4 .--.. *e.
V, j, c ,0.
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TWIT8'VILE, FLA.., FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 5, 1909
n m imm! OXFORDS
S am$.3 $3.00 *$50
What. the rease wIn thre are
more "QueO en Qaity" godes made
andsold tha anyotherkind ofwom-
Seon' shoes in -the word?
& ^fc^ ^ -'- We n tell you but you may not
Iminea bon, beeveus.
~9Ug akt. The shoes can tell you and you will
diluj Alpe lodging believe them.
.-- ,itnt Bu I single pair and let them tell
@A N m wJnim*, P --ta s!yooury. It is interesting.
71W 1M to Florida o Lare shipment all the latest euts
hb MldeoMd ab e O(e ftmA- Jut received.
In ,WINSTON S. BRANNING
Mr. md Mr. m H H. HiLeb and BHdquarters for Style and Value
*Mr. IL. Jb od Atlata ar f Ttevlle, Florida.
-"iM te ke arrival at the Hotel W-
ebb The Cold Wave
.Hm. Ala &. OsC r AbruIa, N AaoldwavefromtheplainsofTex-
jM m- adi m E mo. Louos i Mas- and the Panhandle reached Florida
Sa,R Orip were ina Titusile Saturday mornin~geausing a decided
t*bwea&iua oratiel --:dbmune. drop in the temperature Sunday and
MII kam -. WOhn and CoL. Monday when the government ther-
IA. 11. tt -- ~b amf word's mometer registered as low as 29 and
mi p wntaa 'mlbeine thdebr, So degree on the days repectively
wa um .wam md yest. mentioned.
m .....d.m... Notwithstanding that the warm
r, wh &i M Bmn. weather all winter had caused much
SMiami tender growth to put oat, the cold
lf t where Mr. did not last long enough either Sun-
a wl theBrown --day or Monday morning to do any
ld l m y tw, w b =material damage to citrau trees, but
-n-"h ."A- a, w-- hasjugt beaM sand tomatoes suffered conid-
edmTry. -"s at erably, and replanting is the order of
5_ _-t Y fir Yesterday morning the tempera.-
smldbu? *1m b to arrive tore was down again, but not quite
aj w-. as low a. Sunday. Henee Florida
bhas experienced one real whole week
t. vannah, of wintry weather and the wonder a
y VWt to that more damage has not remlted.
MSy8 e i^A s The records abow thakt wa iold-
a who 0 arontheGulf coastthaMn on theEast
-| with Mrs. Cs th ehtempertateattaiabe-
-- t_.le Ie Op's new deliv-
ey wa is a rhaly upto-date af-t
fr al a t maly etwed for the
bhdna dpi e ts a truly metroe-
polHl anm-es. They certainly
d erwveeuedittfor bugenterprising.
The ilade' -_ M m- ary soci-
etmetat M Noll' Wednesday
with nine members nt After
the budinasm of dthe day wasoverre-
frdimenta were served. Thesoiety
will meetat thehome of Mrs. M. L
Penacock next Wednesday aftatoon.
The fruit on the Dummitt orange
grove is being brought to this place
daily by the motor boat Merle S.,
Cat. Fred Scobie, which tows the
Waonita. The two boats bring about
00 boxes per trip. Mr. H. A. Me-
Mullen informs us that he shipped
two carloads Wednesday.
Oranges Swamped in a Boat
A schooner rigged sailboat loaded
with oranges in tow of a launch was
swamped the first of the week near
Black Point on the way from Allen-
hurst to this place. This fruit was
off the celebrated Dummitt orange
grove, the crop of which is now be-
ing shipped. About forty boxes of
oranges and grape fruit were saved
from the schooner and repacked for
shipment north Wednesday and yes-
One pair of medium sized mules in
good order. Will sell cheap if sold
xam. Apply to F, care of tAR.
Oaa0g and (Grapefrult Trees
r of. qkilhk I&-- o k4hi"
PLAIrG IILL Clearance Sale Kline's LOCAL GOSSIP
BUlNT! SUNDAY Jin ,19B.
