be-


HUSTLING FOR BUSINESS. fore marriage Nora V Jac.isin. atwhich time
I shall prt-sevit all my vouchers. making my
re or Less of It Dome INow Tr final accounting and ask for such discharge.
Wore or Lees *t It Doee 1 New Tork G. M. WALLACE. juardi n Aforesaid.
Lawyers,' O eee. Daytona, Fla.. April I.;. 1901.
"Get a move on! That's the great
modern motto," said a New York law-
yer who has been practicing In the OCEAN HOUSE,
local courts for the last 25 years.
"When I was admitted to the bar." F. W. SAMS, Proprltor
he went on, "there was a great Idea of Rates: $2 andI Ilwar,l; Sipeial to
the dignity of the profession. A law- Regular rdrs.
yer would about as soon have paraded
Broadway carrying a sandwich sign WS.w A VRNA. FLORIDA.
calling attention to his legal ability as
he would have thought of hustling n
any other way for business. The thing
to do was to rent an office and alt In Itn LOW PRICES!
until somebody came and dug you out
of the dust and spider webs and asked
you to take a case.
"The march of progress has changed
all that. Flvery law firm in this city Ladies howe. full length................. 16c up
hustles for business. I don't mean naidermkirt..........................,. *.
that the big men of the firm chase ** drawers. lace edge...............(;.'
around after clients. Of course they undervests.................... ......13
don't. But the firm does a lot of aprlons. white lawn............ 22
shrewd planning ahead. It schemes in gingham .................1lt.
a particular fashion of Its own to widen fine inserted night gown.96
Its sphere of usefulness-to Itself.
"Of late years one of the expedients orset cov er................ 2
adopted has been the taking Into the ShOe" etA.., at low Iprie.
firm of young college graduates who
can give a reasonable guarantee that
they will bring business. College men nt furnishing.
know of this custom. and many of Gent' furnishing.


them shape their life at the university
accordingly. They are after friends.
They want to be popular. They want
to be able to 'swing' as much of the
future legal business of their fellow
graduates as they can.
"A chap who can bring business of
that sort is taken in on a good salary
even when he Is the veriest tyro at
law. lie's expected, of course, to do
what real work he can and to study
hard. But the salary Is for the pull he
can exert over his fellows."-New York
Sun.
Animal lntelligenee.
In a circus in Paris a lion was given
some meat shut up n .a box with a lid
to it. and the spectators watched to see
whether the lion would open the lid or
crack the box. lie did the former.
much to the gratification of the com-
pany.
In the London "Zoo" a large African
elephant restores to his would be enter-
tainers all the biscuits, whole or
broken, which strike the bars and fall
alike out of his reach and theirs In the
space between the barrier and his cage.
lie points his trunk straight at the
biscuits and blows them hard along
the floor to the feet of the persons who
have thrown them. He clearly knows
what be is doing, because if the bis-
cuit does not travel well be gives It a
harder blow.

Iromn I te Sixteesth Cbenury.
The cost of the railings around St.
Paul's cathedral (claimed by several
bussex parishes, but really made at
I.amberburst. a parish partly In Kent)
Is recorded in the account books of the
manufactory as having been 11.202 Os.
(4. The total weight was 200 tons.
The amount of employment given may
be conjectured from the statement of
Richard Woodman, one of the Marian
martyrs burned at Lewes In 1557, that
be had set a hundred persons to work
for the year together.-London Specta.


Agents for Royal Tailor Co.
Sp;.wtav'les from 271 to N5..


Cleveland. 'Piern-e andi liahbler hiey'les.
sundrio-s nl m repairiitg.




Smith (& Son,


Halifax Cyl'e 'Co.


No.4 No. 2
7:45 pm 7:25&
1105 pm 10:55 a
8:50jam 4:10 p
7.25 am 7:85 p
100 pm 12:80 a
5:55 pm 5:85 a
3:25 am 7:24 p


in
In


- Ohio


Lv.......J~O-- *l2V )- *'
Ar ..............VsidMo(A. T.&i) T-4,
Ar ............ M..M k .a & J.) 14
Ar Atafto (do 0.) '_v
Ar ... as....... 1h on & )...... .....
Ar........... JNtv (. & St. L.)---Lv3
Ar t LouIb (I. C.) Iv


10G pw I
a-- -


WsI Stunk .1 hwpdr IC gntisu



Price, 50 Cents.6

PFipu'sdby JAMES IF. BMLLARD.S.LaLsh, MOe.
-.LA~& -- -


TO THWest


The Southern Ry. via Jessup, Atlanta and Chatta'go
The Louisville & Nashville via Montgomery.
The Southern Ry. via Savannah, Columbia, Ashville.
The Mobile & Ohio R. via Montgomery.


