Group Title: Florida star (Titusville, FL)
Title: The Florida star
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00075901/00661
 Material Information
Title: The Florida star
Uniform Title: Florida Star (Titusville)
Florida star (Titusville, Fla.)
Alternate Title: Star
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: S.W. Harmon
Place of Publication: Titusville ; Cocoa, Fla.
Titusville Fla
Publication Date: 8 7, 1908
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subject: Newspapers -- Titusville (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Cocoa (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Brevard County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Brevard -- Titusville
Coordinates: 28.591111 x -80.82 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began in 1880; ceased in 1917?
General Note: Publisher: P.E. Wager, 1880-<1882>.
General Note: Published at: Cocoa, Fla., Nov. 1, 1912-<June 5, 1914>.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 23 (Sept. 29, 1880).
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00075901
Volume ID: VID00661
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 - 34175599
alephbibnum - 002071719
lccn - sn 96027111
lccn - sn 96027111
 Related Items
Preceded by: Indian River star (Titusville, Fla.)
Succeeded by: Indian River star (Cocoa, Fla.)

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TITUSVILLE, FLA., FRIDAY, AUGUST 7, 1908


NO. 16


' **


N~ot fos Oqarelfes aAloiq, Sqt foo t1e oo of OtIleri Also.


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F
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Church Notes
Dean Robottom will officiate in St.
Marks church, Cocoa, on Sunday,
August 9, at 11 a. m., and in St. Ga-
briels church, Titusville, at 7:30 p. m.
Everybody is cordially invited.
Rev. Wm. Stones will preach on
Sunday next at Shiloh at 10:30 a. m.,
and at Titusville at 7:30 p. m.
Fine Monday Offerings of Men's
Clothing
We will put on sale about 500 pairs
men's trousers in all the new and up-
to-date patterns, prices ranging from
$2.0 to $5.00.
Men's clothing blue serge suits
worth $18.00, special Monday only.
$12.00.
JULIUS KLINE.
STitusville Fla.

Bargains in Trees
Fine lot 2-year old grapefruit buds,
Marsh seedless and Standard, 30
cents each, $25.00 per 100.
J. B. BEACH.
West Palm Beach, Fla.
For Sale Cheap For Cash
About 88 acres of good high land on
the east or ocean side of the Indian river
at the Narrown A rih ld af follow:


MNIIOOFTHE

PRESENT WEEK

h4P t Iota ertilig to IBrmt
TraprlMg IAbt Ton
Mr. G. W. Scobie, Sr., will open
up his fish home and start in the -
ner next week.
Mr. W. A. Lott and family have
moved into the Dodson cottage on
Washington avenue.
Mr. G. L. Mandville received a
brand new fire and burglar proof safe
Tuesday for his jewelry store.
Mr. and Mrs.T. S. Sanders were
in town the first part of the week.j
Mrs. Sanders left Monday for Geor-1
gia.
We make a specialty of cold drinks
and cream ad spare no troubleor
expense to have the best. Banner
Drug Store.
The remains of Ira French, who
died a few weeks ago at the convict
camp at Mims, were exhumed and
MiNpped expresyesterday to Pots.
Mr. W. E. Young, formerly of
Titusville, but more recently of Mi-
ami, is pow located in Fort Pierce,
where he has accepted a position with
the St. Lucde Drug company.
A letter just received from Mrs.
L. A. Brady states that she and Mr.
Brady ar having a most enjoyable
time at Madison,N. H., where they
will remain for several weeks.
Rufus and Richard Robbihs started
in their motor boat Spray Tuesday
for a trip to St. Augustine. Mrs.
Robbins and the Misses Francis and
Mollie Robottom accompanied them
as far 'Daytona.
Owig to the unusual supply of
fish coming from the Haulover canal,
the run boat has been discontinued
for the present and the fisherman are
confining their operations to the
nearby waters of our town.
The many friends of Mr. F. P. Ziy
will be pleased to learn of his mar-
riage in Georgia a few days ago to
Miss Spear. The honeymoon trip in-
cludes a visit to Kentucky before
they return to Mr. Ziy's winter home
at Shiloh.
Mr. W. P. Giles gave up his posit-
ion with the Titusville Electric Light
Co. last Friday night on account of
his embarking in the ice factory bus-
iness with Mr. J. N. Waller. The
superintendency of the electric light
plant is now in charge of Mr. G. L.
Mandaville, with Ed Edmndon as
engineer.
Mrs. Wright and Mr. and Mrs.
L. C. Branning, of Miami, were here
visiting Mr. and Mrs. Winston S.
Branning and friends last Saturday
from one train till the next, Mrs.
Wright and Mrs. Branning leaving
for Raleigh, N. C., to spend some
time, Mr. Branning accompanying
them as far as Jacksonville.


above inventory.
It has been the policy of the County
Commissioners to keep the valuable
records of the Clerk's office and of the
County Judge's office in separate build-
ings, so that in case the courthouse was
destroyed by fire these records would
be preserved. That this policy is wise
is shown by the destruction of the rec-
ords of the United States Court in
Jacksonville when that buildirx was
burned some ten years ago; by : e de-
struction of many valuable records in
St. Augustine when the courthouse was
destroyed by fire there, within the
memory of all of us; 'by the complete
wiping out of the records both of the
Circuit Court and the Probate Court in
the Jacksonville fire, and by other fires
which will occur to the reader.
When it is known that indictments
are kept in the courthouse there is al-
ways a temptation to burn it. The
offices of the Clerk of the Circuit Court
and of the Younty Judge. in Titusville,
are both brick buildings, and the rec-
ords are kept in fire-proof vaults built
into these buildings. The buildings are
detached from other exposures and the
records are safer by far than if they
-wereo nut into the counrthouseo hbuildintr


LATEST VIEWS

AND INCIDENTS

Personal Panrra About People that
Tnrl HMeutit TkhS
Dr. Miller, Dentist, Titusville.
Mr. Winston S. Branning has se-
cured the Utley Columbia grapho-
phone and records.
Those blue sere suits-Sdhloss
Bros. make $10.0015.00 and $18.0.
To see them is to buy them at Bran-
ning's.
J. L. Mobley moved his drive well
plant Monday to Allenhurst, where
he will put down a well for the In-
dian River Co.
A baby boy arrived at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. P. Puckett last Sun-
day afternoon. Mother and babe
both doing nicely.
Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Scobie, Jr.,
and Mrs. Reed returned Saturday
from Hendersmnille, where they
spent several weeks very pleasantly.
The members and congregation of
the Baptist church are invited to at-
tend a social at the-new parsonage
this Friday evening. Mr. and Mrs.
Wm. Stones.
Mr. R. R. Pyles arrived from Hast-
ings Sunday afternoon and spent a
part of the week here with Mr. and
Mrs. J. P. Wilson, with whom Mrs.
Pyles and children have been visiting
for several weeks.
*


Special Sale at Kline's LOCAL GOSSIP
***smrt AND PERSONAL
MfAirrnuram-i lam


MUqND AI, AUGUJ 10U, iUVO.
We are going to sacrifice our prof-
its as we must have room for our
fall goods and call your attention to
the following bargains.
Unbleached sea island cotton, ex-
cellent quality, 14 yards for $1.0.
Amoskeag gingham, blue, brown
and pink checks, guaranteed fast col-
ors, 12 yards for $1.M.
White cambric, extra quality, for
underwear, 10 yards for $1.0.
Indian Head linen, already shrunk,
44 inches wide, special 19 cents per
yard.
Black taffeta, yard wide every yard
guaranteed, special $1.0 per yard.
. Pillow casing, Pepperill mills, 46
inches wide, worth 20cents, Monday's
special, 16 cents per yard.
Voile, 44 inches wide, extra fine
quality, worth $1.75 per yard, Mon-
day only, $1.19.
Black mohair, 40 inches wide,
worth 85 cents, Monday's special 59
cents per yard.
White Marsellaise bed spreads, ex-
tra large, worth $2.50, Monday's
special $1.49.
Corsets in all the newest styles, fa-
mous R & G, special $1.4 each.
Misses and children's hose, fine
ribbed, sizes 5j to91, worth 25 cents,
special 15 cents per pair.
White nainsook, in checks and
stripes, up-to-date material for shirt
waists, special 25 cents per yard.
Trunks and dress suits cases, at less
than mnat fn thea oa e~n that we


SomethiNg About thi People of Tb
Tille as Thqy Conet ld
Selling out sheet music at half east
at Indian River Music House.
The Eastern Star held its lastm-tr
ing Tuesday night till the first Tum
day in October.
Mr. Geo. C. Battle left last Frid
afternoon on a business trip to At-
lanta, returning Tuesday night.
Mr. E. J. Praetorius brought or
a boat load of saw palmetto bsrrei
from Banana river for shipment Sn-
day afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. P. G. Walton a-d
little Miss Corine Walton expect to
leave today for Philadelphia, whar
they will spend about two months.
Mr. W. Rabun Battle and famiy'
expect to move to Georgia in a few
days. Mr. Battle has been book-
keeper for the Titusville Lumber Co.
Mr. F. S. Battle is enclosing his
home lot with a neat fence erected
on a graded wall of brick. P.J.
Hall is in charge of the work.
Vacation days are drawhi near.
Wherever you go, don't go without
a Schloss two-piece vacation st,
great things for comfort. See them
at Branning's.
At the meeting of the town council
Tr.A.ZA01Y _:_fLW. U7 __-__ --l E I, -


THE NEW MODELS
ARE HERE
Every shoe fresh from the makers,
all new stock, no hangovers or shelf
warmers.
This insures live, springy leather
and choice of this season's styles.
We have on exhibition a complete
stock of Crosett oxfords, the shoe
that "Makes Life's Walk Easy." We
never saw smarter goods, clear, mel-
low stock and beautifully made.
Every pair guaranteed.
$3.50, $4.00 and $5.00.
WINSTON S. BANNING
Titusville, Florida.
-- --- -- -

WHAT IT MEANS 0

THE TAXPA R

Colmmtftl ue LOe -,l t
For Rltiitg thte Coty
Site at Tituille
itor of TaIx FLOIDA STAL.
If is being argued through the p
partisans of Cocoa that there is on
0,000 worth of county property
and that Cocoa either has
raise $10,000, so that a change
county site to that place would
e any additional taxation.
t is so wide of the facts t
carry its own reputation in
m' of most taxpayer, but a -
ve statement of the facts m be

The ty buildings at Ti 'le
consist a courthouse, the elers of-
ee, the county judge's office, the
foundation, cement floor andl of
the arst story of the jail y burn-
ed; also a pump-house, with engineand
pump, an outhouse with plumbing, and
the county's interest in the sanitary
sewer leading from the jail and out-
buildings to the Indian River.
The courthouse lot is well fenced and
drained, and considerable county money
has been expended upon it, and some
outhouses are not mentioned in the


W V C U L 1 L I I Z t I U V U J U 19 A n e x a m in a t io n m a d e th e r e a f t e r
The present courthouse at Titusville An examination made thereafter
the accident showed that Miss Brady
is ample for all of the needs of the had suffered no fracture of the skull
county for years to come. and there is as ad eenfeared. Herankle. hw-
no movement on foot at Titusville for ever, was badly sprained and it will
the erection of a new building, nor be a week yet before she will be ableI
could a new courthouse be erected here to walk.
by increasing the taxes except in two "Miss Brady is in ill health and
ways-one by imposing a special build- with her uncle by marriage Judge
ing tax, and the other by issuing county A. D. Penney. of Fort Pierce, Fla..
bonds. A building tax could not be im- Mrs. Penney and their young augh-
ter. Laura. came to Atlanta a .h,)rt
posed without first advertising for 30 time ago f r a change f climate.'
days that the Commissioners proposed -_- -
to consider the imposition of the tax at Auction Sale
a meeting specified in the notice, after J. R. WALKER & Co., Saturday
hearing citizens and taxpayers as tothe: night. Aug. 8th. 190S.
propriety of such increased taxation.
Such hearing and notice is especially Lost His Position
provided for by the last legislature of On account of drink, is what you
lorida, and as the Comnmssioners come frequently hear about some very
from different districts in the county ..,,... r.", -a.: ...i....... ..v .L:.


It is with ideep re-tct that we have
to announce this w'c M rs. 1). H if v.'ry, '.vho pI.-'.,"d ; .' ..
at hi r i 'i, .-irtI'nc in Titu-vi!!. Tu,.-
.lay. the Itii in:t.. agtc i-, .p ar<.
1Mrs. Lwry was th. mother of riv\
children anid !(ave.s Ita liu.-anil. ilrr
father, Mr. W. B. Treadlw.ay. who, is
!"I years of age.. is still living. The'
funeral took place at the rcsildenc,
in Nrth Tituisvil.l \ e'(,tn.~els ay after-
noo'i;. c'c.'iliicte b 1 i v HVrn. Stqi-o .
anti wa~ co: la;,! Ot.*, at the l rl';i\ i n
Titusville cemetery.

Card of Thanks
The family of I). H. Lowry t: *
this means of returning thanks to
the many friends who wenr so kind
to them during the illness and of the late Mrs. I). H. Lowry.


wet f II I ln i g4


Auctio.i Sale
"'l, i V, yorPI 111i y :th \ i. Sat-
u l,... :i- .i .\ i."g !h l ,n .
J. I. N x.M. K I C
Orange and (Grapefruit Trees
(;' in al .h 1:- t. 1 i a n high
L:i kvry lIhaZnoc. l-'r, frmr white
4I v )it .V t;i" to t i year ,lId buds.
l'ric'ts ',fromi ." t,;, entu. Careful-
!v p]a',k'il awl dleii',n.d at Oak Hill
-tat i'n. J. W. (;Ifi s,
Shiloh, Fla.
Wood For Sale
I'n ,or oak. any length Also plow-
ing and harrowing. See or address J.
IV .r ..-: .,. n T;,,a..il.. Via


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Mr. Fred W. Kirtland, formerly L"cul lu -"L "v &1& "" 'u auea 11 nig11 me maransm was m-
Mr. Fred W. Kirtland, formerly must hremove the d ne t
division freight agent for the Atlan- auies' readymade skirts and shirt ice facto remove the dam nller the
Uutr w?5^ Lles' rd skirts and shirt ice factory, and Mr. Waller proeed-
ti ? Coast Line railway at Jacksonville waists at actually less than manufac- ed at once to carry out instructions
is now assistant general freight agent turers' cost. and has completed the removal of
for the Florida ist Coast railway Mail orders promptly filled on any same.
and has assumed charge of his recent- of the above goods.
ly acquired position. JULIus KUNE, Titusville. W. H. Parker sold out his tin smith-
Mail Clerk C.I. L ingm.an had a ._ ing and repair shop this week to the
narro* escape missing te trin -I Titusville Plumbing Co. and expects
narrow escape missing the trin Sale of the Wetmore Ice Plant to'leave with his family in a day or
Monday morning by over sleeping or
failing to set his alarm clock, we Last Saturday Messrs. W. H. Ford so for St. Petersburg. The tin shop
don't know for sure which. In the and J. L. Van De Veer, of Selma, will be in charge of D. K. Harrison,
service for twenty years he said this Ala., made the purchase of the In- an old time resident of this section,
was the closest call he had ever had dian River Ice Factory. These men assisted by Johnnie Parker.
to losing a trip. had been prospecting here for a week A large crowd of the Titusville
or more with the intention of locat- young folks gave Miss Ethel Wilson
Auction Sale ing a plant and the above sale was a jolly surprise Monday evening.
Sathe culmination of their intention. Games were enjoyed on Mr. G. F
Saturday night, Aug. 8th, 198. The price paid is not given out, but Duren's pretty lawn, light being
R ALKER & C. the transfer has been made. furnished by an artistic arrangement
Miss Brady Injured By an Auto Mr. Piatt will look after the plant of Japanese lanterns, after which
until the new owners return and take singing, dancing and refreshments
The many friends of Miss Josephine charge. were indul ed in at Miss Ethel's
N. Brady will regret to learn that The factory will be repaired and is home. All had a lovely time.
Miss Brady was quite seriously hurt expected to be in running order by
in Atlanta Friday night by being run the 15th. Screen cloth, yard or roll.
down by an automobile while cross- A larger plant will be brought here Insert powder. FRESH.
ing Peachtree street, and dragged and placed on an adjoining lot, giving Columbia and Edison batteries.
several yards before the machine was a combined capacity of 25 tons per Glol)-Wernicke tmok cases.
brought to a stop. day. This factory is expected to b1x Fl'RNITUIRE. DRY GOODS, SHOES
The following account of the acci- in operation by Jan. 1st. Refrigerators, water coolers.
dent was taken from the Atlanta The above named men are hustlers Ice cream freezers. $1.95 up.
Journal of Saturday: and will bring their families here at (IAS.A. GARDNER. hone U2
"Miss Josephine N. Brady, of Ti- once and push the repair work on the Business Change
tusville, Fla., was knocked down by plant just purchased.
an automobile last night and scream- They regard Titusville as an ideal I have purchased the plumbing,
ing from fright and pain, was drag- location for supplying the surround- tin and repair business of Mr. W. II.
ged by her hair nearly the entire ;ing country with ice and will ron.- Parker and .-all continue .ame. I
width of the Candler building, ,n :lly manufacture all kinds of soft havesicuretl theservicesofMr. I). K.
Peachtree street. She miraculously d rinks and run a bottling works. Harrison. Mr. Harrison under-
escaped with a slight scalp wounil stands every feature of the business
and a twisted ankle. The Fernald Hardware Company and will manage it for me. The ro-
"W. H. Howell, a contractor, with IThe Frnald Hardware Com f any i pair work will be in charge of Mr.
offices in the Temple Court. was driv- ThJe F.rnal Hardware Cn.. of San- .J,,P barker.
ing the machine. He stopped it as ftr, offer lowest prices on cemen t In the repair department no charg-
quickly as he could and helped bear 'coat-d box nails, piking ladders. ,or- 's w ill entered. All repair work
Miss Brady into l)ahl's, the florist, in ia'ge clil)lers. fencing an.d everything must be paid for before it leaves the
the Candler building, where medical i'" thet hardware, paint andl Ibuilin ,hN,.
aid was given her. She was then lin(. I shall 1di go,,,d work and executA
driven in Mr. Howell's automobileh t., ? E I.v. HIWAt( it pr omptly. N 't t large;
the Cooledge House, at 51 Houston Sanford, none too small.
street, where she and relatives art- Death ( Mrs. D. H. owery Sonliiting a (,ntii nation f the pat-
boarding. Deth f Mrs. ) H. w y rna. given Mr. 'a;rk.r., am very




. i,


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THE FLORIDA STAR


SGUNI


ifB Staed Weapon to Fire
UXX0.00 Shots a Mkiute.