Yard wide tafet ,colornaum-blu
I and golden brown, worth .50o, Mon-
(h law i ofthTta ill lataW .'dyoy$ per yard.
f Iulu u | Ymard wideS ercales, with or with-
CSepay III lasm belmp Iout borders, very handsome designs,
The planing mill, dry kiln and en- oilew l
tire stock of yard lumber of the Ti- blue and black, worth $1.75, special
tusville Lumber Co. was totally de-' $1M per yard.
stroyed by fire Sunday morning and Mohair, 50 inches wide, colors navy
only the fierce wind frm the north ble, black and brown, worth 75 cents
special 59 cents per yard.
west and heroic work of the mill men LadS" airtwsts, made of fine
and hands saved the big saw mill from quality of lingerie cloth, elaborately
destruction, trimmed, worth $2.50, special $1.,
The fire was discovered about 2:10 long Mr short sleeves.
a. m. and it was started in three dif- gJ 'di night es, made of a
ferent places just after the night- trimmed with embroidery insertion
watchman had made his usual hourly and edge to match, worth 96 cents,
round, which is recorded by punching special 59 cents.
at eleven places on the plant. Aso another lot made of the best
at even places on the plant quality of nainsook, worth $1.60,
When the men went to the hose spcia99 ents.
to fight the fire they found that same Flannelette in neat nobby desist
had been cut by the incendiaries and suitable for kimonas, with fancy r-
thus they had to stand helpless and see der, lets perr y .oi-
the planing mill, theory kiln and the ders ilems than the manu-
lumber in the yards, estimated at be- facturer's cost of same.
tween 800,000 and a million feet, Checked nainsooks, suitable for
mostly dressed stuff, consumed by shirtwaists, worth 35 cents, Monday
the devouring flames. only, 19 cents per yard.
the devouring flames. JJuus KUliNe,
Fivecars (three flats and twobox Titusville, Florida.
cars) on the side track, all but one
loaded with lumber, were destroyed
and even the ties on the main track
were burnt out and rails twisted.
The fire held back three, northbound
and one southbound'train until after
10 a. m. that morning before the
track could be repaired and the heat
had subdued enough for them to pass
We are informed that the loss is'
estimated at btwee ,000 and
S$60,000; that is it would require this
* am tn reDlenl the destroyed nrtion
iag down to 27 degrees. of the plant and estimating the stock
of lumber at conservative figures.
Notice to Whom It May Concern There is $50,000 insurance on the en-
If you are in need of a lades' coat tire plant, but until the loss has been
or suit, or costs for your children, adjusted by the insurance compa-
ou an bu same at than st nies' representatives nothing further
can be given out in this respect.
Rockledge Presbyterian Church The plant is owned by Messrs. Hen-
Ground was broken Tuesday and ry Pritchett, of Jacksonville, and his
work commenced on the Presbyter- brother, William Pritchett, of Dub-
ian church at Roekledge. Mr. Smith, lin, Ga.
of that place, has the contract for The big mill is now cutting lumber
building it, Mr. Taylor, of Cocoa, has in the rough and will take care of all
the work in charge, and Mr. Bald- orders sent in. A planing mill for
win, of Rockledge, has the mason sizing the lumber from the saw mill
work. will probably be put in as quickly as
possible, and the dry kiln will neces-
Notice sarily have to be rebuilt, but present
Notice is herewith given to the plans do not contemplate as full a I
members of the Indian River Yacht ni mill as before
club that the annual meeting will be planing mill as before.
held Friday, Feb. 12th, at 7 p. m., in The fire is a disaster, not only to:
Mr. Geo. M. Robbins' law office. the owners, but hurts us all, as it
Each member is urgently requested throws about three dozen men out of'
to be present and to hand to the sec- employment, all of whom hav been
retary in the meantime any dues employment, all of whom hav been
either for. 1907 or 1908 that may be Patrons (of our business titns.
yet unpaid. It is supposed the fire was the
By order of the president. work of incendiaries s, a;i tatempt
HARRY G. UTLE, Y. .was made several we.,Ak ;ago to
Secretary. burn the plant, but it was discov-
Kline's Gents Furnishing Dep't 'ered when oily a -ma:l l,',.' awl a
We will put on sale about 500 pairs partially burnt handkerchief was se-
of men's trousers, new and up-to-date curel from the shavings which it
designs, prices ranging from $1.50 to hAd when fired. That attempt at S
to $6.. o'clock p. m. was foiled, but this last
Men's hole-proof half hose, guar- one in the early morning hours was
antee goes with every pair for six too late in being discovered, and with
months, colors brown and black, the fierce winds, cut open hose and
$15 per box (6 pair). no steam pressure to give the alarm
Special prices in Men's Stetson wrought the destruction of thous-
hats. j hands of dollars of property.