Via Savannah and Ocean Steamship company for
New York, Philadelphia and Boston.
Via Savannah and Merchants and Miners Transpor-
tation company for Baltimore. *


TO KEY WEST AND HAVANA
VIA PENINSULAR and OCCIDENTAL STEAMSHIP CO
To Nova Scotie, Cape Bretea sad Primac Edwward Idld Vit Boston and Can-
ada. Atlan.ic and Plant Steamship Line for Halifax, Hawkesbury and Cha-
lotteotown.

WINTER TOURIST TICKETS
will be on sale throughout the Northern, Eastern, Western and Southern Statos to
all Florida rmorts via the Plant System during the season 1900-1901 limited
return until May 31 st. with liberal stop-over privileges in Florida.
Addresses of parties in the North sent to the underaigned will be
supplied with all information and handsome advertising matter.
For information as to rate,sleecping car reservations, ete, call on, or write ato
F. M. JOLLY, Division Passenger Agent, 138 West Bay St-, Jacksonville, FlorMs
W. B. DENHAM, General Superintendent, B. W. WRENN, Pass. Trafic Mh.
Savannah, Ga. Savannah, Ga.


'mXT WHITE'S CREAM
'VVORMSlYVERM IFUCE



lhm JAMES F.0S ALLAM 9SLt.


NASHVILLE, CHATTANOOGA & ST. LOUIS Ry.


Western & Atlantic Railroad.


DIXIEIE FLYER ROUTE'"
DOUBLE DAILY CONNECTIONS, WITH THROUGH TRAINS TO
NASHVILLE,
MEMPHIS.
LOUISVILLE,
CINCINNATI
and CHICAGO


Buffet Sleepers Jacksonrille to S
Choice of Routes.


For information relative to rates, w'hedule, etc., or for sleeper reservations,. writeto
('. E. HARMAN, Gen. Pams Agent, TOM M. DOYLE, Fla. Pass. Agent,
Atlanta, Ga. Jacksonville, Fla,
H. F. SMITH, Traffic Manager, Nashville, Tenn.


IlIMMTED
TRAINS
DALYSRIC


Bicycle Store


Pan-American


Exposition,


Buffalo, 4. Y.


May i to November i, 01on.


The Seaboard Air


Lin


Railway

Offers low excursion rates from all Floridq
points. Tickets on sale daily. Rates froq]
Jacksonville 142.80 and $42.95. Correspondil
low rates from other points.

Double Daily Service, including Sunday vi

Richmond and Washington.


Quick Schedules.

Latest Pullman Fquipment.

For further information write to
R. E. L. BUNCH, Gen. Pass. Agent, Portsmouth. Va.
A. 0. MacDONELL. Asst. GEen. Pass. Agent. Jacksonville, Florida.


0 -


DOUBLt-


A MAD RIDLE

A Philelha'a Adventur


Carrying through Pullman estaibuled
Louis without change.


n


is


7:25 pm 7.00am Lv..........lMabavm(N. -A. ).--. r pm
1:47 pm 12:10 pm Lv Martin (I. C.) A =:5 pm
10:50 am............ Ar Chicago (I. C.) v *--
7:80 pm 5:48 m Lv Nashville (L. N.) Ar 10S pm
12:50 am 9:50 am Ar vaanville(L-&N.) L mpmo
9:15 am 5:80 pm Ar.........Chicogo(C. & E. I:) I-v1 am T
No. 4-DIXIE FLYER, carries through Pullman Bulbt bshos m-wue
sonville and St. Louis. making direct connect or al poatoa h we .
Northwest. Through sleeping car reservation made to Lousvl, 1, 1)
Chicago, only reurn pto step fromoM ear into other.
No. 2-DAY EXPRIa, coahesM Jako_ vil. to Atlanta, c meoawg
through sleeper Atlanta St. Louis,Sid u t Nmkivle witk through sii
Chicago.
All coropaedaeo promptly answered sad bL.eplg Car Begn nwerved- U ill et
meet pasegers at depot ti Jaekasovllle or my oe. M West Bey Street. Drop o a LTeA

WALTER HAWmais, Gen'l Agent Trasc Department, JacksonvilleFla.
J. C. HAIZ,, General Passenger Agent, Savannah, Ga.
E. H. Huir.x, Traffic Manager, Savannah, Ga.


pLANT SYSTEfl


The Great Through Oar Line from Florida.
CONNEEOT IONS.
The Atlantic Coast Line, via Charleston, Richaom
TO THE and Washington.
EJ THE The Southern Railway, via Savannah, Columbia sad
Washington.


TO THE East


* <.o .. .


as- -IL-nz& IW d% A a& I % Am


1


SPR




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