LOIKS UKE COFFEE GRINDER

m N4 et NeeW a Barr l-limisaie
fte Jam t--Ne G ee, Crm-
pnessed A ir or leurioyW Usi-Has
S. RnM e ef &M Yards.


'I


commerce the other afternoon.
A formal report was presented giv-
ing various reasons v by such a cele
bratiou should be held in Cineinnati.
In summing up the report said:
"As to character, scope and plans..
these are matters for future cou:sidera-
don. It may take the form of an ex-
hibit of vwaterwvays. '!evices and meth-
od It i.s *.rete4l a iI,;i'lt'int c'ommnemoratve
o*f peace. ti:. inmty to be raised by
popularr ubscription "
Tlhe mt Pills wvs. ISlA


Weig tn Wrwog TwIo.w
"It is very easy to say the wmua
thin." remarked the moralist.
"That s very trme." answered e-
ator Sorbhum.
"I suppose. even as cautious as yo
are, that you regret some of your t-
terance."
"Yes. On several occasions I have
aid 'I raise you when ought to have
said I pass. "-Washington Star.
Eeenemical Igenuity.
There was a traveler in Arizona once
in the long ago days who displayed
some wonderful economical ingenuity.
Tou have heard, no doubt, of the fet.
The traveler and his dog*were lost
and hungry on the plain. Night ell.
It looked a though both must go sup-
perier to bed. But the ingenious trav-
eler cut off the dog's tall, made a nu-
tritious soup of it and gave the hungry
animal the bone.


A aisles.gun, using no gunpow-
Saniuaied to iMe .000 shots per
Ssat d which ha a range of .0
Ihas been invented bI Willam
ht, twentyven yea old a re
et o New YTor and a native of

Mr. Patten said to a New York
e Ami--en reporter the other day: "I
Sof th gun Ave ye rs ago.
Of day while at work a fywheel of a
h peed steam engtie bu t, and the
tie stregth was so great that It
* s*lmtt the flywheel to atoms. This
o amethe Idea. 1 have worked on
the gn eighteen months in this hop,
ad I applied for patents three months

The gan la operator wl are 2n .-
O dota per minute, and Its extreme
dae is 000 yards. firing a round bal
Sslf ineh In diameter. The ball
wal leave the mOssle at a speed of
1,1000 feet a minute. There is o
el while the gun In action, and
S s eumpree air or electricity is
ed. It s simply based on centrifu
gal fore.
"It can be ounntw,9 on an automo-
bie or It can be made stationary, each
's on the deck of a shi, and it can
abe be mounted on a unversal car-
sage so as to swing In any are.
"The gun very much resembles a cot
fee grinder, and the operator has aim-
ply to pour the shot anto the hopper.
ad as fast as it can be put in It will
be ejected. The bal l be of steel.
ad the gun will cost 800 to manu-
fteture, less the power to drive it."
When asked what he was going to
do with the invention Mr. Patten said:
"I am going to give the United States
Igoernment the preference. It s not
mes0amry to have a barrel, which
light be conspicuous, and It to impoe-
sible to Jam it The gun will be six
feet In diameter, two feet wide at the
center and two inches on the outside
diameter. The gun will be made of
stel. and there are only ten parts. 1
ma make this gun discharge 50obO
bals per minute. There are no valves
connected with it whatever. Ninety-
Are horsepower will be sufficient to
eject the balls 3000 yards."
Mr. Patten has demonstrated with a
six Inch working model the ability of
hib gun to nearly penetrate a piece of
tin at twenty-five yards with ordinary
shot.

TO DINNER IN AN AIRSHIP.

Flight So Controlled as to Keep a Set
Engagement.
H. Arnold of North Adams, Mass..
before starting In the airship Grey-
lock the other morning on his lone
and final flight to qualify as a pilot
under the rules of the Aero Club of
America told his wife that he would
meet her In the town of Savoy. over
the Hoosac range, In a little more than
an hour and have dinner with her

there.
He was as good as his word. Homer
Burnett. owner of the Buruett House,
in Savoy, happened to be in the fields
making him when he saw a balloon
bearing down upon him. Knowing the
North Adams neronaut, he shouted. "Is
that you. Arnold?" ."l'm the man.
Homer." came bhak the reply. "and I
am coming down for dinner." "All
right. Your wife In waiting for you."
All hands stopped nanking hay and
helped to moor the riiship and then
started off for the house to eat.

TO OBSERVE CIVIL WAR'S END

Big Exposition and Peace Monument
Planned by Cincinnati.
A movement to celohrnte the seml-
tcentennial of peace between the north
and south by holding In 1915 a great
southern ,exposition ia t'incinnati and
dedilcating :a southern pence monumenicnt
in that city was Inncbhed at a special
meeting of the ('incinnati chamber of


O:i e ci.drin. lour dewiculverius.
four s:akirs. onuc ini.n. :.dles foi
charging the guns with powder. round
shot of ilrn for each clans of gun.
powder. match, long pikes. Ilain white
halberds, blacklilis. crows of iron.
field oxtrees. gins for raising tbe guns.
lead for shot. pickaxes, tanned hides.
body barrels (?). budge barrels for


A. AUd Sp
S ooft V o the wd2eloned -al
-s-able objestm of t e ore ntel-
iraes to the ua f secret, medicinal com-
UMDr I V. Place of Buffalo, N.
Y., om e ag died to make a bold
departure from the usual corse pursued
by the makers of put-up medicines for do-
asU se, oo has pblshed broad-
at sad y to thi wo orld, a full
Ad coln list of all the ingredients
entering posion of hs widely
eelebhrted Thus he has take
hi name. trons Uad patients lat
his ull u too Thu as ro
o frm among secre
l doubtful merits, and made
Iof Kios Com osttltoimr


Buddhist Charty.
Buddhism and charity are synoy-
mous. Charity Is the very soul of
Buddhism. In the Pitakas Is found the
saying, "Charity, courtesy and unself-
ishness are to the world what the
linchpin is to the rolling chariot." Ac-
cording to the teachings of the eastern
faith, the six virtues, or "paramitas,"
are charity, morality, earnestness, con-
centration, wisdom and prudence.
A tery of Beau Brummel.
He was encountered In Calais by an
old friend. "My dear Brummel," ex-
claimed the Englishman, "I am so glad
to see you. for we bad heard in Eng-
land that you were dead! The report
I assure you, was in general circula-
tion when I left"
Quick as lightning the Beau replied.
"Mere stockjobblng. my dear fellow;
mere stockjobblng."-Lewls Melville's
"Beaux of the Regency."
The Well Bred Chieks.
'E"e on her first visit to the country
saw a number of chickens from the
front porch of a farmhouse. The child
watched the fowls for some time as
they Industriously scratched around
Finally she turned and ran to her
mother. "Oh. mother." she cried ex-
citedly, "come out on the porch and
see the chickens wiping their feet on
the grasse"-Harper's Weekly.
When the Long "S" Was Abolished.
In the latter part of February, 1800.
a London publisher instituted a trifling
though welcome improvement in print-
ing. His name was Bell, later the
founder of the well known Weekly
Messenger, and at the date mentioned
he caused to be submitted the short for
the long "a" in the setting of certain
works be produced. His example was
generally followed a year or two later.
--t. James' Gazette.
But the World Went On.
In 1180 astrologers said the world
Should be destroyed by the conjunc-
tion of the paInets. A few years later
another alarm was raised, and in 1."32
ImIo: (;Goilnrt claimed a mountain
had opened in Assyria and a scroll bad
been .howv.-n h:;.i on which was writ
tn the prediction that the world was
co:i;:iug to -u etd. lie frightened ev-
ery body.
The Parsees and Their Dead.
The Parsees refuse to burn or bur\
the iJodles of their dead because they
consi; cr a iead body impure, ;nd they
will not suffer themselves to defile any
of the el!emeuts; hence their "towers
of silence." fifty or sixty feet in beifght.
on which the bodies of the dead are
left to be devoured by the vultures.
the Ioues afterward being thrown iato
a receptacle and covered with char-
coal.
Her Tongue. *
Doctor (politely, but loo',ing at his
watci v, ith visible i;latienuce-Par-
don ime. madam. but u3y ti:ue is not iay
oV. 11. You have given me all your
s3 .lUln.I0s ia su'licient c:;.Il. ;nd tIow
perilaps youi will kinly- er-abh-
*Iluh.b:2; I mnot :o 0oui5oeritte-- Mari'..
he dtln'll't want to h';;r your tongue
any more. lie wants to look at it.-
London Mail
Up to His Tricks.
Lord Ros'lyn at a dinner in Now
York thrift:
"When lie was at Oxford he wired
once ti his u;ucle. vw bse heir hli WHS:
'If you duJ't :e:Cil mie a hundred i'y
Saturday I 11 llwv :;.y Irlnins out.'
"Hllis uncle wired ac'k:
'"You telegra-'lid ti ,e that before.
and when I form-,wri,.d you l y It:t re-
volver you wten; a;i.d pawned it.' "
An Inventory of Arm?. 1623.


re'ijgioum worship i,1 zheld.

Active at 87
Tlhli s i, r'. Imiot Ihe ii nmtl-m ia.l i if nevai ;, 14
wonh.'n weml, l kit-4p ?lf-n1estlve,. frut ficern
rhimit'iatii aml and ll : bhe- sand pa~itis wz wt-l as
keepim.w' tit, ir imunselirs awi *j4Iihrt. imIrwr ithi
B~allardl's Snow Ljnjhllvta. S-4,14iby l1..imain.r
Dnig Sbttre' atid Titusville Pharmnacy.



CASTOR IA


Florida Cl(t


OUR PRICES ON TIBSE MIF

' INSTRUIBNTS DEFB

COIP EITION


ot ldes the of ever b:tte
of Dr. Ie's Golde Med Discovery, the
medicine for weak stomam h. ptd
liver orbilousness and all catarrhal Jiseases
wherever located, have printed upon It.la
daom Ensg C a full and complete Tat of all
t Urtdents compolxin it, but a small
book hba been com ed fron numerous
standard medical works. of 1l the alferent
schools of practUce containing very numer-
ous extract rom the writlnus of leading
-actltkloers of medicine, endo-slin f the
(nIo%# jIosstb ttmw, each and every incre-
dient contained in Dr. Pierce's medicines.
One of these little books will be mailed free
o any one sending address onostal card or
'y letter, to Dr. B. V. Pierce Buffalo. N. Y..
and requesting the same From this little
book It will belearned that Dr. Pierce's nue'-
cines contain no alcohol narcotics, mineral
agents or other poisonous or injurious agents
and that they am made from native. medcLi-
nal roots of creat value- also that some of
the most valuable ingrdlents contained in
Dr. Pleree's Favorite Prescription for weak.
nervous over-worked, 'run-down." nervous
and debilitated women, were employed, long
years ai by the Indians for similar ailments
afectin their quaws. In fact. one of the
most valuable medicinal plants entering into
the composition of Dr. Pierce's Favorite Pre- |
scription was known to the Indians as
OuSuaw-Weed." Our knowledge of the uses
Vl not a few of our most valuable native, me-
clnal plants was gained from the Indians.
As made Up by Improred and exact pro-
ieses. the Favorite Prescription' is a most
egicient remedy for regulating all the wom-
anlr functions correcting displacements, as
Irulasp,. anteversion and retorversion.
overcoming painful periods, toning up the
erres and bringing about a perfect states
atIh. Sd b all ders laa In dlceM


"Is your husband a Congregational-
Ist a Presbyterian or a Swedenbor-
gdanr' "No'm; be is a plumber."-Bal-
timore American.
"Are your five daughters all married
off, Mr. Brown?"
"No. five sons-in-law have married
no. lliegende Blatter.
Diner-Here. waiter, this egg isn't
half cooked.
The Walter-Well, you didn't want it
bali cooked, did you?
Church-Did you ever work for a
railroad company? Gotham-Well, yes;
I've tried to open the car windows.-
Yonkers Statesman.
There are some men who can't take
home a beefsteak without believing
they are taking their wives a present.
-Atchison Globe.
A fool and his money are soon part-
ed. and if that doesn't Justify the fool
to a commercial generation nothing
will.-Puck.
Cook-My dog took first prise at the
cat show.
Ilook-How was that?
Cook-He took the (at.
Hyker- Bronson tells me he is taking
muid baths now.
Pyker- Why. I thio'ghit he was out of
liatics.- llliistrateil lits.
The Widow I yo' sho' yo' Inl i rlue?
.y- 'o's I's ho'. The Widow
(s',isri,.io sly -Yo' ain't los ,yo'r job.
is y14,'- .x-,change.
Freddy-- Ma, what is b:ly's uname?
.M1 '-'The lI~a>y haI:-in't a;iy n;iu'.
I',ei1!,y--Th'en: hoiw did lie know be
t~lion-g.ed here'.
l1'11nr h :1 .Inhly id -. t'id to hlia\" o ;-
rl;tl 1 iln ('"i>. \.b n' 'e it w;s irporr-
E d inltu EI .:'-o(p n -itizntrie4 h;l i irl;.
of years ;a,;.
Tihe' .itlo One -No. I :ia n, gt.xl ati
ariii h:atiC.
.;'!n l.i, Oine-A.l. I've hbe rd lh:!t
even; at hlo t', y lou d Bet:'r !i2: the Egyptian.. the ;a < in',t
MaTyia o,,f 'u(atan seetm to ha'e btwen
the gie'te't pyraunid ,ui ders I lie
world etvre saw.
"'Emeline. yvon are not h:;i';'i. Wha t
makes you preendti tbat youl are
"Be.ause artitfiial happiness in lots
better than none at all."
Tin is one of the oldest known met-
als. The <'hiuese have used it in the
fabrication of their brasses and
bronzes from time immemorial.
There is a quicksilver mine ia Peru
4< feet ide,' p. 1u this :byrs are
strOe'ei. su.tire.: and a ,hapel where


$


KING
OF
THEM
ALL


AND
yo' will alrwa hIave good health. What Is more to a man
Bhaln z ,?od h'1tilti' All the money in the world can't mako
hant'inc. wtrn3ra h'althi is unknown. Ballrd'sy Sw 1m-a- ne
tRheumatism, Cuts, Burm, Sprai, Nualia *
CUESores, stif Joit Cetractdjd tMi Lm'
Bak and all the Ils toat Fl" is o to.

One Who Knows.
J. 0. Scott, Balt Lalk City, rtiah. Writes I canno
to, highly praie your Ballard's Snow /inim.nt for
the relief of acute rheumatism, caused by sudden ch&ngl
I d t-xpos:re to the weather. I also recommend your
BAllhrdl'.s Horehound Syrup for coughs aad colds.
These used together defy all pain.
GET TIB GENUINE. Three Slaes 25c. Qc, $1.00


Ballard Snow Liniment Co.
500-SOZ North Secod Stret,
ST. LOUIS. MISS roi


HeaRh is

More Than
Wealth (

Use

BALLARD'S

' SNOW

LINIMENT


w


9,


I


---




#r.r '


7 -


;. -r


'~I: '


e~ A,
"4:r


THE FLORIDA STAR


S.

-a


$-41 Alb-ro


Th m of o which t he



rbat wr obtained were mtade from




Whiting, lod. to East t. Louis. The
0.reg at whaa 18 the tar bard.
t thd Iot ra subsidiary









brought Its price down to 614 cents.
against theCopanyomof Newompany.
W Iaar wlathet for re-
g th trial t ChicageJo an




D. Rockefeller, William Rockefellerd.
Charles tsatt ad othr which the
adatae wor obtained were made from
Whitn& Ind, to Zas t. tLoals. The
regular rate was 18 cants per barrel.
uto th earninsrd o te tadard which
bompnht ts price down to 6 u entg
On April 15. 107. the ry found
against thelcompany.
iollownng the trial of thae eae, John
D. Rockefeller, William BRockefeller,
Charles M. Pratt aned other high o-
da1s of the company were subpoenaed
and testledd before Judge flndi a$2
to the earnings of the Standard Oil
Company of New Jersey during the







pany of Indiana, which has but h1,-
three years covered by the inadict-
ments. They said the company'searn-
It an that period were about $200-
000,000i They testified on July 6.
1907, and on the followina Aug. 3
Judge Landis imposed the 8e of $2,-
240,000 atsinst the Standard Ol Com-
prny of Indiana. which has but $1,-
000,000 capital
It w u shown that rebates amount-
hag to about $230,000 were collected on
shipments in 1,462 cars, though the
number of shipments was bnt thirty-
en. Judge llndis Imposed the maic-
mand on under the Elkna law of 20.-
000 on each of the 1,482 car lots in-
stead of the shipments, though the re-
bates were made on the shipments.
In its defense the Standaprd Ol
claimed it supposed tehe c cent rate
was the lawtfl one, as no rate had
been publicly posted by the Chicago
and Alton road, as the law required.
When the fine was announced the
Standard Oil promptly took an appeal,
and the recent decision was the result


TATTOOING FOR BATHERS.

Fad Adopted by Beaoh Maidens at'
Atlantio City.
Jim Squid. ex-sallorman and expert
handler of India Ink "points," has been;
hiding from the Irate fathers and
brothers of a score of fair bathing
maids since the latter proudly ap-.
peared on the beach at Atlantle City
the other day with tattoo marks on
their fair arms and shoulders.
Spectators perched In beach chairs
gasped when they saw the first girl
swing up the beach bearing on her
rounded upper arm an Intwined an-
chor and cable, and the surprise be-'
came a shock when It was discovered
that other beach maidens had adopt-
ed the fad of having their arms mark-
ed with various devices.
At first glance it was supposed that
the marks, which ranged from the
anchor to hearts pierced with arrows,
were merely painted on, but when It
was discovered that the marks were
needled In and practically indelible
there was a general stampede among
parents to discover the artist
Several doting fathers began at once
a search for Jim Squid.
It Is said that the old sailorman has
a small shop in the Bowery section of
the board walk and that be has taken
In several hundred dollars in carrying
out his "art."