Juuse KLEa. Fine box stationary, pads. pencils.
Titusville, Florida.pensand ink.
-Ipens and ink.
*v-- ^T_- ^-r'^---I r ..... n av-..L- nrow -i- Q r, P-
Grouwun5 ou.,, .a., ni r u A uTe ovety Store
hlor hammock. Free from white Stationery Books
ly. year to two year old buds. Pictures Candy
Pries from 25 to cents. Careful- Post Cards Toys
" t k and delivered at Oak Hill: Post Cards TO. DOY s N.
J J. W. Gurrmas, i .. M. DODSON.
Shiloh, Fla. Local Agent Wanted
Wastd A northern commission house
InWSM I aPlinkla mnAl knnamr1n owani
BANNERS URUG STOkE.
For Sale Cheap for Cash
About 88 acres of good high land
on the east or ocean side of the In-
dian river at the Narrows, described
as follows: Lot No. 3. section 35,
also lot No. 3, section 36, in township
01 ao,,th*k i.ann 9 at-aaT Thi land i.
Rev. Wm. Stones will preach on
Sunday next at LaGrange at 11 a. m.
and at Titusville at 7 p. m.
Dr. A. S. Badger will preach in the
Presbyterian church of Titusville on
Sunday next at 7 p. m.
Preaching at the Methodist church
Sunday night at 7 o'clock. All are
invited to come. Sunday school at 3
Dean Robottom will officiate in St.
Johns church, Eau Gallie, on Sunday
morning, February 7th, at 10:30 and
in Holy Trinity church, Melbourne,
on Sunday evening at 7:30 o'clock.
Service every Thursday evening in
St. Gabriels church, Titusville. Dean
Robottom is giving a series of lec-
tures on Thursday evenings on "The
Women of the Bible." Sunday school
at 10 a. m.
Mrs. Wetmore Entertained Club
The ladies of the Progressive Cul-
ture club and several of their visiting
friends were charmingly entertained
by Mrs. M. L. Wetmore and Mrs. P.
J. Robottom at the home of the lat-
ter Tuesday afternoon. Some of the
features of the entertainment were
contests of guessing certain things
from given suggestions, the prize for
th' first of which fell to Mrs. Laura
C. Curtiss, she being the lucky one
in a draw between herself, Mrs. Ad-
1, .' ... I .....1i.... .. I 1.. : Q I.,4I
d ray. The round trip will be weekly
Ii a sound con'evst Mrs. Ciippinger giving two, nights and a day at Paim
wa. the lucky winner by a large plu- Beach and a ni:ht each way at Rock-
rality. I)elicious refresahmrnt- were lehde and Foi tt l'rce. The Consti-
served and the whole affair was a tution will aso stop at Titusville each
very enjoyab!, r.. \v.: T'-i- in is 1 one of the m -,st
Horsesor Sale b-autifu in Florida, or, in fact, in
the entire south, and there is abso-
aIne bay horie aboul S4Ih pout ds lutely no chance of seasickness. The
and one G.eor'ia ponyv of about 750t
pounds. Either will work anywheree. vessel is complete in every detail, and
Further particulars address (i.. care light trunks may be carried by pass-
THE STAR office. engers.
For Sale FURNITURE, DRY GOODS, SHOES
or Pum leathers No. 2 pumps half soles
Thirty full-blood Berkshire pigs, OSTERMOOR and FELT mattresses
and 20 half Jersey and Berkshire 1. 2 and 3 burner gasoline stoves
pigs at from $5.00 to $10.00 per pair. Boat batteries, dry and Edison
Also corn-fed pork dressed, f. o. b. Art square, Tapestry, Crex, Ingrain
Malabar, at 10 cents per pound, ExtensiHA. A. GARDNER, 'Phone 342
weight from 75 to 1.50 pounds each. ..h
E. B. ARNOLD. I Brevard Day at the Fair
.Malabar. Fla. The Florida Exposition-Fair associ-
For Sale ation, of Jacksonville, has designated
Building lots and the best of pine- Thursday, Feb. 11th, as Brevard day
apple land, at Horti, Banana river. at the fair. It is very probable that
AAA.n.a I In R J % I' E' P DS, :ll v-m.nt av ..i.....