Memorial to Joel Chandler Harris.
An "Uncle Remus" home for chil-
dren is to be established near Atlanta
as a memorial to Joel Chandler Har-
ris. The Juvenile Protective associa-
tion Is to have charge of the Institu-
tion. which will contain a school, gym-
nasinm and nmecha nic al workshop.
Near the m:lin building will be several
- It.+- l..1tl ll. "I*.. 1., *f. f h n l, hl


otuer uIIIlaIIIIm it" liini est o' 91 Ii L
will be the capitol. and the whole edu-
cational plant will be kno. n as the
*"uvenle state." The site for the in-
stitution, 40 acres. has been given to
the assoclatiot. and the money for the
buildings w1ll be raised by subscrip-
tion.

Nine Inch Butterflies.
Captali S. Musgrave of the Britl*-h
army was o)le of the p;assen'ge'rs oni tihe
Itoal Mall steam packet Atrato from

I'olombia. which recently arrived nt
New York. He has been on a twncuty
months' exploring expedition of Colonll
hia and has Ibeen doing zoological re-
search work and Is returning to Eng-
land with a live ant enter and one of
the finest cor!!ctions of buItterflies in
the world. wilch : e got at Mosa.
where the government emerald mines
are located. These butterdles are nine
inches from wing tip to wing tip anul
.hine like emeralds.


. m Vdluanle Haei.
r d. ,., -

M esa earnera hair shawls an
Made t-he amels as watched while
te in btir oe the umderrt ot thmr
bodet is growing. It lt o cr eflly
eat that et a.habr is lt, ad it is
S aIre a tl enough hu ben acamu-
fatd to spn. T yara madn from the
hair I of s'mpaain g oftann and
dyd anl aora of lovely colMo.-Lomon
Lnm


Amierlean EmetlnaIlmn.
The emotional principle has played
a great part n American life. very
generation Ia swept by some enthusi-
asm. When the intimate history of
the past century is written the most
remarkably interesting section will be
the true and unexaggerated story of
the wonderful religious revivals which
swept over large parts of the country.
-Philadelphia Ledger.
A Unique Symbol of Freedom.
A curious custom is observed in the
village of Great Bookman, Surrey,
England. When the wife of a tradea-
man goes off for the usual summer
holiday to the seaside one or two ex-
pert climbers ascend at midnight to
the roof of the house and insert old
brooms in the chimneys as a sign that
the head.of the house has the super-
vision of the domestic arrangements
in addition to his ordinary work.
Halcyon.
Halcyon is the Greek for a king-
fisher, compounded of "hals," the sea,
and "kuo," to brood on. The ancients
were of the opinion that the kingfisher
laid its eggs and sat on them during
the fourteen days just before the sum-
mer solstice, throughout which time
the waves of the sea were always un-
ruffled; hence the "halcyon days"-
the days of happiness and peace.--
New York American.


Two Towers.
Students of architecture may have
often wondered why the two towers
of Notre Dame at Paris were not of
the same size. It appears that when
the cathedral was built it was the
cathedral of a suffragan bishop, who'
was not entitled to two towers of
equal height, and for centuries the
bishnn of Paris was suffratan to the


bishop of Sens.
War of the Three Petticoats.
A slighting reference by Frederick
the Great to Mme. Pompadour, who
was the ruling power in France for a
score of years in the days of Louis
XV., was one of the chief causes of the
Seven Years' war, called by a witty
Frenchman the "war of the three petti-
coats" from the fact that Mme. Pom-
padour of France, Maria Theresa of
Austria and Catherine II. of Russia
were on the same side in It.
Pleasant.
Guest (to lonely looking man in the
corner)-Awfully stupid affair, don't
you think?
"No doubt of it."
"No man would ever dream of giving
a mixed up affair of this sort:"
"That's what I told my wife."
"Have I met your wife?"
"Very IUkely. She's giving the
party!"-London Opinion.
The Orator Scored.
"Who is there." cried the Impas-
sioned orator. "who will lift a voice
against the truth of my statement?"
Just then a donkey on the outskirts
of the crowd gave vent to one of the
piercing "hee-haws" of the tribe.
The laugh was on the orator for a
moment; but, assuming an air of tri-
umph, he lifted his voice above the din
to say, "I knew nobody but an asa
would try It."-London Globe.
Army Influences In Germany.
1 awa more than confirmed in the im-
pression I always get when I visit Ger-
many-the impression that the drill ser-
geant pursues the German citizen from
the arn!v 1to ill departments of life;
that ti: nai;ro:i remains a well watch-
ed. 1 i:l l'ri b I :Iand tlvery. do'xile army
i..i.s !' . .,. i :.. ail.J .--.bm it-
t;i .,, i :i . ,, i. :. ::. :;e it olu euts
0'.. 1 .
Canr.ihblsm.
1


BEST FOR THE

BOWELS
eif mas't5 rme bi tbAnv meer) i of the
--wr om*u. wlPor mb. eent
tkrimLesS or pIm ~en.es r.aeu. ,he
emeaee emahet. meet pe" e 8 9e o koepan8
Vth bew a "sew *d e lies tos ael
CIs Wr~k tfr W^S to to trL
5O CANDY
OATHARTIO .


iAT *M LUKE CANDY
Pemat, hPltatbM rteat.t, Tu teo Do
o*C Never S1( c. We ke or OGripe 10, ad
* fpr bot Writer tree re ample,. ad book.
Mka hmlth. Awdess, s
Ui rUuCmsn. Cbil.nrn Tint.
KEEP TUB BLSOO SLEU

The Color of the Diamond.
"A peculiar and Interesting thing,"
said an expert, "Is the tact that the
most beautiful the color of the dia-
mond the more Imperfect It Is In many
instances. In a pile of a hundred
yellow diamonds nearly all will run
perfect. For years Americans would
have only the perfect stones, but now
they have learned the basis of selection
is brilliancy and beauty and that a
small spot, If It doesn't affect the bril-
liancy, is of no Importance. Euro-
peans long have bought their diamonds
In this way, for color and not for pe8
fectlon."-Kansas City Star.


Beaten by His Friends.
In the eighties of the last century
the late Dr. Thomas K. Beecher of El-
mira was nominated for congress from
his tcistrict, and the politicians had
about conceded that he would be elect-
ed when his church people found out
that his prospects were good and set
out to defeat him. One of the most
singular campaigns in the history of
American politics resulted. All of Mr.
Beecher's personal and church friends
worked like beavers against him and
voted solidly for his opponent, with
the result that he was defeated by a
narrow margin. The attitude of the
church people was that they could not
afford to lose their minister, and they


won the fight
Newi


s One Year Old.


Very lonely is the life of an agent at
Sa Hudson bay trading post. AU means
of entertaining himself are carefully
Seconomized. A story is told of an
Agent who received every year a com-
plete year's Issue of a daily paper
with his annual supplies of food, am-
munition and clothing. Instead of
reading the latest tpaler first and has-
tening through the tile, he began at the
beginning and had a year old newspa-
per on his breakfast table every morn-
ing, even dampening the paper to give
it an appearance of newness.
In this way he kept up his supply of
news, always a year old, until the
next annual consignment arrived.-
London Answers.
Grouping of Accident Reports.
The American Anti-accident assocla-
Sion. whose headquarters are at
SSlhrptsville. Pa.. recently adopted the
Following resolution:
Resolved. That in view of the appalling
i number of accidents occurring dally
* throughout the United States. resulting
iin the killing and maflming of over 1.t00
men. women and children and resulting
l in enormous financial losses, and recog-
nizing the powerful Infl'ience of the pub-
lie press as an educational factor. the
association hereby anpp-sl to the press of
America to use Its infl:ence In the mat-
ter of prevention of accidents hy adopt-
; Irg the plin of placing all accidents u.n-
der a regular heading, as is done with
sporting news. financial and other fea-
tures; further
Resolved. That it is the belief of this
assoc!atlon that such featuring of a. nl-
dents would tend to bring the matt' r
more closely to the attention of tlh..
masses. making a deeper Impr-ssion rpo
the pulblli mind. causing people to Inir-..
carefully consider their causes and pos-
slIMle prevention. which. we believe. would
result In a lasting tnefit to mankind.

Bucklen's Arnica Salve Wins
T(' Il .!\ M ,,1 ,,f II lo f ,IIIa I l I.. ( ,#-Ir all. ,..

I ': it 11 t l I :1 d >nI..l t.i .Ik lIe .i n.I .II l
I. 1 1 ll:l !:l l N ot :I *1'i i i 1 .* '. .\ 1 a1 1 ll.l :ali -till .4 *l I 'l I I t *1 14 f l.

Why Not?


-n,-:,: -: efli.. : vi t to,

.11.11 111-'.1 11 w c. u ).


14.1. m illlini v ast.. :1 ld ht I t E, ro hr e.c! i- rin te.rrupts"'1.
pi yet 7;I leaii. tifle Iw1Iv.-I.cat). 11.11W 4,4l01111 fl y .-.irt twit a tatto '-*


do'n Standiird. Ish, ah:'I~'eis:,.rcast I,.:!!y.
-I !.n'e's It 4-40111ld do 1
Made Him Famous.
A\. M. 'I'a!'.t ili nuaous theatricalifiit.%earl isti.igncounly


ce o.~ k. .alstit~!d L~ be Granulated Sore I


1w in :aiwi I So I--- I,I )
'Vds ~ : r:.. att',*a':' s esto j) ay tf 11. Katvvtcr

i t Ia. t t 'of deZ o .fir st pe 'ri'ag t41t. .) xI.ut
-fli-I'l.l l 1111ALA Ili- h it It* 111 Il -6110- ;t I ... .... .....


it ,n the drum-i
ilt'" deulmalid.l


Eyes Cured
ll;: 4,. 1 I,,'H ll :*: l,:tl
,. ,y- leart n i ;.\ i
,rll.tly 1iw. ; :' ;t 11-
i ;l,,iit two-thl l-


Tkhe Peresoai Tewne.
The famous poreatin tower was
of the architectural boast. of Nankin.
China. It was reared In the ninth eea-
tury before Christ by King A-yon and
has been twice rebuilt. once In the
fourth century of the Chlwt*n era
and again in 1413 by oang-ll-Tal.
The tower originally attained a height
of 350 feet. It consisted of nine stories.
surmounted by a great mast bounded
by a spiral cage and crowned by an
Immense globe. A hundred and fifty-
two large bells were hung from the
roofs of the nine stories. which were
ornamented also with 128 lamps. The
cost of the original edifice was esti-
mated at between $35.000.000 and 40,-
000.000. It was made of white brick.
and the walls and roots were brilliant-
ly ornamented with porcelain. The
great porcelain tower was destroyed
jn S153. during the Taiping occupation
of the city.


Dying Younger.
In view of all that has been said
about the fall in the death rate. it
seems strange to realize that we are
not living so long as our grandfathers
and grandmothers did. More babies
live to grow up nowadays than former-
ly, but people in later life die younger.
Once arrived at adult age the average
man or woman has fewer years of sur-
vival to expect. This seems on the face
of it so surprising a statement that in
order to be accepted It should be back-
ed up by data authentic and indisputa-
ble. Such data are furnished by the
figures of the Insurance companies,
which all agree on the point, but it is
easier to refer to the government cen-
sus reports, which tell the tale in sim-
pie and convincing fashion. Even dur-
ing the last fifteen years the death
rate among all persons over fifty-five
years of age of both sexes has risen
very considerably.-Health Culture.
A Befoggod Tail.
"I had a hog." said Colonel Forbes
of Mfarysville. "that got to curling its
tail in the shape of a figure 8: always
held it that way. Had a hired man
working for me. kind of an animal
trainer. He took to working with the
hog; pretty soon trained him to change
the 8 to a 6 and then to a 9 and then
to a 2 and a 3. Had him trained fine.
Did it by holding Just as many grains
of corn In his palm. When the hog fig-
ured right he'd get the corn.
'Hired man had an Idea he could
make a lot of money down at the state
fair showing his tall figuring hog I
sold him the hog for $10."
"What came of it?" asked a listener.
"Well, the stunt was to have the hog
guess at people's ages. 10 cents a guess.
Big hit! Moved him down to San Fran-
cisco; fog took all curl out of the hog's
tail; never could figure after that."-
San Francisco Chronicle.
Could Not Pass the Examination.
A dilapidated specimen of a man
stopped a Kansas City merchant on the
street one morning and asked for a
cash donation. "Mister." he said in a
plaintive voice. "I hain't had any work
to do for more'n a month, and I'm
powerful hard up."
"Been out of work for a month?"
said the merchant "What is your oc-
cupatic.n ?"
"I work in the packing house when I
can get anything to do."
"In the killing department?"
"No. sir; in the cutting room."
"Then you can tell me perhaps how
many teeth a cow has on her upper
jaw."
"Why-er-no. sir. I never noticed."
"That's too had," said the merchant,
putting his hand in his pocket. "The
dime I am going to give you would
have been a dollar if you hadn't failed
in your examination."
A Nice Point.
The ethics of the difference between
thoe professional opinion of a Ipaid ad-
vo)c1te andi the honest conviction iof a
learned man were set forth 1y ai well
known E'nglish Ibarrister who died re-
cerntly. It was a c'as, of murder, and
the ;-! tA t :inil 'roiia.-,! were ': is'tei1
to\ r;!,r "':.tr ;l. \:; id t!i, lirrister.
"ofr **', r<- e I ik o)v y',n tl alIn't Iurder
th,> :na'ri: hitt. :,- :\ u ;att,'r of fast, ,l;.l
"' ,: ,!, i*t \w . l* It *; al .: ;2 r, .
',..v.. r ,r .i". :i ti,".-'' .. ir." ,. d
sai ;t. theI c ',u :' in I .t." can ge




k, 'ou io f r now." t r: t
t ::.Thinks. r if S 'd i with :i r-v 'v.



"r I .. *' i' ilt puan -d ;nid > ",.i!, 1'1i"
lis 1. nl:, n ,.'iituiively "Ir was th. buI l
,-ad of ; r volv.-r, sir." "Th.t's right."
said the couun.l. "I think I cau gel
you off now."

Thinks It Saved His Life


It .. aIll ..'s -1 t 1 7.2 -. '4
tilt


nOW SHE KEEPS hhAVOK

The y Sdwar

Like the flowers that bloon

she is usually beautiful If i
fectly healthy.' he ImSM
ust so long as her health and oomet
tion remain good. Let ber ha b
have backache, sleepless ni
how soon does it take for wridbl,
crow's feet and dark circles to apem r
id the face? Her cheeks wer Mg y
until she began to suofer from womaa I
weaknesses and the constantly esr-
iring pains and drains brought her
quickly from the beautiful age to do
premature middle age. It was nt
meant for women to suffer so--il h
due to our unnatural, but civilied
methods of living, and to the fact that
so many neglect those small ils whih
soon lead up to larger ones. Nothing
so drags a woman down as those men-
stantly recurring periods when ahe
suffers more and more from a ehroais
condition that can be easily cured. No
woman should take an alcoholic com-
pound for that will disturb digestioa,
and the food is quickly compacted asl
becomes hard and tough in coaott
with alcohol, rendering the food in-
digestible. She must go to Nature or
a cure. The native Indians of al
times were far from wrong when th
called a marvelously effective mlU-
cinal plant "Squaw root"-what the
physicians of our day called Caulophyl-
lum or Blue Cohosh. This and Blaek
Cohosh, Golden Seal, Lady's Slipper,
and Unicorn root, are importau
ingredients of a wonderfully success-
ful remedy in modern times, namly,
Dr. Pierce's Favorite Preecripdos.
tHaving made a specialty of the disease
of women in the early sixties Dr. Pieraw
soon found that a glvceric extract of
these roots with Hvdrastis or Ooldea
Seal and Lady's Slipper root, combined
in just the right proportions, made the
very best tonic and cure for the distre-
sing complaints of women. Whee
women suffered from backache. weak-
ness, nervousness and lack f sleep, k
was usually due to functional trouble.
therefore this prescription directed as
the cause cured 98 per cent. of suek
cases. That is why Dr. Pierce mooa
put it u in a form easily to hb pro-
cured all over the United States.
Aching from head to foot-that is
the condition that afflicts some women
at stated periods-backache, dissiness,
and pains almost unbearable. An hoa-
est and a safe remedy which no woman
can afford to lose the opportunity of
trying for the cure of these distressing
complaints which weaken a woman's
vitality is Dr. Pierce's Favorite Pre-
scription. Dr. Pierce not only assures
you that his "Favorite Precrnption i
honestly made, but he late you know
Just what it contains.
The best of medical authorities recoan-
mend and extol th. virtues of the above
ingredients In "Favorite Prewlriptlon."
Thus F. Ellingwood. M. D. Professor of
Materla Medica, Bennett \Medieal Col-
lege. Chicago. says of Golden Seal : "It
Is an Important remedy in disorders of
the womb. In all catarrhal coaditllons.
Of Lady'* Slipper root he says: Exer-
else, special influen'.e upon nervous coa-
ditioni depending upon disorders of the
* female organs; relieves pain, etc." Prof.
John King In the AMuIxCAs I)isrPxA-
rosy. fays of Black Cohosh root: "This
is a very active, powerful and useful
remedy." "Plays a very
nimlortant part in diseases of women; nl
th<' painfl ,o.n(llhdtion incident to woman-
hcood. Ii dyicirirrhea It is surpaae .
b" fio other drug. being of greatest
ti! iv in irritative and coligestive coa-
ditiis." "It action is
91 ,w. hut it effet-l are permanent."
F'nr hu.adeclch, hl,.ther ceangriativo or
frm n ileuraldgia or dysmenorrhea it is
promptly c':lr;ativc.
l)r. .iohn Fyre. of Saugatuick. Cona.,
bIl,',r of thle l)hpArtatU*it of Thera mu-
ti.-s in Ti" K .i: E Ti. R VIE.W says of fni-
C 'orn root tl'lhtnflu Iflj et/r,. ,one' ,of the
ch 'f inirrldinrits of I)r. Pi'er'*e' Favor-
it,* Prescriptio,: "A rtnlemid whih.h in-
variablv atA as as telrlilli.> ,n invlg-
orar and always f;avrs a condition n
which make- for normal aetivi'y of the
S*ir repr.odli>titl,' .y't*n, cannot fall
to, b' of rrl ffgrt i f:illihn' and of rhe
,iitlllnot im|M l.lltCi' to the gcn..r;al prac-
.j'im..'r of medleine."
'In Il".inia- we have a nrlnI ra nint
I, i'.h ,+,-.'. iitlly IaIW,*.rF ti il .. v,
*tl: 11'l >'t li/n nl 4I&it1r 'i 1. ith "'I .l't
I ,1 *" ii" *'* In tihe tr.;tl,' ,,.
'I ; "* ; -, .r to >,v in n ,sa it .* -. ..
t i. 1s n \l ii h '''..


* ** S.indicaLiIPntfori G,,- r..


M)VEAR9"
LXPEPERINCE





TRADE MARFS
DESIGNS
COPYRIGHTS &r.
A1 vone mzq, Ott ai k *'e, h 11.11 r, t. ni.'.
to 'I I I ?. I lii *'. .


zi~~ ~ ~ ~ v it c u L


MUNIN & Co.3618;oadha. Newf Yc;S)~i
Branch 4ime '2 (: o V. ~~~t a' 'r. I. C
.1L, 1OvCH


ntfD CUsEh tJ LUNCB


4IT UrI king's

aUi nre Aumuv


II


9,.-.. '9
'9e:


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. 'A


4


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I


&FaO&%F p %a, a m n= -Ma vram vaomn


I






i cc'
1 .t
; ...,.
ri'(
* -~ t


EEoPURIMA STAR



efmmOUTnruMA m O
.amman KVERT PEDAT Y OBNITe
sesnsaIas -ase anna UI~


'1;


F:'-
$y
i..
C. .


..



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I' g


a


CoL aIming H. Beach, supervise
a-gwr of the Florida district, has
bom transferred to New Orleans,
poba with a view to given him
e-trol of a large and important ter-
ritory about the lower MIws'ppi and
ib mouth.


In renewing his subscription to THE
* sa one of our valued subscribers
add the following very semible note:
"I think it is too big a job to move
the court house." He is only one of
many living down the river who sub-
seribe to the same sentiment.

Registration List Swelled
Monday was the liveliest day for
bauines in the office of the supervisor
od registration within the history of
the county, and the supervisor, Mr.
W. S. Norwood, said he came nearer
earning his salary that day than any
day since he had been in that office.
The colored registration was in the
majority and scores of negroes from
al parts of the county qualified with
the law to cast their ballot in the
coming county site election.
The registration list will be swelled
to between 1000 and 1100 votes and
Sit is presumed that a heavy vote will
be polled in all precincts.

Plain Understonding of Facts
We are pleased to note that the
people of the county are getting a
plain and business-like understand-
ing of the county seat removal ques-
tion. We are pleased, too, to pub-
lish letters from Merritt's Island and
from Malabar, over the signatures
of the writers, which go to show
that there is a growing sentiment in
favor of making no change of county
site.
The statement which was circu-
lated broadcast at first, that nearly
all the county property was destroy-
ed, is being corrected by calm and
dispassionate argument and state-
ment of fact. Those who have the
welfare of the county at heart, and
who do not wish to thrust a burden
of taxation upon themselves, will no
doubt firmly resolve to vote in favor
of retaining the county seat at Titus-
ville.
If you, reader, are not already
convinced that retaining the county
seat at Titusville is to your best in-
,terest, we ask you to carefully read
the communication in this issue sign-
ed by Mr. G. M. Robbins, on pages
1 and 4.

Pushing Work on Canal
The dredge South (arolina has been
towed up North river and the work
of cutting a canal through the narrow
strip of land that separates the waters
of the St. Johns river from thiosv of
North river and the inland waterway
along the entire east coast of Floridal
will be still further increased. says
the St. Augustine Meteor.
The work that has been pushed far
the past several mctths att ian ,'xp'nse
of some half thousand d,0allr.u I,'per ,lah
gives one a pretty ,,goodi idea of the,
magnitude of thi ta-k ,f di.~ir:ig a
canal through a vast forest of aija:g-
tic oaks and other hard wo,,d1 t ;'.'.a'
The trees are first felled :ir.: laidl
along each side of tne line. of the .;:,-
nal, forming perfect ordurovs. (On
these corduroys the excavators work.
digging out the ea:'th to a depth o,f
six feet, and, with their long arms.
placing the dirt some thirty feet fr, mn
the line of the canal on each side.
The dredge next comes a:,on. andl
perfects the work of formnlinl a canal
on each side sixty feet in width andl
six feet depth of water.
This great piece of work is hxingl
pushed by night and by day, three


sets of crews being used to keep the
machinery in constant motion. It is
estimated that it will take two years
of active work to complete the job.

Volusia's Game Warden Busy
Week before last Game Warden
Sams, of Volusia county, recently ap-
pointed to that position, arrested
Clayton McCullough for illegal fish-
ing. Hewas arraigned before Jus-
tice Turner and plead guilty and was
t- c m


I "-<*


t a lI'ariI /, t .-'







it t called i 'o a. ii.iil .,- !? 'i*
-



H 'Ia e U.m u > '> '"" ! ;, ..




AugHreustrd cunte. t h; ,.- tiet >a .
s'ow at ti le ia ti ... a!tj ;i, < *.( '1e .-




ule plate tipa .'age i':
in gueen '.I1 a l' i f. -ir 'the Ma -




it banled anl( oe ity b ia.




trains are 114)at ccwreet.Passenger
Rhald s rway Schedule iChliirma
for these F. f. (r'. ail'. E. C. e y.ti'e




agent.
August :'rlu tl'.- ,- ,,ilr.i, nt,..sh,.(i;,t
show at tilte l ttt.n ,, ailvway t-i:,.,-"



e late pleasure in directing our
readFigures satntion to the advertisement
lpart branch ai, Oraitge City branch



trappearin elsewhere in our clumnsgeof



the Southern School of Telegraphy. lo-
shcated at ewnan, cheap. There is a great
for thes, trains from an F. E. C. I'y.
agent.
We take pleasure in directing our
readers' attention to the advertisement
appearing elsewhere in our columns of
the Southern School of Telegraphy. lo-
and constantly growing demand for tel-
egraph operators and we are glad to see
.;i, ...nrL .. ....... 11 -.~.. --:- 1 :-..*:..


Cannot Socit by Mail
A new and interesting phase of
Geori's anti-liqpor laws is con-
strued in adeasion handed down Fri-
day by the state court of appeals in
the Ceaof Roe vs. thestate and
the IL M. Roe company vs. the state,
brought up from the superior court
of Bartow county.
Te curt holds that it i a viola-
tion of section 428 of the code, which
prohibits personal solicitation of or-
ders for intorie-ing liquors in.pro-
hibition territory for a person to so-
licit such orders through the medium
of the United States mails.
A number of circular letters solici-
ting orders for whiskey and signed
by the R. M. Rose company, of Chat-
tanooga, were received by parties in
Bartow county.
The grand jury took the matter up
and indicted R. M. Roseand the com-
pany for a misdemeanor for viola-
tion of the code section in question,
a section which, by the way, was en-
acted long before the prohibition law
was pased, and which has for years
been applicable to all counties dry
under local option.
The defendants demurred to the
indictments on the ground that solic-
itation of orders for liquors through
the mails could not be held in viola-
tion of a law against personal solici-
tation.
The court of appeals sustains the
decision of Bartow superior court in
overruling the demurrers, and the
cases now goback for trial on their
merits. The court's decision was
written by Judge R. B. Russell, and
concurred in by the other members
of the court.
The court holds that the use of the
mails for the purpose of soliciting or-
ders for intoxicating liquors is a per-
sonal solicitation, and is therefore a
violation of the code section in ques-
tion. It is held that the term to so-
licit personally includes any act which
may be done by the seller tending to
effect a sale.
The state has a right to prohibit
the violation of its laws through a
use of the mails, without in any sense
infringing upon the national govern-
ment's right to control the mails.

Eau Gallie Record After Bro. O.
From the Eiu Gallie BRcord.
Editor Oslin of the Cocoa and Rock-
ledge News attacks our Titusville
correspondent and says that his arti-
cle on county seat removal is "full of
very small politics." If so small,
why should we notice it, Brother O?
He also says in the same article
"that there can be no second election,
and Titusville's attempt to bring Eau
Gallie into the race is solely the pur-
pose of taking votes away from Co-
coa."
Now! Now! Poor little Eau Gal-
lie has been humbugged, and has
been pulled into this matter while
asleep.
Our people have no rights of their
own at all, we have no right to de-
mand that if the county buildings
are to be moved that they be placed
where the people of the county want
them. No, no, we must just close
our eyes to the fact that we have the
best location in the county and tum-
ble all over ourselves to help Cocoa
get them.
The News editor comes at us like
we were little children and need! to
have ur Ilneighbor ,on the north ap-
pointed our gulart'lian tC, keep us
straight.
Y,'u will linu! when the tight is overr
Hro. ()slin that we knw \what we ;are
doint.u. and have not I tiee- l .,i arl'uli
by the ltnos.e !,y aI.Vyilte.

A. id lepr ,f tilt.' 'lliltV :e o i 't.' ei '.- i It;
we rise to ausk:
Vh:'h t is the i~i:f"':-'e.' t,.' t\ve.,.n a


.': : ,' ,ttr. 'e*',, an i --'.tting up
e_' i;'i I -.--I ;1, -. 1 ti h jtail anld the
V A..:' 1 111' > ; .I! ) a : I

;f o.k r'1 the *A nri.ion" ci't, olf Tit'i .s-
-A' Coc t i, l,.h" q ilie is e "nl'il,:t-
* I,- *tr.. .!4.*l,"I tctn"tet.
*i t('c 'a. whi'h '.,u;ii, lt i nvolve ii
Lt cstIbtaill.li. :il l n *i;.' he co', t. ..-t. t I
It ha-e.z i,.i ;>roie) .-tl that 'h, jail.
,.utho sl andi all C,,ounri ot ,il s s-houidiu
,e Piut il ou ire-liroof curt y uildii g,
l: as the lot upon wii hich it i.- rooJ s t lf i
p, |)ut the cop-nt iuihlding at ( '(iea is
:iot large it wullji bhe lt'ces.ar tIo make
ih a 'na iirti: itio if the courthouse is
erect.d oiln that ;0:.
At Kissimri .ic. in I -, ceaola county.
the 4arne plan was (tarerietd o the jail
ie.ing put iinder the courthouse: but
the results have been very unsatisfa,-
tors. Other. is always an ,xor from a
aili no matter how cleanly the -custo-
dian may be. It .sometimes happens
that noisy persons are confined there.
Not many years since we had a person
convicted fi murder in the Tritusville
jail who insisted on singing psalms
throughout the day and most ,of the
night. and there seemed to be no rea-
sonable way to prevent it. But the
most serious objection is from a sani-
tary point of view. the court and med-
icaf authorities having at times inter-
;_-, I- .. -


HAIT Ir Bla TO T TIIPIYE
(Maed s t hrom pse 1.

of county bonds would require an elec-
tion, at which the bond would have to
be approved by a majority of the vo-
ters of the county. Te taxpaye is
therefore pretty we secured against
Increased taxation if the county eat re-
mains at Titauvlle.
I have heard it stated on reliable au-
thority, and th fact i confirmed by my
own observaion, that for some year
past there has been less crime in Br
vard county than in any other county in
the State of Florida, so that the neces-
sity for a new courthouse at Tittsville
is not apparent. The court has very lit-
tle to do at its terms here.
Now as to the value of the county
buildings: The courthouse is a large,
two-story building, its dimensions be-
ing 32x74 feet, with an ample porch on
the front. It is in a good state of pres-
ervation and is well painted, and at the
present prices of lumber and labor it
could not be duplicated for $4,000. It
is valued for insurance at $4,600.
The office of the Clerk of the Circuit
Court cost the county $4 334.85, and it
is worth that amount. It is said that
the vault in this building could be taken
out and moved to Cocoa, but as the
vault is built into the building the lat-
ter would have to be taken down to re-
move it, so that the building would be
practically a total loss. The same is
true of the vault in the County Judge's
building. This vault comprises more
than half of the building itself.
The County Judge's building cost $3,-
200, and it is worth that amount today.
The water tanks, pump house and
foundation, plumbing, and the county's
expenditure on the sanitary sewer from
the jail and outbuildings would have to
be thrown away.
The jail itsel was built in 1892, and
cost the county $9,720. The steel cells
in the jail, which, by the way, were not
injured by the fire, cost the county
$6 162.00.
It is admitted that these steel cells
could 6e taken down and moved to Co-
coa, so that only the cost of their tak-
ing down, removal and setting up at Co-
coa should be figured, and this, at a
conservative estimate, would cost
$1,000.
The jail, as originally erected, was a
two-story building, the second story, at
the back, being used as an armory,
while the front upstairs was used as a
jailor's room on the north side, and on
the south side were two cells for wo-
men prisoners or for the custody of the
insane who might be temporarily con-
fined here. The walls of the first story
of the jail were four bricks, or 16 inches
in thickness, while the walls of the sec-
ond story were but 12 inches, or three
bricks, thick. The fire burned the roof
and floor of the second story and leveled
the walls, but the thick walls of the
first story are intact, have been care-
fully examined by a competent builder
and found to be in good condition. The
floor of the jail itself is of cement, and
of course is uninjured, and this is true
of the steel cages, as there was very
little heat in the lower part of the
building at the time of the fire. A re-
sponsible contractor has offered to
strengthen the present walls and restore
the present jail as a one-story structure.
which is all there is need for now as
there is no occasion for an armorv. for
the sum of $2,91)i. The building, when
restored. not counting the value of the
steel cages, will serve its purpose as
well as ever and will be worth, at a
conservative estimate. $7.MXn): and as
$2.250 insurance monev has been col-
lected on the sheriff's house, the restor-
ation of the jail can be made without
any additional taxation.
A"ling up these items, it will I~~esee
that the amount (,f county ;proper'y
row at T'itusville is as follows, not
counting the steel 'Iells of the jail or
the lands:
.JIal. restor'-ia with ins. nsnev .$7.IXNI (HI
('(ourthous. |.0SH3 oln
S.'lei .'s ,t 'e i,:34 .:r)
( iunt' .1J'lf '" ,,,';.-f :{.2 00)
\, ;it. r lliu ro ',iim| hoius ..
,l ie;liil.n .tv. e 'wv < ',urthouse
,. ,'!1' -. .. 1 .7 ,0 o)

.elakine :tn 1r;!' tt ,f 5.4. 4 c
W'. w lhirr. -'iouLti I>L ,l' t -,t $2.3. S M). the


20,000 TELEGRAPH


OPERATORS NEEDED


Young Men Prepare


Yourselves


Good Positions


)n countut of the new ?-h(our law
passed .by congress in the interestt ,f
telegraphers, a ant also ,on account ojf -u
rlany new railroads being built aind ol
!ilin cxtendoed, an unusual deJaand fer
o)lcrators has been created. .C'nserva-
tive estirniates have placed the rilitrtier
cif additional ,perat,or.s that will Ite rre-
*iuirei t iuring the next ten iirlniiths at
approximately 2'>,i(n,.
Young( ; MEN NO(W IS 1' YO r ('-
POIRT'NITY! Enr ,ll in ur .c'hpl
NOW and in rinly four to six mniiiths we
wiil have you qualitied fir splendlid pto-
sitions. telegraph operators receive.
from $,).T upwards. O)ur sch,)l has
bt.:n estabiisheel twenty years; its e -uip-
ment is perfect; instruction thorough
and practical; positions pCsritivelv yuar-
anteed our graduate. Boari in N-w-
nan is very cheap; the town i.s health-
ful and the people are cordial. Two
main line railroad wires run into our
school rooms. No, their school i: the-


ords might be dssroyd, w
anlot eobit io &L "41.a.
eldg is to put up at
county officer asW as the m
is to be absolutely fire prof w wl
be the cost of such a struetue?
Is it unra al to ay t the
time this structure was
all the county ofer in it
the count would be oat at lasat -
000.00? The people of Cocoa wmnldt-
urally be anxous that the build
when erected, should be a met t
their village, and the would be a con-
siderable sentimentin thk body of the
county at large in favor of erettng a
creditable building whenever a w
courthoue is ndertaken. Instead of
$25,000 the taxpayers might have to
face an expenditure such another coun-
ties have made. and I do not think it
unreaonable to predict that $40,090
would be narer the figure that the tax-
payers would have to meet.
Upon the present asseemd valuation
of Brevard county it would take a spe-
cial building tax of five mills for four
years to provide this money.
As taxes are a lien upon the property
the taxpayer who votes for the removal
of the county seat practically votes to
put a mortgage upon his property for
the next four years, and this is not only
burdensome to the freeholders, who al-
ways find the taxes coming due when
money is hard to raise or they have
other uses for it, but it tends to lower
values and retard sales, and thus dimin-
ish the capital of the land owners, for
by far the greater part of thecapital of
our people is invested in their lands.
WHY THEN SHOULD YOU VOTE TO
REMOVE TUI COUNTY SEAT?
Geo. M. ROBBINs.