SmMlaUg a t th e s Ttd.-
til& Tm Cm is
Dr. Mfller, Detist, TIftylle.
Messrs. F. P. ZAy, of Oak Hill, and
J. W. Griffa, of Shilob, paid TMu
SrAB office a pleasant call Wednam
day while spending the day in town.
Messrs. J. N. Boone and Harry
Grover, of Hasleton, Pa., are stop-
ping at Hotel Dixie for a while to do
some shooting and fishing in this see-
tion of the state.
Dr. L. M. Tiffany, of Baltimore,
arrived Monday on his way to the
Canaveral club house, on Banana
creek, where he will remain as a
guest for a while.
The palatial houseboat Everglade,
owned by Col. R. M. Thompson, of
New York, arrived here Tuesday
night from Miami awaiting orders
from her owner and for a supply of
Mrs. E. L. Brady isspending a few
days in Miami this week while Mr.
Brady is looking after his mercantile
interests there, and his sister, Miss
Josephine Brady, is visiting relatives
in Fort Pierce for a while.
Doctor C. G. Weld's houseboat was
here yesterday on her way back to
the Canaveral club house from Or-
mond where Dr. Weld and his friend,
Mr. Peters, are spending a few days
before the doctor returns to Boston.
The launch Tadpole lost her pro-
pellor near Black Point last Friday
night with a large party on board,
guests of the Hotel Dixie, who had a
novel experience of waiting several
hours before a launch arrived and
brought them back to the hotel dock,
where they luckily arrived about
10:30 o'clock p. m., just before the
cold wave of Saturday morning.
A business meeting of the board
of stewards of the Miami district of
the Methodist church, looking after
financial matters too, was held in the
church at this place yesterday after-
day afternoon with Presiding Elder
Edward F. Ley in charge and the fol-
lowing ministers present: Rev. A.
M. Stevens, of Hastings; Geo. Mar-
tin, of Sebastian; W. W. McCord, of
Cocoa, and H. F. Harris, of this
Tourist Steamer Constitution
The steamer Constitution newly
built and owned by the McCoy Broth-
ers, of Daytona, made her first trip
from Daytona to Palm B"ach Tues-
I.".. I. o-11 1 1
II II r II ~ -
5 11 w ill1i 1 11111 1!111'& J ii
i I I 'l l
1*4 .; W.
- ~ AL:
+, ..a 18 tin thet, and he
M- ether to hea kiad
OWNas embsome reems-
Stt be del ed that a
gA e. mer < aI rad at.otnhip
m ItiX between eeCtrkmity
S atte. But, this beg so, it
.l we at a correct to say that
e k haeo w what matter is- as
Swe do not know what electrici-
Si. As a matter of fact, we do
S knew what matter is, and the
Splabsime theory of it builds
S. s ap aetrie basis, as that ma
-ery the idea ot e.trcity is
-, f.m otal thane that of
. ITn rtunately our senses
bei evolved by contact with
- M r and ae trained to detect
s e ter. Electricity they know
Set eerily, through its action
up= matte-the light or het that
t~ 4 matte togive out, the at-
t.ti that it causes certain sub.
eas to eaert, ad so aon. To the
aia the street, therefore, matter
i lm, Mad he demands a sote
M the latter in terosa of ti
ams, llegioel though this ay
he As e scietist has statd
at t $ the eply emes back, "Yea,
I ads.ana all thst, and it is
S -w delur, I am sure, but tell me,
p0 wT t is electricity anyway r
M th source of confusion to
laiy mind that scientific men
M ia always me the word "le.-
M iman thew i thing.
hMie often eploys it to
hes thing that the theoret-
I aledri a S lls "leetric ener-
t fad th energy of electricity
4lia, ts ability to do work-
SS e datrilsan "i itiplies the quan-
tity d ectricity by the potential
or tsow under which it exists.
But to the engineer this product
delf i eures the thing that he
The work that a pound of watei
may do falling a footis one foot
u.W The water is the same aftei
lig as before, though its energy
b lessg So to the electrician a
quntity of electricity at 100 volts
S pree'sely the same as at one volt,
ret the former is able to do a
ed times as much work.