County Treasurer's Statement
August 1st, 1908.
Balance cash on hand July 1,
1908 .. ..---S $ 21,044.23
Amount received in July, 1908 3,175.30
Total 24,219.53
Less warrants paid in July
1908, and warrants deliver-
ed to county commission-
ers and board of public in-
struction. 4,M7.57
Balance cash on hand Aug 1,
1908 19841.96
This amount is held as fol-
lows:
Deposited in Indian River
State bank, as per cashier's
certificate attached to
monthly statement and
checks in safe 19,841.96
The balances belonging to each fand
are as follows:
County revenue---General
fund $ 7. 92.74
County road and bridge fund 1.354.40
Building fund 13.S2
Fine and forfeiture fund .81.1o7
Special road fund Dis. No. 1 1 ,.3.:3o
'' 2 1 .3.64
.. .. .. .. .. (, 7 a
S.. 2, 179.9
4 1,17S.23
.." .. 5 1,697.58
Game warden fund 2.,N).51
Property of deceased persons
fund 26. 2
County school fund 14.12
Special school fund "C'" state
aid 33.75
Total $19.841.96

UIJeafelll Canuot Hc Curcl
By lihac l :tlJlii'ati ini. ;i theIy cailniot reach t li'
ldi.>.:(';ld |irtii, l of tie h cuar. Trhertn i' oailvy ,ii.r
w;Iy tf al urr ileat'itlsae., a:ilI that Is )'y c'alialatu
tio al ren ie i,. Ik-)t'fic u a is cauwii'l ly :tia iln-
l ellii t i nc iialitioili 0f the i.uunciio sl li niii l l Ith.'
c.i- i4'ii aiii titllwe. \V' bl i thi btilW gYt iiitliiantiil
V nm lih ve :a ria liiilinllK l.,l Ul ,r ili rHeTt.l-c he-ar-
inia, aiil whi lieu it is eiitirely c'lair,',ai hlfalI is
tlc i'e.iillt. nsil iill fi l tli iii f lp ii allit 11 i'Mi
tlake< ,, < ti .I >. t i l< t..ri;' it, nIA i pnlil i
(c'1iiiitio, i. hi'eiriiil will Ii. ,i,.eitrvye l aor,.ver:
niil"i' c. L&'IM ui lt ta ta'n ;ri-' cal e i-tii. teyt- ci ri ii.
which i. Iiitllintll h lt an Ill iltl.lll(Il 'coi ilitl.,i tl"
tlie"l IIIc ll '. 'll i 11rlac'.4e .
\\e'ar w ill iVe I lil'li lret I llJrat l;, .t~ hlV
4'-:.Ls 0of aji";tl'ie'pvc I' ii.t'el lhy a'tluirlh thal not l* r all ii by Il ll'i's I':at rrl I urr. 5. S il i,,r
,'ircul'aI. 'fre,'.
.1. ('i ENEY & 'I.. TdI,.1,.>.
ar'* S eo.l lly lii_'ri.ct.ti ..''.
;lall's '.aluily i'ill.s ar' tie h l...


For


A it I I
wa 1 I h in,,p ir i I, t,:.
4 t ',ll > l it I i, t
1K ii .l l'e i ip iu I. \ l -

S 're i I ,
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k i, , i \\ ,, t i, ;... .
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T .i at.. r . [- ;.
.1 r; IK ,',',I ,l.cri
l'r' Pil Stt .1 .
i" * -,.


--THE FLA -. -








THE FLORIDA STAR


rd--- iiWu- -
yred p W eayM a V
ush &l!Ill TloIM El


r&M- aiuni~isy seald -E
remedies r a taa. Bvrey nred-
ist of Ip a has a reptatid of is
mWidtleureofame pas of atarr.
Paa Wips to the home the CO)-
BIED 11OWIG O101 SIVULAL
S3CH0OL 07 EO X rCIN U is the treat-
ment of catrrrhiL disease; brings to
the home the scien tic skill sad knowl-
edge of the modern pharmacit; and
last bat nt lsti,briaps to the bime the
vastand varied xperia of Dr. 1art-
man, in the use ofcatarrk remedies, a r.
in the treatment o f catarrl disea-
The L.ct is, ch er.ie *a'irrh is a d -
ease which is v-ry -rre .:ent ..-.y
thousaLd pecp.e know they have
chronic catarrh. They have visited
doctors over and over again, sad been
told that their a&.e is one of chronic
catarrh. It my b e of those, thrt.
lungs, stomach or some ot'lar internal
organ. There is no dot bt as to the ma-
ture of the disease. The only trouble
is the remedy. llus d ctor has tried
to cure them. Tiat doctor has tried
to prescribe for them.
U r THEY ALL FAILED TO
BRING ANY E1M.I .
Dr. Eartman s i.9sa is that a catarrk
remedy can be miad- on a large sale.
as he is makag it; that it can be ma
honestly, of the purest drugs ad of
the strictest uniformity. His idea is
that this remedy can be saupied di-
rectly to the people. and ao more be
charged for it than is necesay for
the handling of it.
No other household remedy ai-
versally advertised carries upon the
label the principal ative osuitatae,
showing that Fea ua invites the fie
insptction of the crt'ica.
Many a man who is neot a rnmii ,a
blows his own horn.
A Faithful Friend
"I hIave iti l tei Iha 'aRtierl i ....
and I)iarrh)lca Ke ttlyi.v 1r Ict r e
LIMI,4'ti t u4 e pthe PnI, 1 In S.i t.. .
'faund oine iointlane wh-eri- 4' ir* *
pLcIy:d.il tV.Iey ed t o! ty UM. I ti. '* I
i-llliitertim l tirv le r tor l.ight.r .Iti 1
ir.eve r tLrt out on i atri i withliuti th. v
faithflil frienul. ,vu H l i .
lal.. Ind. Ter Wlcilel Inlu l I i'1 a -
rely for thirty-ri.iv vel r h.- kie- e -
And 1 I,. i tono-tlltl I l -.>(*. .1 I "
I'ituazvillr I'hairll ,.a v

Notice of special le< t ,on


site. havlltii a atli lerre ew lt .it fi
.Ili P e< I t ill i,, li, t.,,.1r, I ,tr'li .f .'\
ilellllca : It i. >er'l& re l h l t it ,i l i. 1, e'.
attlia \ i.ta pie, li,' i ir i i[r,: t'.r :
halric .i. ,,11 \% ,il, t.,> *,< .: l''ia :] -
tht" ll 'ila lit li *'l l -le 1 ie ill; 1 lIt-
A ri>t I. l lc It . -4iln, l 4
inliiiii i ,r |> r< i ,1 ;,\ .. : : ,. "
c l I' l il tl ,I "l i



eellt a i 'la *A I i Il ,,in h '
p lee fI > 1H Iij.sp' I:

\ il- n fr ix it'i Ii .t 1 ...
I t" r ll flir l j i l li. I. o.. .. .

A t 'iaiI pa. tii ln *' tit *.i ..,
tii lll i% |ll, it ', p ,,I ,e ,. I,.1
prluitn ;il ra l l n. .,
ll ,i i 'e.
'i "l l l .p ;i .;. ,. C,, ;,,
'T' lo ,ie te iii IP,. ,. ,,i- .,*,a .l
ceilla i l1 !i< h. i'hev IjM,. .i: i
*ic .tap i t tiler :'e, '
I .'r..ie So : t r .
l' 1. ky,/ r litIe i t,. e ,
l' . Ii. \ . .


I




4 ~ >.


~r~t~~: '~'-.


FLORIDA STAR


I:YC


jailer's house which she can use in
erecting another similar house.
Mr. L. R. Decker states over his
signature that the damage to the
jail can be remedied by the expendi-
ture of $2,900 and he has offered to
replace the building for that sum.
This does away with all talk ,f the
jail being destroyed, for I have known
Mr. Decker for 22 years and know
him to be as able a builder and con-
tractor as there is in the state, and
he is a man of means and conserva-
tive and entirely responsible.
The only possible motive for chang-
ing the county seat and saddling the
county with the enormous expense
of erecting a second complete set of
county buildings being happily
founded upon a mistake, the only
reasonable thing to do now is to drop
the idea as quickly as it was taken
up and make no change.
Let us consider for a moment;what
__ i *^- iia tynvn u-


t






e lmfh a thing but for one
nlu u mandl that, td a finre had

S represented the mot valuable,



Sebastian river, putting Cocoa asn
well as Tituville in the northern partP
of the county, even then when there
ws so much reason for it and, at
one time, a great number were in fa-
vor of it, yetas soonas our splendid
jail was built it put stop at once,
and, as it was opposed forever, to a
any such idea, and the many thous-
sands of dollars further invested by
the county in Titusville in the build- f
ing there of the county clerk's office,
the county judge'soffice, installation
of a fine system of sewerage, etc.,
virtually could mean but one thing
in all men's minds and that the per-
manent location of the county seat i
in Titusville, and that it did mean it
was evidenced by the complete cessa- .
tion of al talk of a change, even
though athe time four-fifths of the t
county lay south of Titusville.
When the county was divided it
put Titusville within convenient
reach of all and all was well. ,
Of a sudden, though, the voters of 81
the county are startled in their peace-
ful avocations by the advent of has-
ty messengers from Cocoa with the
woeful news that our county seat has
been afflicted with a disastrous fire,
totally destroying the splendid jail t
and jailer's house, "but leaving the
wooden courthouse intact," no men-
tion being made of the other valua-
t
ble property that escaped. r
Under this supposition and this
alone, that the jail was a total wreck,
and forgetful of the fact of the coun-
ty's owning so much more property
there, namely, the county judge's t
and county clerk's offices, costing
$10,000; over a third of the voters of
this county signed a petition to the
county commissioners to allow the
people to decide by ballot whether
they desired the county seat moved
or not.
I sta'e, unhesitatingly, that it was (
only under the supposition that very
little was left of value to the county
but the courthouse that 1 signed this
petition, and a number that I know
of signed it ut.i .r the same impres-
sion.
But now that the actual facts have
been asce:.tacli tlhe c ,unty has suf-
fered but a c ,,.laratively tripling
ohss and with :ii, L-xpendliture of but
$2,900 she will I.* vlwhert' she was be-
fore with as good and complete a set
of public buildings as .he need. on-
ly the jail will have tlhe advantagit of
being fireproofed.
She has $2.250 insurance on the


the Spring-; the-y will leave for an
extendlt-l ti-ill through the north.


1-e1 t1 .titi'l by %it tile 1-1 3ll Vt v' 1111411i 1." 110,4
W'it 1. 1* 1 1it'ct. C It t 4 it, IIII3.,01 Rer Brol -ai d
.a. h uirvin NMary A 11 sd i~tho-. ct ni lwerv
miellWi ltina IM. I .i laiati tl
%ere IIckIIIdaliII.I Ii.aV evit~ed ujken Atid
wx ill t( II it ltilel i lic t t ict I I4t1r11tin CI th It ttiou t
house doeer ill 'F'it ii-vtlie. F14rida. diinI egii t.
legal I lteers ''C sale nt'oc t t.iir.t Mt-neay in 'St p-
hv;.Ixr. A. ID..1911S. heiin_-the 7th cday Of %.titl
mo(nt h. 14, thehixhc'At andbe'.st hlidder 1.,r
cailt. tile following real e.tnt (it t, i the 'ft'ticl-
alit, Williatu NI. Ihil lail,. bituawed ill Irtv;itld
coIlltY. F'lorida, to wit:
14cgiuniing at apii Nint 4-n4-hetiedire Aned
tWetit V--1le CIIAiUS '.emtth niin' e Uckie-rre~.
fl--lilk tiletnorthwtest c'.rleer of the Ikt* e14140 SV-
.ziii mrant. thetice running north t'uatv-nitne
.'tegrves east, four limitired and bi'cty chamus.
,moere tor Ie.'.. to the %%vbt 1l'uutedAu V i lee Of
Actwta grantI. thett.iv along thi e*"et ami1
-. bunuth Ikondary line o' ea aitt Ace.mta:e -trtlai
to rate liute. thetnce -Aittth. twelve thaiti.
und thirty links to the swith lolimel~ary
of Segui grant. theiicet wutlh v'.~eitey-zaile
degrees. west five hundred and tifty t haitn
to the southwest cearuer of said So&-AUi grant
thetice northerly oneeC hudree Aull-i tell
chains to the rint of bIxgineiAilt. contiimiirg
five thousatt and twenty .tcres. A o.
B&giuuing at the inteitet5tionl (of steith bound.
arv of .4crista grAnt. with range line runuing
niorth seventy-three degrees, thirty nmilnuts.
east to bidian river, thence southerly along
the waters of indian river. tifteen chaious,
mlore 'hr la. ae bLinx half of the dibtatwe be.


owl, it ha not revert to


Arbed in my way until the suit was
Wtid, which might not be for years,
oit ismele to talk of being able
* utilie any of the buildings ina
ew county Meat.
Anew jail costing the same as the
me we have would be $18,000; clerk's
eme same as one we now have,
17,000; county judge's office, same as
re now have, $3,000; a new court-
ouse of brick and iron (for it is al-
eady quietly stated by those living
n the hoped-for new county seat that
hey will have one of the "finest
courthouses in the state") at least
20,000; a system of sewerage, tanks,
tc., $600; this makes a grand total
f $48,500 that you and I, fellow tax-
ayers, will have to pay down in cold
ash and for what? Because car fare
ill be saved? No. Remume the
northern part of the county is being
settled up faster than the southern
art, and who knows where the ex-
ict center of population is or where
t will be in ten years?
For what, then? Simply to grati-
fy the people living in one little spot
who hope to build up one town at
he expense of another.
It was freely circulated that the
proposed new county seat would put
ip $20,000 and pay for her own build-
ngs, but this would not pay half of
the expense, even if that amount had
n existence Ih fact, we would still
lave to cough up nearly $30,000, we
taxpayers.
But Mr. Geo. M. Robbins has op-
nly stated that $5,000 was all that
iould be gotten subscribed or prom-
sed at a mass meeting, and as his
statement has not been denied, we,
taxpayers, may be helped out to the
tune of $5,000 and will then have to
go down into our jeans for about
$43,500.
As we have a county seat and all
the buildings we need that have filled
all the requirements of the county for
oK long; as Oak Hill may be added to
the county some day, which would
make the present site still more ap-
propriate; as two railroads run into
ritusville, making it by far the most
convenient and a reason why our
courts shall be accessible to more and
better lawyers; as Titusville is far and
away the best place in the county to
shop in and get almost anything you
need or need done; and it is thus of-
ten possible to combine court and
business matters there at the same
time; for all these and other reasons
Titusville is the best place for the
county seat; but above all common
sense should and will forbid our sad-
dling ourselves with an enormous
debt to build over again the same
buildings that we have already paid
for once and all of which are intact
with one exception and that one a re-
sponsible contractor guarantees tc,
replace for $2,900.
(;. F. ESEV.

Judge W. 1. Metcalf. of Miami.
left Wednesday of last week for
White Springs. where he will join
irs. Metcalf. who left for that place
last Monday. After a few days at


ance with the directions the kidney
secretions became regular in action,
natural in appearance and the rheu-
matic pains in my shoulders and arms
vanished. I have not suffered from
backache or lameness since using
Doan's Kidney Pills."
For sale by all dealers. Price 50
cents. Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo,
New York, sole agents for the United
States.
Remember the name Doan's and
take no other.

Notice to Teachers
Office of Superintendent of Public In-
struction of Brevard County. Titusville,
Fla., July 17, 1908.
The following is a list of text books
to be used as the basis of the Septem-
ber examination. 19fW:
Orthography- Reed's Word Lessons
(25c.), Maynard, Merrill & Co., New
York.
Reading Any standard author will
answer.
Composition-Maxwell and Smith's
Writing in English (75c.). American
Book Co,
Arithmetic- Milne's Standard (65c.).
American Book company, Atlanta, Ga.
English Gramlnar-- Metcalf's (6oc.r
American Book company.
Florida History-Brevard and Ben
nett's (60c.). American Book company,
and Fairbank's. H. & W. B. Drew Co..
Jacksonville. Fla.
U. S. History Field's Grammai
School ($1). American Book company.
Geography- Redway's Natural Ad
vanced ($1.25), American Book corn
pany.
Physiology-Coleman's Elements ol
(i'o.), The McMillan company. Atlanta
Ga.
Civil Govtrn.ment- Yocum's Civi
Government of Florida and the Unittu-
States ($1). E. 0. Painter company
Demand, Florida.
Algebra-M.ilne's High School ($1).
American Book company.
Physical Geography-Tarr's New
($1), The McMillan company, Atlanta.
Theory and Practice For all grades
-Classroom Management, by Bagley
($1.25). The McMillan company.
These books may be had of most book
dealers in the state, or from the pub
lishers by mail, postpaid, on receipt o
price. J. R. WALKER.
Superintendent of Public Instruction.


BULBS
BL kBIE'S BLLBS SUCLElDI
SPECIAL OFFER:
MaIle to build egw ]Bulicn.e. A
tr ,-r. r ..tlft tca in guirL ted or yvur
Money l'Ifu. I d.
Souveir C1lectione ,' at,: M*j,-
1 # r l I.+.l'r : W," : O's" IlI tli 10,46ab" HNs
I.spt ag POwliJ ~u~L Isie, a 1s* hL :rls, 3ld s, & s. s
,uhtsL ti hl4p. Tb, *l.a Lf i.. V8 .. A 1!o . wIll-i.,
. ,. Ia ssO. .s*. Yb 1, i~. r,..i. ns.:l tch tU & l.
STl,, I t.l. O, i* i. .". V. D' 4t.uotb,
I'AKA!NTLED TO PLEASE
Wrife todiA .mealtl itis Paerr
eN[) 2 C5 NTS
C c..... p &,Ag. al 6 .4 r" p s l ...We we. ....iu.
: pL..: -: t.pid., og.hs hL o b4 I!mn ree3. Lastu1cts.
7 .,d, St...&. 1". '.ta 00 Pr&L a *A... '..
warllt ws s. b ul S" lu g, s
Is Co.Imm.- useUfa. cat 1m. te. ual busl ...
5.b.' la U4 8 . I..p .L TI. . "gnawns & l wed.
- are>sare ac s* m s.a.a,


Hotel Palmhurst Titsille, Fla.

Just opened under new management, everything brand new
Elaborately furnished, spacious corridors, every room an
outside one, ventilation, plumbing and lighting perfect
OCTIsSTNE TEm -BuESmT
250 feet enclosed piazzas, one acre of ornamental grounds
surrounded by primeval palms, most conducive to solace,
rest and recreation, accommodates 40, Palmhusrt porter
meets all trains. Rates reasonable

1. NJohnston, Proprietor Philip Townsend, langer


Ford Model "S" Roadster

Reaches the Acme of Achievement in Automobile Construction






r


r .;




No other car at twice the price fet'trs greater value t, tLk. i L.;t. than
is found in this latest creation of the Ford factory. A 1 h.Lp. l-cOlnder
car of rakish design. capable of a:n speed fromi' ;;t to ll'. ia noiur "i
any kind of road without a change in the gear.
A car that incorporates many ,,f the features of a S ,e1-? car. ,
eluding rumble seat. semi-enclosed hbody, lng sweeping f- :!, rs. pri
v tected running board, all at a price, of $750T F. (). 1:. lhr.;.: Mlhia;
INDIAN RIVER MUSIC HOUSE, TITUSYILLE, Handles the FORD CARS
Catalogues giv ing full infurniation's.-,'t on alilleiat ii

f Florida's Higher Educatioual Institutions


The State College for Women
SFlorida Fernale(-ollege.) University of the State ot F !rlidd
Tallahas-zee. Florida. (;aine. !!e. I"

A olle-ge for women. withouii ..A high-grade, iinsttltnt- . i u',,.:
parallel in the south. nem rain a tap'. l rin ;irar ., '..:;:,,.,.
college of liberal arts; a norr.,
school; a sch,,ol of industrial art., g:ring.
school of fine arts., offering in-trn,'- ial ceurs-es.
tion in drawing, painting. piano,. pi it.ro f
organ, vi ilin, voice culture. ee tion, and physical culture. stories: through itntt j"**:i. ,,thr
Forty Florida counties and sev-en theory tical and lpra,'ti'al. ,'tr t'u:'
states represented in the enroellnent rvision anl ,liI-.cI ii r. rn t ,iia.
last session.
Fine new dormitory, with room. tone.
for one hundred and sixty girls, jut' t \ .., ,t ., ,c.h,,.r L, .i.. .,,i .


p..


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A f mine urfboata Md atlSO#and 1:) TT TC
bedobging to1. Kiht of Jupiter,
w toe from.Koftw ROLLINS COLLE
where it had been haui out monf 3IMoyAwlm Olcl-tOw Cm i
the oointhe me.es.nd .aef ns. .I .Ce rene. uM .mh m..Me m
ceof ChareiCharte. TeTelegams Iow- JBwntmnuusm.mry d -
have been sent in hopes of stopping Ion I" Riilrl = =
the thief. ana. e -- -----, ---* ---Si

wJum F, A. 4. Ss. OC .MOa ote r OCaltuW re Omeas Ow
l. m MMs .o....vt of 7.I ]..e ...i.. m.l..l.m
MMd rrralu for ath e k e i Vn Wm. RT. .ACKMAN, Ph. p Wilatr ParLk, a.
ue My
D&T MAX. MIW. MaX. MIW. "" -
July a. s89 75 0 7
a.g. 87 74 9 7I
31. 8 76 94 76
Aug. 1. 87 71 5 74
2. 87 77 87 76
3. 87 71 85 74
4. 86 73 as 7
Total rainfall for the week 1.52 inches.
Departure rainfall for the week minus .30
inches.
Departure rainfall since Jan. 1st, mine
S52 inches.
H. P. p.HAw,
Oeial in CJas. Pritchard & Son

RHUIlAUIC FOLKS
Are You Sure Your iy ar. Handle the Finest Lines of
Heavy and Shelf Hardware
Many rheumatic attacks are due to Heavy and Shelf Hardware
uric acid in the blood. But the duty -
of the kidneys is to remove all uric
acid from the blood. Its presence Our Stock of
there shows the kidneys are inactive.
Don't daily with "uric acid sol- Guns and Sporting Goods
vents." You might go on till dooms-
day with them, but until you cure is cOm plete at all tim es
the kidneys you will never get well.
Doan's Kidney Pills not only remove
uric acid, but cure the kidneys and
then all danger from uric acid is end- PaintS and Oils of Quality
ed. Here is Titusville testimony to
prove it. One Of our Specialties
L. W. Haile, living on Washing-
ton avenue, Titusville, Fla., says:
"I can highly recommend Doan's
Kidney Pills for the purposes for Quotations for large or small orders will
which their use is intended. I suf- be given personal attention. Mail Orders
feared from rheumatism in my shoul- solicited and promptly filled
ders and a lameness and soreness in
my back for some time. The kidneys a M q V*T 3*-i
were also sluggish in action, and the
secretions when allowed to stand de-
posited a dark sediment. I read of
loan's Kidney Pills and procured a
box. After using them in accord-


0w,,


- -7-7- -- ---


*i. .7


TI


7







- 2 MOMi-


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-F~.s~Z'


'

r s


S..THE FLORIDA STAR


--u::uufhummm~mmaammfmaaa~aamaahhaaSO


i iard itting Navy or None


to "Hit Soft," oDeor


PMu


Of mm


Roosevet-We Must Be Able to Smash Opponents

- Without Awaiting Attacks at Home.


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id t


-v V-qr


I want a resistless fighting navy,
hesauM it is the moot effective
gummeee of pean that this
eeetry can hav.
I fight wa ever won yet ex-
wept by hitting, and the one un-
flrgivable offense in any man is
to hit soft.
When this nation does have to
g to war, sueh war will only be
exeuable if the nation intends to
hammer its opponent until that
opponent quits fighting.
If war ooms at any time in the
future, that administration under
whioh it comes will indeed be
guilty of folly if it uses the fleet
to protect any port. Let the port
b protected by the fortifications.


The Monroe doctrine won't be
ebeerved by foreign nations with
suffcient strength to disregard it,
when once it becomes their inter.
est to disregard it, unless we have
a navy suffeiont to make our aa-
aortion of the doctrine good.
If we have a ooast dofenoo navy
only, we had better at oneo turn
over the Panama eanal to some
stronger and braver nation.
It is very possible that we shall
have to exercise a continually
greater supervision, a continually
greater exercise of the right of
rejection among immigrants that
come hither and shall, it may be,
take an attitude that will tend at
first to provoke friction.


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Let the port be protected by the forti-
fications. The fleet must be foot loose
to search out and destroy the enemy's
Beet. That is the only function that
ran Justify the fleet's existence, and
that function cannot exist in the case
of such a ridiculous fleet as the feet
would be If It were only possible to
Iuse It for coast defense purposes.
"In any question of national policy,
When statesmen, when the people be-
hind the political leaders, embark on
any given policy, they build up for
themselves a time of humiliation and
disaster in the future if they do not
prepare to make that policy effective.
"There Is something to be said (from
my standpoint not much. but still
sonme;hing, for the theory that this ua-
tion shall never have any interests out-
sidel its own borders and shall assume
toward other nations au attitude of
such meekness that no trouble can
ever possibly come.


P ILEADING for popular support
for a "tirst class tigh;iun ai::vy."
a navy capable of seeking out
the enemy and "hammering
Jd-i Into the quits," President L;oos.:-
velt was the central fgure at the Na val
War college in Newport the other day
Ia the most notable couference of
American naval officers ever called to-
gether to consult and di.i wss iu a
S broad, general way the features of fu-
ture battleships. The president spoke
publicly for moce than half an hour.
and the conference went Into executive
session for an hour.
During this session the president
took a leading part In the discussion.
He argued as a layman, he explained.
and did not attempt to give advice to
professional men. He Impressed upon
the officers, however, that it was given
to them to keep the American navy
abreat of the times and to make It
the hard hitting, efficient fighting
foree which he believes to be a guar-
antee against the possibility of war.
Mr. Roosevelt characterized the navy
as the cheapest form of safety Insur-
ance policy the nation could secure.
The president In his address said:
"Admiral, Mr. Secretary. Gentle-
men-There are only a few things
that I desire to say today to the con-
ference. and what I have to say really
s said less to the officers present than
to th? great bulk of my fellow coun-
trymen outside. I could not speak to
you technically. I can speak to my
fellow countrymen, who are deeply in-
terested in the American navy. but
who sometimes tend to be misled as
to the kind of navy we should have
and as to what the navy can and
ought to do.
"For Instance, there are always cer-
tain numbers of well meaning, amia-
ble individuals, coupled with others
not quite so well meaning, who advo-
cate merely a coast defense navy.
Such advocacy Illustrates a habit of
mind as old as human nature Itself-
the desire at the same time to do
something and not to do It.

Danger In "Hitting Soft."
"No fight was ever won yet except
by hitting, and the one unforgivable
offense nl any man Is to bit soft. That
applies to the nation, and those, who
advocate a coast defense navy are
advocating that we shall udoplt ius a
national principle the prinelple, of hit-
ting; soft.
"I hope with all my heart that never
will this nation of ours hit unless it
cannot possibly be helped. I believe
that the nation shoulJ sc-upulously
refrain from wronging cr insulting
another nation; that it should put up
with a gvod deal in the way of ni,.-
conduct on the part cf others before
gci r. to war. But v.hna this nation
c'c1 s have to go to vair s..h war- will
o.;iy be cxcusable if the nation in-
tends to hammer its opponent until
that opponent quits fighti1.g.

Wants a Foot Loose Navy.
f i l l i" iih t, s. Lil,'11 ,. i -.' ,'1. .Ti \\ .,
t t t he .*,lie l ; .i' ts oi'tf ', r it "1 -.
?i ii.. but .so t!;:;! I :.;t\ i tii t, fo ,tl
loosei.' ye. 'ar aI ,. it i[I' time it a.is
lit;"' il,'.'ed thlat lhe tlcet as to g o
;ii0 1 ';t lh'r .'t \ i'" a --tlai anl tuIber
oif it'wespltaierrs, .lee.'ically in my own
c'ity of New York. tha::t raised a clam-
,',rolls protest ;lugai.it i!. It took at
,*ilr. (tllue the' forml of Ia muistakeu prophi-
e'.y to tlit. e'ftet that tie fleet wouldl
ni.t lbe allowed to gO niitounld the world.
!'nd one of the' r'asns alleged was
tl:iht Ito let It go around the world
Sou,'ld leave New York defenseless iiu
thie event of war.
"The theory evidently was thai th..'


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plied in the maintenance of the United
States navy.

Cre.t Naticn Playing Great Part.


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Inviting Certain Disaster.
"It is a defeinsihle pulley Hut a
wholly indefensible pol'iy Vwould be
consistently to work for the assuuim
I tion of responaibilitles without making
any provision for meeting the de-
mands necessarily detailed by those
responsibilities. To be rich, :agrgres-
vive and unarmed is to invite certain
disaster and huminillation.
**\ "\ ha:e Itaken the I'hilillplues, but
if we had not taken theui nowt :a paurti-
cle of difference would Ie marude :..s re-
gards the needs of our n:av11 l p,',!cies.
There has been a division a'ijonmi this
people as to taking lthe Phliliplines.
There has been no division on the
Monroje doctrine: no division ,onl build
Ing. maintaining. pjoliring and defend-
lug the Panlama tcaul:; no div isioin a.loi.it
IHawall and Porto Rl'ou; no, division
r lhoilut keeping Alaska. which. tlhou ghi
Son1 the -ou'inl'llet. is just I.as iiiu hi .it ~p-
s arated :Is I:' it \vas an island; no di
vision alout asserting ,our suPl.l'ior
rlght toe defend and protect 'ilba Not
one of the courses of action thus out-
!infc c an be followed out ex'-cp!tinl
Sith a: tirst class navy.
"The Monroe doctriu was in dauger
of falling not merely llt, dcliisse. Iiut
lInt, otiltempt. until we I",;':ir I to, liilil
Iup our navN. T'le .J ,oi;r'., doe iii im
Swin't he' ol'selrvel Iyv foreign nations
Switch suiirticient stren'ilh to ldi-reg. id it.
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,i Na PLOy 0 0t For Peace.



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a.t Ln. th n v ** !ti t 1it ,ui:'--.' -. -s
that v ,e uni.iy !, r .:,ly :;' n.,, ,i to iiiaik,.
;.go, l t h.It ,';;:,i 'l'fhat ,*.to Ti !'
do ,ne Iby \ ':' .. p ) :>in | tui>int: 'i:.ii
at th h :' '.,.st |,IInt of ,T+ r !l<,, Th,.
U'ni'te ~; '.: j -.,
"There is a c.';-ius corollary to what
I am just saying If we really make
good the claim, the chances are in-


........ v v


'O~roka~


rely in very fact te held ewr wev, the
ehanme heemese infinitesimal that we
wUI be called upon to do o.
"But, constituted as this people is,
If we did not bare a foreign posses-
slon, If we abandoned the Monroe doc-
trine, If we banded over to some other
power the Panama canal, It would still
be necessary for a to have a navy.
and a strong fighting navy.

First Class Navy or None.
"We do not want any navy at all if
it Is not a first class one. and such a
;:ivy will be necessary for us just as
l'ng as we demand the right to admin-
i.,ter our national affairs as we think
I',st. This country Is as yet in Its
.'onth. In the process of building up
man.y' hundreds of thousands of liml-
gn.:lts are coming here from all parts
of the world. representing many dif-
ferent nationalities. many different
strata of cultivation. of civilization.
In conseqirence there are points 'of
friction between thi.b country and oth-
er countries such as exist in no other
nation.
"Ultimately. a::d I think at not a
very distant period, as this country
grows up it be'ontes more and more
Important that we should keep on the
highest possible level of prosperity the
of the soil and the wageworker,
l:i prosperity of all other cla:sse.s
\ ill follow their prop..rit.y. Therefore.
gentlemen. as it ,boe.niles more :In l
more important to kee!o, that prosiirity
on a high level it is vwr'- lossile that
we shall have to ex.'er ise a *ontiinually
greater supervision. a continually
greater exercise of the right of rejec-
tion anio:i imniigrants that co-me
hither and shall. it may be. take an
attitude that will tend at first to pro-
yoke friction.
"Now, it is our undoubted right to
say what people. what persons, shall
come to this country to live. to work.
to become citizens. The theory of cer-
tain of our fellow citizens that we canl
permanently follow a pollcy of peace
with insult is erroneous. We must
stand up for our rights firmly. but
temperately and courteously and with
all possible respect not merely for the
rights, but for the feelings of others.

Words of No Avail.
"It is absolutely necessary that If
we claim for ourselves the right to
choose who shall come here we shall
be In trim to uphold that right If any
power challenges it. and it cannot Iw
upheld by words. It cannot be upheld
by a coast def,-use navy. It c'an he
upheld only by the possession of an
effitlent fighting unvy. a navy able to
preserve the honor and the Interest of
the United States. not by inviting at-
arck oni our shores and then seeing If
we cannott repel it. but by taking suc h
-action as shall g iiiraulte us against
,uir shores lw.ing ait triLked.
".At the present dlia the Monroe do.-
trine is unincharllecigtd. andl the peolpl,'
:ihroad whto u ;,d t.i sleeir at it n'io
say it is a lrcrity l. -'m doctrine :alfer
all. a I i .ef l dloc'trin.-. on the \ll,,. f*or
the pe:li. of t lie \..r!, Ir,,dli,',e tih:At 'hIni,,.': \VWorl-?' NVot
:i hit of it. I ip 'mvn.i. y? 4inly In so,
f:ir :t d(lij!l[,I.;e .-y r,.-t,'dl oil Il :l. si'',