This difference in meaning causes
thosands of disputes among stu-
deats. "Electricity is a form of
energy," saves one, "just like light
e heat." "Oh, no!" is the reply.
"It is not energy at all, though i\
may possess or convey energy."*' One
disputant is talking about the elee-
tricity of the physical and the othce
about that of the eniineer: hence
their dispute is mnt'rely a matter of
definition, though they do not1know
it. What wonder that some people
an* still content to regard the whole
s*ject as a civilized Mumbo Jum
boh--'St. Louis Republic.
A promising young merchant rte-
,ently presented his better ha',f
with a handsome piano lamp as a
birthday gift. He was much fiat-
tered when she told him to give it
his name until he asked her ree-
*Dns for so peculiar a proceeding.
"Wed," said she, "you know
dear, it has a good deal of ba-a.,
about it. it is handsome to i(,ok v
requhes a good deal of atten:in .
remarkably brilliant, is sorm.'ti.~*
utsteady on its legs, liablt to c*.
ptode wheu only half fnl!. f arey
'casionally, is always 'iut a, :
* nme and is bound to mo-., .
I -~ ,a- M t&
A ri* ty whi6 has jut
tt tww t A .w U ntie.
f -s e sa country bomse talk
of theiNW dp I ,i by a new
.I NotI Nlga his I
...-ter, a duta, at the mbaen to-.
Us. )aMad ada
oIS, he 1Waf shk with eim-
d m qti e qaey: 4
"Coldw your grouse
SB is o obviously a nat- I
ar l e tna doubtles the tale is
tre. Thus far it is also unehal-
laged ai new, although probably 1
I the tim it has made the fuu i
round -of the press somebody will
dMWever that in its original form
t was an Athniai "chestnut" in I
days of Socrates.
An anecdote which at least be-
Iongs to the same family used to be
aughed over in early Victorian
Among the royalties, great and
little, who came to London for the'
young queen's coronation there
as a certain small, dried up, gray
haired, bright eyed, brisk little old
reigning prince of a tiny principali-
ty. He was faraway cousin to an
Irish duke, whose estates in Ire-
land he visited before returning.
For his entertainment a village cel-
ebration was arranged, with games
and dances, and especially Irish jigs
and clog dances.
The gay old prince was delight-
ed. He ame himself of a race fa-
mons for its dancing. He still pos-
sessed a good eye, a quick ear and
a light toot That same evening in.
the great hall of the castle, to the
whistling of .his host's son, he en-
deavored to emulate some of the
feats he had seen.
The duke's solemn English but-
ler was present, and his horror at
such unroyal antics was reflected in
his eyes. The prince perceived it
and, shooting 'a sudden forefinger
at him, demanded imperiously:
"Eh! Tell me, then, what you
think of my dinringl"
Discreet and dignified, but flur-
ried inwardly, the butler's manner
was perfect, but his tongue betray-
ed him. He answered:
"Your royal spryness is certain-
There was a shout of laughter,
and the duke, with assumed anger,
cried sternly: "What I Do you dre
to insinuate that the prince is ele-
vated-that his vivacity is due to
any other good spirits than his
Before such an accusation the
poor butler's last remnant of com-
epoure vanished, and, turning wild-
ly, with clasped hands, from his
highness to his grace, he protested
"No, I never, sir, your royal gray-
ness; no, I never, sir, your ice!"-
The Chinese invented printing,
they invented gunpowder, they in-
vented the mariner s compass.
The farmers of China were the
first to hatch eggs by means of in-
cubators, and the fishermen of Chi-
na were the first to hatch fish spawn
artificially. Artesian wells are of
S The penal code of China is thou-
sands of %ears old, and thousands of
year old is the Chinese civil serv-
Sce examination that western civ-
ili ,tion has at last adopted.
W\\hen George Washington's an-
Scetora wandered in the wet, cold
. wetls of Britain, their naked and
shivering chests painted blue, the
Chinaman, dressed in splendid silks,
lounged in a palace, on a chair of
carved teakwood and marble, read-
ing philosophy and drinking from
cups of painted porcelain tea of ex-
His Favorite Game Bird.
At a dinner one day, says a
writer in the Philadelphia Public
Ledger, some men were discussing
the merits of different kinds of
game birds. One preferred canvas-
back duck, another woodcock, and
still another thought a quail the
most delicious article of food. The
discussion and the dinner ended at
about the same time.