\<,,.v:tg of tlh. .si t.*'li lalttle..,lhiis
:Ir,' lmd SouIth .\lniria'. iti','igh, tIhe
'trait of 1.M:ag'lhi. fromn Il:iutiir.
",o Ii l l, l'-.'. t s. ni|,l (Ii:i \\ :.is the
I .ost i fnstrufl' iv o,,jt. t l,.so! IlthI h;ad
,v' nr tM,''i) n :Tolb'ridld :ts to, I te red.lity of
the MlonroIe dIt ri'n'.
"Now. gentlemen, I wish to reit-
erate. wiih just as much earnestness
as I have spoken today on other sub-
jects, that I want a resistless fighting
navy. because it is the most effective
guarantee of peace that this country
can h.,ve. Un:le Sam can well afford
to pay for his peace and safety so
:heap an insura-:e policy as is im


~~~~~~~~~TII~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~


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1ust Keep Wde Prepare
"Our duties at bome are of hnt Im1
portance. but our duate abroad are t
vital consequence also. This natle
may tall, no matter how well it keps
Itself prepared against the poslblllty
of disaster from abroad. But It will.
certainly fall If we do not thus keep
ourselves prepared. We need greatly
in the Interest of peace. In the Interest
of trie national greatness, that the
United States navy. with Its shlps, Its
officers, Its enlisted men. shall at every
point he kept In the highest possible
condition of etflcien.ry and well being."
At the confere '!.- that was be!d
President Itow-eve-lt male the Impor-
tant annoulilnclienit that he wished all
of the oftOeers present to subm t their
own views and to lay these before the
college. not the summer hal.ltu~n of
the Institution, but before the officers
who had at hbs behest foregathered
from all sections of the eastern sea-
board to hear these wIshies of the
president peiNronally ex: -eSsed.

Would Save Labor.
"Womuan." he said wearily. "has no
;dea of economy of lnabr. Of course
the has a hard timeti i in ii;ly ways.
but it's largely her own fnalt. She
likes to work."
"'Why do you say tha;"' she de-
mandeil.
"Wly. Just b)3 way of illustration.
there's that rurtaiin lecture you have
given tie every hlose night for .,ovr a
year. Sl'ne old leIturo delivered in
the same old way. and still *,in ::iil to
take :iodvIn t. ep of modern invention-<.
Just think \wh:lt :1 .-sIiig it wou!dl Ie if
yool 't? is-t, hi ,im.raph."

The World's Icebox.
We mi" *,.'lI I;re.ia,.|, the world's
Ireli. If .you L;InItCe ;ii thill map. you
will sec. tlh:,t !Ie st:'e of i o-e York.
large. ;ass i! s.see'Is to us. is Inot ,over one-
twentieth .,f 'lhe sixe ,of :r ',nlan:d. for
New York uutains ol\? -47.. .-i square
miles. Then think that the glaci.ersi are
steadily moiijovi away from the center
of 4;reeanl;and. really imwing crowded off
the land. and it vnill not seem so,
strange that here is the lbirtliplace of
nearly ail of the l,.hemrgs that are so
feared by the mariner.--Day Allen
Willey in St. Nicholas.

Patent Cats.
A man who really wanted to benellt
mankind patented a sheet iron cat, a
feline which works by clockwork and
wt9b has a bellows Inside of it which
swells up its tall and causes sounds
which would awake an entire neigh-
Iborh,.d. The cat's claws are of steel,
and 'then the animal is wound up and
ipl;i cd ,in a roof it is ready to deal
eleathil!o,,ws to ev,'ry uildnight prowl-
ing **I' ia seven b'',,wks. Still :another
nll:lll 'WIas given li ia :leiit oa1 a paste.-
Ikar tal at c.overedl \\ilti pho.ilho.;us, so
hihat i' shiti.es 1: ihe l;ark iun.! i. to be
tsed for frightening off rats anid milce.

Brilliant Venus.
Wh.-n she.i i.-, a her brilghte.li \Vnu
is s ,o I ;izht that if you kneiw Hthere lI
*hl)- .L l<...k for htlr yeou oiild ea..sily
See :" lti >he .,',*. ., Ill| t| li;;t thliat lchr ru


aIs tii'+' ;.i .li'hit,.r eter i.q *. Ileli tii,'.i
"i '.:il. .f .a s iriut. the largest oif tlhe
tire-dl s'.irs. :iild :a hundred times as

st ars. H,er' r ig Is. h..ve r. -i. iri for
-'. -. I . :'ke'.s tihr, re lluli tons to, he
,';I 's t. i ,lhe ralHiJ ly p l.ir.i s o f:nio a v.I\

Sawyer's Wonderful Memory.


;.m l -. .: ; -, .~',' a .; ;,:' .. .


No wa ft
w m aw o
sow" Thdv I. k
d aaa. tuh pob
Wbem "as th vo .' ftw
at perfect ecuuif. i
and rotten ice. an c, es soft M
abrupt precipie, em hm w In~ -
Gdeuce In their streak j=L 1
and endurance. That thesw Xuifs pM
seus a kiixthm aseise is Indisputabi
win.-IL a u; ..U!:It acu't' premmi-
tiwi, (or it. wamr-hem tie*III iii j : oti4 '
all davi-cri' l ci-ileajt to imuutmineriDZx
and. coJlliliiied With X wUrrVI"ous d*x
terity and :ImI inirtwp'l roura-P. serves
to avert cmiamity anld insure' wirtv
-Wide World Mnaxazine







Tgws'sills
Atr ew tUK, P m a bf e hb
wiN delvr I a by takin
of them iV;. Y"have hem
DRINKING TOO mum
they WE p--&-frefs.the wmasses.

andm .ervm whkh Ii Urester.
Ih -apefte mad rnonew Iemy ew.
ugs. Eegaty ug est
Take No S- stituZ.


TA. tfnjlihiabk/SII nf Ya~I *. dE9-

RUDDER

HOW-TO BOOK


Over u. t',



HOW TO 0-O1LD

HOW TO LV 0D
U, -

NOW 70 ULJIL'i


4OW TCu_
14OW T 3!.Jia

NOW TO gi0
Thcdc I .t .


NOW TO GL, I
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MOWr TO) 6L~iL.

140W TO SuiLo
at skiT ica i. .

T~RlCc
PA. P.,. .


THEC UDDE
0 Mdunow *S~L,7


Ind '-


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1! itisi :.
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4 PACER FOR $ee

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SLOOP




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iI' HBt(RIHIE i F IO TH1

fLORIDA 1M S.f UN ON
Tht (Great .tate Paper
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The farmer daJ ir l^ iuotf.

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Florida Tinms-UidJa, JciCk4li1it Fli.







DIARRHOEA

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Chamberlain's

Colic, Cholera and

Diarrhoea [Ecmedy

I . :, : . *
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.9.


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9-


,e eaMbe the
Sa- 1t (el the
I. A n ge meat
ethe sb jy of
ra oteted Statest aId
ls available In
uspa1rments. Other Is-
Sgata l b cflected though
:- sl ehm.ls, inle heul state ea on
r wtilm eommslmo r ow being
Df m, ald a s oft the sgeat a-.
mal ergnl asl rlsested at the
Wl t Homeu conferece.
ry early all the commission expects
to have i hand meeicmnt material to
begin the std of the Inventory of
the meoomre of the United states, and
Ir the middle of October it hope to
hae the greater part of ths material
In hand, so that the full commission.
wchb will hold It first meeting on


Sebld a jolnt meettnag l Washington
with the governors of the states or
their rprSentatives wrth the view of
aeurhng further and closer co-opers.
tipe with the various state commis-
emw

NEW FOWL DISCOVERY.

Composer Finds a Way to Make Tough
Birds Tender.
A simple method for rendering the
toughest old rooster on earth as ten-
der and Juicy u a milk fed squab has
beeh perfected by Charles K. Harris
of New York. a summer resMent of

The process, which s desatied, Mr.
Harris says. to mike boarding house
lief one long dream of joy. was dis-
eovered by aeekent. The song writer
recently went into chicken raising.
Among the breod he purchased for
tarting purposes was an amaent cock-
a-doodle-doer.
"Why, that" asked Harris, pointing
hia inger disdainfully. "He can't lay
eg, and no melf respectlng hen would
take him for a husband."
The 'farher said the rooster as a
prdemfghter, so he was kept.
One night the venerable rooster tried
to pick a bug off a live electric wire
that ran up the side of the chlaken
house and fell dead, a current of sev-
eral hundred volts having passed
through his body.
Harris as an experiment cooked the
electrifed fowl. The result was as-
tonishing. The rooster nslted in the
composer's mouth. Harris has rigged
up a "chair" for tough hens and roost-
ers and has become a regular electr
eutioner.

MODERN JOHN GILPIN.

Green Motorcyclist Rode Fifty Miles
Before His Machine Stopped.
John Gilpin's ride in fiction was du-
plicated the other day at Great Bar-
rlngton. Mass., and that with all the
modern improvements. when John Mc-
Carthy. a telephone collector, got start-
ed on a motor cycle that he couldn't
stop and covered fifty miles before he
finally ran the machine into a stone
wall.
McCarthy was learning to ride tioe
machine. He turned it on full speed
and got a friend to start him off. Andi
the machine started at a clip of forty
miles an hour with McCarthy yelling
"'Stop it, stop it!" at every turn ,of the
wheel.
F'rom Great Barrington to tive tuilles
beyond C'anaan. Conn.. where he man-
aged to turn around, and thqu back
through Great larrlngton to Hiousa-
tonic, the machine and McCarthy
dashed. with McCarthy frightening
the senses out of the neighborhtood
with his yells of "''toi, it'' A! Ilousa-
tonic McCarthy turued into a stone
wIall and came to ta etop that w:ay.


New Way of Wearing Jewels.
Many women give up their luventive
lowers to ti tldevising of tnew ways
to make the mupey fly. The latest
method of wearing jewels means fresh
purchases of opals. moonstotrs. atte-
thysts or even diamonds, says the New
York Pross. They serve the novel pur-
pose of holding long gloves in place
against the shoulder. To be just right
a nst should consist of four small Jew-
els and one large one. The smaller
ooa are to attach the gloves to the
shoulder and to fasten the bodice in
tfrot and back. The geat one is for
the belt. beh a ast was wern by Mis
Iabel May at a danms The gift was
from bar aat, Iady Lilian Bagot
The gams woe opals in Miss May's
case.

New Idea In Luncheons.
Vefetarian luncheon packets con-


THE FLORIDA STAR


*inl ,I ab r ft


raweul m---t *iw w m w o


aVdI sh a Wler ading
It I dsaad tfo the new craed
shos for walking which have 1e
tem a popular t Germay that
thWr ast elastic ty a well- a their
ngth ~s nposblMe for the speed with
hc a paSme waeafristm cn em gt
oer tlhe S oad a"d that It Is eair
t maintain a p erfect halae the It
s te rmana upright ea a bicyele.

Nature Studie In Africa.
The ion and them unamr
The lyre bird aad all
The fauna of the AIle wilds
Are wating for the anl
To lure th from the bunting man
And to the timber talL
The elephant will pack his trunk
(This Is n so Joke. although
He packed t. don't you know,
H couldn't get alone at all
Wherever he might go.
The walrus on Sahara's wastes
Is scratching Ia the sand
To make a hole to hide himself
From that destructive hand.
And ducks, with fe preerrs on,
Are out of sight of land.
The arissly bear will climb a tree,
As grtnasies always do;
The red deer of the White Nile eid
Are looking mighty blue.
And Bengal tigers In their stripes
Have skipped from Timbuktu.
The tall graffe will duck his nut
And te his neck In knots;
The leopard will. with due regard
For safety, change hi spots,
And all the tapirs will lgt out
To fire the Hottentots.
The fierce opossum and the coon
Through fear will los their fat;
The drum bird In the forest deep
Will beat a wild rattat.
And vampires everyw!re disturbed,
Will go offon a at.
The Africanus fauna bunch
Is booked to get Its share
When Roosevelt strikes that sunburnt
land
And opens up for fair,
And there be an octopus
In hiding anywhere
Between the cape and pyramids
'Twere better he beware.
-W. J. Lampton in New York World.

Chronic Diarrhoea Relieved
Mr. Edward E. Henry, with the United
States ExpressCo.. Chicago, writes: '*ur
general superintendent, Mr. Quick, handed
me a bottle of Chamberlain' Colic, Cholera
and Diarrhoea Remedy some time ago to check
an attack of the old chronic diarrhoea. I
have used it since that time and cured many
on our trains who have been sick. I am an
old soldier who served with Rutherford B.
Hayes and William McKinley four years in
the iSrd Ohio regiment. and have uo ailmeut
except chronic diarrhea, which this remedy
stop at once." Fur sale by Titusville Phar-
macy.

His Old Hat.
"Bvery house holds a lot of useless
Junk that should be thrown out," said
a man who hates to see his wife hoard
old things.
"I once saw my uncle help his wife
clean house, Every closet they came to
you'd hear some such dialogue as this:
"Uncle holds up a rusty teakettle.
'You don't want this?'
"'*We!!. it might come in handy for
a flower or soiuethlug.' aunt' falters.
'-luito the ash Ibarrel it goes. and un-
cle holds up a paid of old shoes. 'Why,
these old shoes must have been lying
here five yeart' What have you been
saving them for?'
'Well.' says aunt, 'if re ever want-
ed to make a pair of hinges'-
"'1 remember a pair of leather
hinges I once made.' says uncle bit-
terly, and into the barrel fall the
shoes on top of the kettle.
"Then he holds up a hat. 'Here's
this old ha;t of maine 1 wore to the
Philadelphia Centennial. Better throw
It away. hadn't we':'
'Well. maybe so.' says aunt. 'I've


often thought of giving it to some poor
man. but I forget it every time a tramp
calls. I gave it to one tramp. and he
left it on the front gate post.' "


Disagreeable at Home
Lots oftl nien ti11 m%%HaI'I l .tv. a t A. "'.*
with other, get "c.tiliky' .it honl-'. 1- n1t
dispuoition. it'*the liver. it" you rinl ii, 1Vyour-
self that you feel cro'.ss :airoiuIld the houtie. litthI
tliihgu worry you.ju.t buy :t bottle lt itiallalrd'.
Heil4,ine and put yulir liver in shalp. You
Hmd eve.rybtnly around yviu will ti.cl 1w tter tir
it. P'rie io cents per bottle. l.t y itllitu
I)rug Store and 'ritusville Ph:aruin.cy.

Joel Chandler Harris.
He hath goie fromi te children and "ud-
dcr little cret'i;rs"
That he loved *, w,.il
To Otat mystrios r.-alm ru uof ch
No one returns to tell.
All childhood land is full of grief
And bitter tears.
The animal kingdom's cast In gloom
And darksome fears.
Por the friend who understood and loved
them
Hath gone away
And nevermore can join with them
In imaginative play.
But in a better land than this.
More beautiful and fAir.
He'll find some loving little ones
Awaiting for him there.
And in this world he's left behind
An empty si'ace:
the "little creeturs" will find no "Mtster
%A -- -:


..-'? -


,' 3,
x, 7 ;f ~s~~-,I


,,


N' ______________


A Hepiss oe&
A eatapnt purte put nas s
in the dark the ether aa moan
ddnt naties uat be wus ahet to
leave the boea that he had put e
oe tan and one black one. He bur-
ried upstairs and began hautlng round
for his other bhoes; but to his depalr..
he found that oee of these aso was
tan and the other black, s they were
Just as bad. rangee phenomeoa."
he muttered absently to himself. "for
eataIn I had two pairs of hoes that
were mates, and now where are they?
I must have exchanged with some
one." And with this rejection be went
about hib business, satiafed that it
was no fault of his that one of hil
feet was a brunette and the other a
blond.
The Bank Grveyad.
It is not generally known that the
Bank of Rnigloud "the Old Lady of
Threadneedle street" contain within
It wall a graveyard. The Gordon
riots in 1780, during which the bank
was attacked by a mob, called atten-
tion to the necessity for strengthening
its defenses Competent authorities
advised that an adjoining church, bhv-
ing the peculiar name of 8t. Christo-
pher-le-Stocks, was In a military eense
a source of danger, and an act of par-
liament was passed to enable the di-
rectors to purchase the church and its
appurtenances. This, now tastefully
laid out. is called the "bank garden."
In it is the largest lime tree in London.
-London Bank Notes.
As She Understed It.
Little Ethel is one of those bright
children who make the lives of their
parents and teachers a burden. She
recently paid her first visit to the kin-
dergarten school. When she got home
her mother asked her bow she got on.
"It was awfully nice." was little
Etbel's enthusiastic "response. "The
teacher, Miss Brown, told me if I was
a good girl I would grow up into a
pretty lady. but If I was naughty I
would grow up into an ugly one."
Her mother saw a chance of "point-
log a moral," so she saki:
"Yes, dear: that is quite true."
Little Ethel sat In silent thought for
a few minutes. Then she burst out:
"Then what a wicked little girl Mins
Brown most have been!"

A Grand Family XMdicine
"It gives me pleasure to speak a good word
for Electric Bitters," writes Mr. Frank Con-
lan, of No. 436 Houston St., New York. "It's
a grand family medicine for dyspepsia and
liver complications; while for lame back and
weak kidneys it cannot be too highly recom-
mended." Electric Bitter* regulate the di-
gestive functions, purify the blood and impart
renewed vigor and vitality to the weak and
debilitAted of both sexes dold under guaran-
tee at Banner Drug Store. 0ec.

A Lucky Herdman.
A curious legend attaches to the dis-
covery of the marble of which Ephesus
was built. Two rams of a herdsman
named Pixodorus fought while feed
ing on a hill. One of them in the con-
test with his born broke a crust of
the whitest marble. The peasant run-
ning to his Ephesian fellow citizens
with the specimen, his prize was re-
relied with applause, and his name
wa c.hainged to "Evangelus" (Giver of
Glad Tidings), and. the stone being ex-
c-vated for Diana's temple, divine
honors were subsequently paid to him!
-London Strand Magazine.

Diarrhoea Cured
SM1y latlher lh.is for ycars Iietcn troubled with
,liarrhoat. auId tricd every ianeiins poyuible to
effect a cure. without avail." writes Joh H.t.
'rkle, iPhilippi, W. Va. "He saw 'hamiuhber-
'.ain' ('olic. ('holert and l)iarrhoea Ieniedly
.tilv,-rti.s-d int the Philippi ltepuhlican and d le-
Stied to try it. Thre ic.sult isoue bottlecurned
Sli; .i: t,d h h:e h s ut 'lti -red with the b li.ni.s.c
tor ei-hteni, months. Before ta king this rein-*
i ,'ly h wa- :i colnLtallt sufferer. He in now
-,intl ;.iid 'll. :and :Llthn.hli six tV years odit
;an l'> :us ui'thb wrk as a yvoulleg 11111 !,y "'I' ; -iv'iu- phatut:'y


A Tit -.: r' -ct-el~r ofI '.nlJ.4'A' is


eutiug I. '.' blmp!.Lt it 4'T 41k c'IT.
N., two. Litids kvf kirds fly a!iLe. T ie