To the southward, its e lad,
Mo .appd mountains from
Stiquewoe sea, lay Crete, the is-
ad st mythlogy sad maSmreIt
- a ietar .sunshine sad sai-
=stim of vivid colors and strange
im as OW seldom -sees ex-
in grgeoly staged
But even as this was in my mind,
ays a writer in the Travel Maga.
sne, a gun boomed out from a
rumnbling bastion, and five little
balls ran up five flagstas standing
in a row on the, uppermost ram-
parts and broke out into five flags.
The morning breeze caught up
their folds and held them straight
out, as though for our benefit, so
that we could make them out quite
plainly. Four of them were old
friends that I had encountered on
all of the seven seas-the union
jack and the tricolor and the St.
Andrew's cross of Russia and the
red, white and green banner of It-
aly-but the fifth flag, which flew
somewhat higher than the others,
was of unfamiliar design. The sin-
gle blood red square, however,
bounded by the Greek cross and
bearing the gleaming star of Beth-
lehem, told its own story, and I
knew it for the flag of Crete.
I knew that there was deep sig-
nificance in the design of that un-
known flag and in the position of
the four familiar ones that flew be-
low it, for they signaled to all the
world that the Tutk had been driv-
en out, never to return; tRat Chris-
tianity had triumphed over Mo-
hammedanism and that the cross
had indeed replaced the crescent;
that the centuries of massacre
were now but memories; that peace
in the guise of foreign soldiery had,
for a time at least, found an abid-
ing place in Crete, and, most sig-
nificant of all, that the strange flag
with the single* star would be' up-
held if necessary by the mightiest
array of bayonets and battleships
in all Christendom.
Canea, which is the seat of gov-
ernment. is the most picturesquely.
cosmopolitan spot west of Suez. It
is equidistant from the shores of
Europe, Asia and Africa, it has a
mild and equable climate, living is
cheap, there is a large garrison of
foreign soldiery, there are no ex-
tradition treaties in force, and
trouble of one kind and another is
Like a magnet, therefore, Canes
has attracted the scum and off-
scouring of all the Levant-needy
soldiers of fortune, professional
revolution makers, smooth spoken
gamblers and confidence men,
Egyptian donkey boys, out at el-
bows: dragomnans who speak a score
of tongues and hail from no one
knows where-all that rabble of
the needy, the adventurous and the
desperate who follow the armies
of occupation and are always to be
found on the fringe of civilization.
A Peculiar Couple.
Conversation had turned to the
subject of two men, utterly dissim-
ilar, who nevertheless roomed to-
gether. One of these men was gen-
erally conceded to be a "freak." His
name was John.
"John and Jim are certainly a
queer pair," opined somebody.
"John and anybody are a queer
pair," opined somebody else.
One of ihe
Tou need a amlens amount at
good who1tom- food and more thn
thI you need to fully dist t.
ese you can't ga streOnth, nor
na you strgthen your Wamah If
You must eat In ordertoliveand
You must, not diet, became the
body requires that you eat a suSo-
Isnt amount of food regularly.
But this food must be digested,
and it must be digested thoroughly.
When the stomach can't do it,
you must take something that will
help the stomach.
The proper way to do is to eat
what you want, and let Kodol di-
est the food.
Nothing ele can do this. When
the stomach Is weak it needs help;
you must help It by giving itrest,
and Kodol will do that.
Go to yoar *mo S
bottle ly any bmNbto m asi -
stWe could tfe s to o-
an ofr, uness ne p vy I
what esdo wi do for dey.
WeIt would pma the dr s
of thedbottle prmaCat M--
This to e fifty esa to ts e
bottle OnlyMand to b0eISS
We could : aSet d tomN s
an ofer, unless we puitively k
what Kodol will do or yeu.