,. .y!.- '4 deioe..ds Oilt he t ru lure
a:,d Sit-riu of the featherzA. (he wing..
aud Lie 1.id
S li S.1-11 people olelolit byP the wiu.-
take.t-o rf 4 ers. He~Yes. like the
Wi1!i-ler % 11v) zut a guinea for uarry-
.uag U-..-London Expr4bs.
klt-- .ii't- ;hea : seraphi' She Yes.
iubdeted*: J -t tcoo sieeL f',r anytLhijig!
Ilt : i' :v r a a'.c--' [m .D y'.u th.u~ I
aidr ziaUp ilaCurptr'sWeekly.
foivue It takes a oIrkt-ty long while
to yoi~~urself. do.esi*t it'!
lr'nwue Nvt very; I ..-au sla'e wm-
sjelf (uitLr than my barber ciuld
shu\e we.
'Tov. j e -I tdou 't be liee a ord vf ii.
Broutue- It'siu fvat. You scec. be
sltamaners terribly.- P.biladelphia i'ress

S'uo stt ipAt Itm'll .Alluc htal.ee hr. l : u, aI.ea. dizzi-
l-, heart papitati on. ratic
physics gr-p. sicken. weak-Lmn the bowels and
di~mwt u t.. [h)m's Regult-s act ge'itlV yamu


"M Y Na 8 a101s r 1110 1.' Md Wna Me s --be
it use for over 80 years, hs imrs the U Latrr
^M sa- baS bees mie uade er ble p-
s6-YalJ pervltem sIace ls aismel p
Allow ao oW e a deceive yea n thlis
All Cooaterfelts, Imitatoms and JIstM-ug ood" are b
xperlmemts thi trfe with ad eadaner the bMhlth
i aats and ChUa--dm-xperiece agalut Experime


What is CASTORIA
ostora is a harmless ubstitute fbr Castr 00, Paw.
gorie, Drops and Soothing Syrups. It is Piesat I
contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Nareetld
substance. Its age is its guaratee. It destroy Weor
and allays Feverishnes It cures Darrha ad Wind
Colic. It relieves Teething Troubles cures Comnrtl
and Flatulency. It aimilats the Food, relates the
Stomach and Bowels, giving healthy mad natural sleel
The, Children's Panacea-The Mother's Pried.


GENUINE CASTORIA ALWAYS

Ben the of








The Kind You Have Always Bught

In Use For Over 30 Years.
"es esmufa eemaW. mtv ns eIvmr". Mww oef ems









Spaulding's


B ASE

BALL and


Sporting Goods
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL


THE H. & W. B. DREW CO.

JACKSONVILLE, FLA. ,
The Trade supplied at the same wholesale prices
f. o. b. Jacksonville as charged by Spaulding on ship-
ments from New York. Save the freight
Send for Catalogue







FLORIDA EAST COAST RAILWAY


LOCAL TIME CARD No. 75.


No. 99
Daily
5 110 'ats
627) p~
7 32 1i'm
9 1,-IuI'm
lu 10 pm
Lit 14J'ID
L1~O I IIm
1200 tit
i :"ami
12 4# am

6 :a anu
i 1,am


IN EFFECT APRIL 14. 1 :


No. 29 MAIN No. 78
Daly MAIN LINE DaIly
Dly Daily
9 J am Lv............ Jarklohvllle. ....... ....Arl 7 -, in"
10 .5 am Ar........... t. Agutine...........Lv 6 10 r1
11 4: am Lv ..........Eat lalatka......... Lv 1 % .
I tin Lv.............. rmonund.. ........... .Lv 3 'I:
I J Im Lv........... I)ytot.na............l.v 3J -
2 2 pmi Lv...-....New Smwrna.............Lv ; .m
8 2* pm LT .............. Tltuville ... .......... Lv
4 12 pin Lv............ .. .... ....... Lv ; .r
4 pm .Lv ......Rockr ef ie............... v 1
4 ~u pin Lv......... Eaii ,;allie. ..............l... II 4 am
o p i L ........... Melt.urrine...... ... Lv Ii 44 isn
7 C( pin Lv......... F. 1'ierce. ........ Lv .. a'ii
04 pin Ar..........West Palm Beach. ........Lv: 7 %6 ani
10 6o pin Lv .........Ft L.a ,erlale ........... Lv; "9 mn
11 5 pin Ar ..........m........ l......... ........Lv ( an
'7 5. am Lv .................. M ami ...............Arl o IU ,fu
*1050 aln Ar.......... Hr,n'-:eadi I..v *2 Iu i'.I
...... ...... Ar .......Knight'% Key I, .ck .Lvi


*1)alV e x'elt ,ldjndy.


tiimlday% andl Tburtlov' only.


No.. .



hit
4; 4


1
I a'' I

I I I
p. -I

3 liii I 'I,
'4l~ a'l


:'rr~l%'Ib ai 'tl eirda.,


SPALATKA BRANCH


L& tv EAST PALATKA Arrive Leave o PALA
Palatka TO PALATKA Palatka Palatkal EAST
5 :,' am ... ..... No. 4 y 4 Ia y .. ua iS n .. ........... ,.
S m .. ... o l V ............' i s'.. I ,, n .. N ...
S a n .......... ,. I y ......... I !. I m ............N .
Sp'n......... n C7 >i4 i. .......... No.
I'a 1, L' pi n 7 p ImL No.
-'SAN ... MATNSO BRANCHm ..
SAN MATLO BRANCH


Leave
East
:J' AlA k&


EAST PALATKA
TO SAN MATEO


4 9I .i v..,


Aru Ivo Loavo
Sian; Sal
Mat.. Mateo
M. "twn 9 O9( am
3 4#r jm


LTKA TO
PALATKA


loally
I'aly .
Iitly .....
Ilaly_


SAN MATE(
EAST PALA
o. b0 Pall
'>_4M IJail


MAYPOET No. I
Daialy IIa:v I BRANCH D[hally
.:n 4" a ln 1, AIa71i0le.. Ar 7 a
I' '!' I I 0i ?Pt S I a fI L Ji I to.Se1bb .l.v 61 min
% P',,-12 C, A Mior AoUm Lv 6O0am


t-. % lX

:1 *-amm
1, !u o) sm''


L _, No. 2 1o. 4
Orae City Br ch Dailoy Daily
Cex. i.u. eIx Sun..
Lv. New Smyrna Ar. 11 pm 600 pm
1.F. Lake Helan I.v. 12,1 pm 431 pm
Lv. Orsuge City Lv. 1220 p 4 10 pm
Ar Orange City Jc 116 pm 400 pm


Ne. 9
ex. bu.
90- a
0 0am


Arrive


Casn


7 '


0 TO Arrive
East
TKA Palatke
y ', Mr.
_!2 I p'

Daily ;i ;


S230 pw p i .n
1140 am 0
1135 am 6'pbt
2'~u an k.i f~
Airo. 3d

Lv. Tisi~aser 1. ', 'm
.......i.....a. .....


4r


onsecaloso Madea &a Klult.. k e wD..fop r Ke wWue e*a "oawm..


;Xf
. AO


l\ I


*


I I


__


!1_


m


- ............


:'Z-l ~as #~


*^ldT::! *
*'' *


~e~p~c~ ,
~-




* S ' .


1'


7711-


INUICOTfl

illNS IM BS

:'tatu, ,i Thti t, aa
upabs Too love
0000A
Yw Te jterday' Coaoa Mad Boekledge New
S. J. Fearnly has given the postoffice
Sa new cost of paint on the inside.
SJ. F. Mitchell has sold a lot in the
Mitchell addition to Mr. E. R. Pro-
*.: vast, of Lotus.
STheo Travis, R. Rembert and A.
Cleveland have gone to the beach to
S . stay till Saturday.
Mr. Williford is in Titusville this
week looking after the furniture in
the Indian River hotel.
C. D. Provost and wife and Mr.
Wallace have gone to the mountains
of North Carolina for a stay of sev-
Sral weeks.
SA new fence made of Ellwood
wire has been placed around the
school house grounds and lot and has
been nicely painted.
Gabriel Gingras died at his home
S 'in Jacksonville a few days ago. He
aas the father of our townsman, Mr.
Geo. Gingras, and many will learn of
death with regret.
Mrs. E. C. Johnson has gone to visit
a few weeks in Braidentown, accom-
panied by her two little daughters.
Mr. Johnson is posing as a bachelor
but doesn't like it.
Mr. A. J. Floyd had the misfortune
to fall and give himself a serious
shaking up on Tuesday. He was
working on a building on the island
and fell through a place which had
been left for a chimney. It was first
thought that his ribs were fractured
but such was not the case and he is
able to be up, but not in working
tune.
In the absence of the pastor Mr. A.
Lemmert is holding some interesting
meetings at the M. E. church. There
were 53 in attendance at Sunday
school last Sunday. The teachers'
meeting at Mr. Lemmert's home
Tuesday evening was an interesting
one and at the close lemonade, cake.
etc., were served. Rev. Adams is to
preach next Sunday.
What is Best for Indigestion?
Mr. A. Itobit'on,. of Drunimuin. Ontaria.
has been troubled for years with indigestion.
and recommends ('hambtrlaiu's Stomach amn
Liver Tablets a.s "the best mediciine' I ever
used." If troubled with iinlige.tion> or .ou,-
ftipation give them a triuil. They ar. certaUin
to prove ineflcial. They are .easy to take
and pleassmt in effect. l'rice 25 cent... SatIn-
ples free at Titusville Pharmacy.
GEORGIANA


THE FLORIDA STAR


A numberof our people attended midnighttrain. Not o with the peo- JANaMPr TC= A ,w Piel. .
the danceat Mr. Carters, Georgia ple living in the northern part. They L w. NAB"
Saturday evening. must remain over night.
Min Gertrude Stewart, of Banyan, Again let us look a little deeper.
isspedg several day with her Cocoas s she will give a lot worth nan I
aunt, Mrs. Casper. twenty-five' hundred. She does not ,
Mr.T. Mathershas returned home say how large the lot is to be. Also OOMJr- POWl P
after several weeks spent with rel- she offers to give ten thousand dol- Anthoried Cpital, Se1s00 |
tives in E Gallie. lars. This may seem a large sum, Anerag Depas $-*-
Sbut in reality it is a small sum. If TI sACar A
Mis Fedora Ensey has been quite Cocoa had made it twenty thousand
ill, but is in school again, much to perhaps the people would have con-
the delight of her friends sidered the proposition.BUSI
SWeakling It will not cost less than fifty thous- LARGEST AND OLDEST BANK ON THE RIVER
is the o way to deribe the poor hild that d dollars to complete the removal. Exchange bo and sold on al foreign countries. Patro
toafieted rith worma. No matter how much If the county is to have new build- Exchange bought d sold on all foreign countries PltV
or how o rte s it eta the worms get all the d- appreciated, prompt service, polite treatment, and e ery
nourihment from the food. the child geta wings they should be large, roomy and favor consistent with conservative banking granted
practicallynoe. White's Cream Vermifue ornamental. But why new buildings VORRESPONDENTS--Empire Trust Company. 42 Bruadway. New York ity: The At-
get rid of the worms quickly, easily and with
no bad after effects. Price 25 cents a bottle. when the present ones will suffice? lantic National Bank of Jacksonville, Jacksonville. Florida.
Sold by TItusville Pharmacy and Banner J. F. F.
DuStore _TITUSVILLE, FLORIDA.

BAU GAYT.T Marriage of Mr. K. B. Raulerson E- L. BRADY & BRO.,
G. F. Paddison spent a few days Wednesday morning, July 29th,Y .,__
G. F. Paddison spent a f daysMr. K. B. Raulerson and Mrs. Effie
this week in Jacksonville. Alderman, both prominent residents Groceries, Hay, Grain and all Food Products.
The Guild will meet next Tuesday of Fort Pierce, were married at Kis- We handle produce of all kinds. We are aets for Mape*' Fertilisers. We deal xcldUiveiy
at the home of Mrs. C. L. Taylor. sim e Mr. Ruleon is pre nt in the above lines of goods. and solicit the trade of all consumers. Write u for price e
mmee Mr aulerson IS present Grain and all Groceries. delivered at your station. E. L. BRADY A BBO.. TTarTaVlla. Fi.
Mrs. P. A. McMillan spent this of the East Coast Cattle Co., and is G a.
week with her daughter at Bovine. one of the most prominent men on INDIAN RIVER COMPANY
Prof. Macy and wife spent Wed- the east coast. Mrs. Alderman isa
nesday in Melbourne with relatives, daughter of Mr. E. O. Morgan. Im- Dcalr iD STAPLE AND FANCY GROCERIES
Kate Farley, of Mqlahar, visited mediately after the wedding Mr. and
her sister, Mrs. R. S. Snell, this week. Mrs. Raulerson and Miss Ruth Alder- at Competitive Prices-. -
Mrs. J. B. Hawk and son spent man left for Hendersonville, N. C., GA8QLINE, CYLINDER OIL, CUP GRZEASE, BTC.
Saturday and Sunday at Military where they will spend a month or six ALLENHURST FLA. MAULOU CUW
Park. weeks. POSTOFFICB ADD SS-TITUSVILLE
Services next Sunday a. m. at 10:30 Don't let the ahy suer from eczem.s. J. S.PELL. Regasterd Phaac
or any Itching of the skin. Dean's Ointment D. H. PELL Dr. J. C. PELL. E ter ur t
o'clock at St. Pauls M. E. church by e ins tat relief, cure quickly. Perfectly
Dt. Hawk. safe for children. All druggists sell it
Mrs. E. F. Hatch and children left B N E D UST R
wenyv inMr atch in BANNER DRUG STORE


wednesday to join mr. naurcn in
Washington.
Miss Sallie Mathers returned home
Saturday after a pleasant visit with
relatives at Homestead.
Quite a number of citizens went to
Titusville to register so as to have a
vote on the county site.
Mr.I. Frasier, of West Palm Beach,
arrived here Saturday and is painting
a sign for G. F. Paddison.
Mrs. B. M. Stewart and family
moved from Bovine last week and is
now settled for the winter.
C. G. Redstone stuck a nail quite
deep in his hand last week which
caused him a great deal of suffering.
Dr. L. A. Peek is having a building
erected next to the Eau Gallie Phar-
macy which he will occupy as an of-
tice.
.Mr. Morris, of Tropic, is sending
water melons over in great numbers
this week and they are the finest of
the season.
A reception was given at the home
of Mrs. A. R. Hodgson last Friday
in honor of Mrs. E. F. Hlatch before
her departure for the west.


VVIuum ArL U JUJ v v UM W NEWu N- -l-
(Co-EDUCATIONAL) Titusville, Florida
Lake City, Fla. FANCY and TOILET ARTICLES
Colbia college offers spleid opportui-Y. Etc.
ties for young men and young women who PERFUMERY, STATIONERY. Etc.
wish to fit themselves for usefulness aud suc- SodaW after and Ice Cream
cew in life While we Aim at mental culture
the practical is not overlooked and moral Fresh Pure Drugs and Chemicals
training is emphasized.
The organizatiouof the college into the sev- Mail orders solicited and promptly filled. Will order anything we
eral iwbools coven the eutirT education of the haven't in stock
student:
I. TH SCHo)LoF ACADEMIC (;RADEB-Pre- Tr -m V *T &
paratory to the college clanaes. II.WTrJ V X'XX. VIXr jD3= A IT.A X
It. THE SCHOOL or LIBERAL ARTA-4'V-nVr-
ing the languages, the sciences. matheuat-
t,. etc. Feed and Sale Stables
III. THE SCHOOL OF FINsE ARlr--Music.
painting,. etc.
IV. TH. SCHOOL rO PEDAoO;Y-Ttachitng. R SADDLE HORSES
training. etc.
v. TH: '4"HOI1. OF THE BIRLE-Stlly of BUGGIES
I l'n, word and religious eutlture. etc.
VI THur 'HOOL, B.c-IN.--oItoo k-k. eep SURREYS
in ll&: telograptly. et'.
VII. T"E Ht.' l,,I. o I,)M>TI>r, 5ECE-- and TURNOUTS
tkiung. lrenmaking. mlt.eile,. werk. ttcO.T
VIII. THE SCHOtL ,, l'F1TI-r. I. Axs-- of all kinds
Ia:tnrdning. dairying. ptmitry fArin ta t.
cio'nipetenit instrudtoir will meel tit-. c'1 e' Hauling, Etc.
ill tit' love nallal ted, sho s. 'Fa'i itie.s andl
tIIp:tr:atus iave lit-i I:viil to illustratt J. OSA TitnsV ll. FiOrld
aml ,tumoinstrate thlt v.,rk ill the s*vrral cde- J. UOSBA R, tusvill. e uridd
parttients.
'Ihin c( llf'11 g ('41-0 64. rniv H nit o'. ;<1-
Lvantages at red1,ed ch:tr,_ s. Wem. at:t til
EAST COAST LUMBER & SUPPLY CO.
i. -t pot.'ihle tei 'ati*,lt i t thi' t i ,w It ,,cost ,',,n-
-ikttiut with comfolif frt, .a t hi anl -'o i-il 'i -
uity. _-- Dealers in --
F'all t.eru l,'gins .p itr.nlh i :tth. !Ii,%'
Fm -inforuation -nd ata dloa .iaply tt
G. A. NUNNALLY, President Lumber and Building Material


t"p


F. W. Munson made a trip to Cocoa
and Titusville last Saturday.
There was a dance at the Carter
cottage last Saturday night.
Mr. Martin has been doing some
carpenter work for Mrs. Taylor this
week.
Mr. Verne Michael. of Eau Gallie.
spent Sunday with I'. H. Wittfel
and family.
Mr. C. D. Provost, wife and baby
leave this week for a month's vaca-
tion in Carolina.
Mrs. Adah Williams. of Eau Gallie.
spent Saturday and Sunday with Miss
Mary Wittfeld.
Mr. Roy Saulisbury and brother
spent Saturday and Sunday at Georg-
iana, the guests of A. B. Carter and
family.
Gopher snakes have been raiding
the chicken yards of late. One big
fellow took six eggs at one time from
Mr. Tuttle's yard. Six gopher snakes
have been killed and one large coach-
whip. No rattlers have been seen
so far.
Baby Morphine Fiends
are made by all -o'thinig 4yrulb atm.l l>;tlay
medicine that c.ntiinsa olspintu aud nal.rratit-.
Mvtee's Italpy Elixir iuitiis tau,' iinjuirinwi- r
narcotic druas of anty kind. A sure an l aSft'
cure for diauorered stomachs, tlhwelnaind frt
fulne..-spleudid fir ttething infants. Sold
by Titusville l'lhrarmacy aitnl latnnTr Dru
Store.
TROPIC


Mr. Casoer's commodious packing


"';lil idy'~ ipl..i; r ii),li'r ,-tilh i l;,r y,-:tr-.
N', :;lpt litt. and what I fii-l rat 'lir. t-,i4r'hd mii
t.rrnily. Burdtn 'k Illo1d bitltr, cured urie."
-.1. II. Walker, Sunhliry. liii..
Letter From Malabar Resident
Malabar. Fla.. Aug. 5. 190S.
To Editor of Ti FIao r\ S'-rtaK
Will y,,u grant me a little space in
yo,ur valuable paper?
The editor of the Melbourne Times
makes the statement that there will
,te no more taxes to pay if the county
seat is removed from Titusville to
'ocoa. It will be hard for the Mel-
bourne Times' leaders to accept such
a statement. If the tax payers of
Brevard county will do their own
thinking they must come to the con-
clusion that a new set of buildings
cannot be erected at Cocoa for what
the jail can be repaired for at Titus-
ville.
We have it on authority that the
jail can be repaired for twenty-nine
hundred dollars. The jail being re-
pairedl the county has all the buil-l-
ings nect -arly to transact its busi-
ness at present.
To move the county seat from Ti-
tusville to 'ocoa that the people liv-
ing in the southern part of the coui-
ty may save a few cents in railroad
fare :t the expense of their brothers
living in the northern part of the
county is not wise. The distance
from Cocoa to Titusville is about
% 911 .... i .. .f .. :


East Coast Meat Market


G. F. DUREN, AGENT


Florida and


Western


Meats


ITUSVILLE. F

0. A. STE


SASH, DOORS and BLINDS, PAINTS


In fact everything to bui
special prices in carload


Id a house. Write for
lots direct from mill


Indian River ce Fa
Illdiall Riever ice Fa,


f all inds TITUSVILLE. FLORIDA
allKndsPue ice manufRactul'ed tflonm (li1,illec
'LORIDA water. Prompt leliver ies to all point.

WART A. S. Piatt, Proprietor


Fire Insurance

TITUSVILLE. FLORIDA

I represent some of the leading
companies of the world and any
business entrusted to me will re-
ceive prompt andcareful attention


Robbins & Graham Co. Low


( ucorporated
Paid -p Capital $23.0t,
This company owns lands in the
Indian river country, oh the St.
Lucie river, at New river and on


-- -*- - -- _- '-
S...Strawberry Plants
r THE FAMOUS W. W. THOMAS PLANTS
l- My plants are grown with the view of producing
plants of the highest quality that wfI yield large crops of
: fine berries-just the kind you should plant and the onl)
kind you can afford to plant. Strawbec:ries are the nimot
Sprofitablc crop grown. Send for free catalogue of plants tio
W. W. THOMAS, The Strawberry Plant Nan, Anoa, 1Illioo1
--;_, --_ -_ =-_ -..-- ..: -.


Prices


'-I


for Lumber


TITUSVILLE LUMBER CO.
Are now selling PINE I 'LMBER at the following low prices
Rough Frami.ig $ .12
Frnming. dressed four sides ..


I.? 7"*


EtI~




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