It would bmakrupt m.
as much sthefiftyea"it bloa
Kodol Is made at thelabor1a-t1
of E. C. DeWitt & Co., Chicags
of the happy homes of to-day is a vast
fund of informuat ion as to the bt-st methods
of Promoting heivlth andi happiness and
right living anid knowledge of the world's
Pro, I iicts t4of :cti t-:d P\C~leflce and
reasmi'a!,14e ain.,..triithfufl ypresentdA
aiid %%&.ivit ha~P' .A i t4 I,) world-'A!,le
acceptance th !ro:; :-n iw .p~r)val '-4 ti.x
WVv'l-Inforiu'l f AV-rI L :t t '(fI U
the hiappyv Iaedvi '' (I,~I'~I.:nl4~af
i)n.-' of tho pro1'*,,cI t 4 %.at 4Ia
kno n,:11-1'I. .:.
M AVA wI
You want of the food yo a
Kodl will ndige .
Sold by Banner Drug Store
L -" ~c-- -.* ---
_71AW Ww MW -W I
.~.JL~*h~* '~ ~t V
.'~ ,. I
~ C,~lik dt-*-Wi
w e their W*lw heek -go
the dn Uestt wa almost the rtm
S a 4 toSM the lat to etat
Ew-l 5- e waa churr g one of his wounded
St aMd eamirades aroes the stream when the
kbbas lMoeb, n of the enemy was concentrated
in- 8 te upa blm. He staggered with his utv-
i e s' i g burden to the ore atd tfoa .
Si ;ewa sbot all to pieces." sald an
-5 _- Tgewltans. "We carried him back out
4Ee qthesmaes sresand IWsdahlom eS the
Swith e toaM to *die. But hbs strength was
-last ei a et. SaM such a powerful man was
adt to kilL- They carried him to a
_e eot In a nearby teot Just at daylight
* a that he as the word was passed that Scott want-
Ma ee t. u pto nse al the boys. They went into
m. sT *M OSto M test Sd stood arod him cot His
w & c a e was aight SM hies voee cheer-
w. 30 outshaet "o ts' hea sa r, I will never mee ao:
tw-W m, pnbad bther battle. I supposed this would be
IN 5g agl my last. I haven't much to say. You
M d ton me, all know what you can ten them at
a Dt a d me about me. I have tried to do the
a giaIn e- tbt thing. I am almost certain you
3| g wIM a ll sa that.' Then, while his
r i emrglu tr htb was falling, his Ufe ebbing
Sto eb away, and we looked to see his voice
t Ms elak Into a whibsper, his face lighted
h h ftNmm up and his voice came oat natural and
-l-T I- b emar as he said: 'If any of you ever
have the chance I wish you would tell
N thar s i Pineaidet Lineoln that I have never
b Oa. he is o gotten the kind words he said tp
g-f ap me at the Chain bridge, that I have
il g Hae tried to be a good soldier and true to
Mr t -i p". the ar a that I should have paid my
"a ase a11d Le- whole debt to him if I had lived and
spr, haDi0e. that now, when I know that I am dy-
atT hl ag j teng. I think of his klad heace and thank
It g Meett la ubm ag in because h gave me the
tt oA s ebhanee to tal like a soldier n battle
p. he. as. eise ad not like a coward by the hamda of
thmei taM t myT comraden "
tno i a yThen he closed hto eys, ian ed his
. iu haa on his bcasmt, and that was all.
-tei nsaw b-adt -
asm sa l pp hL"WM .W s omeal"t
OW at AM=% e06 bsrme,
M s Wt u t *t to abed a a
my sh we The@d he
A OWsNsthe e bew rs
0m mr he lis and wshw t to hime ne
OM b w thtueI I et to be that my
0ath~ al 1 ae0d 4ea how. i be was Oto
S "iatha welv tw y to make her sa
imo eow andl ml' he a see
mr a ter. I aaet rhema sr It a&.
tot bde wu aseoI hyet abrt that s
M e to spe ak e IL. Wat lWr
hbe a so mes ahei t my mothe ass my
lM e hra s errorw tar whee
W that I mt dtho at mr
Sa~, Ied to tei that w se ten him
Iat did not fse a bit lBty ad ask
SwouldM't he e Itaso that the tOamb
WouldneMt be from Ow reAt.
Mwas goin to' be the hardest eo al-
to die by the hands of my omrades.
Just as I was gotag to ask him this
ver he stood up, ad he says to me
Ye Stand up heo and lok me to
teas" I diM as he bade me. "My
bhe swtd. "ve are not going to be
tomorrow. Ibelieve you whM yo
me that you could not keep awake.
I am goin to trust you ad se rou
back to yoMu remtaL But I have been
put to a great deal of trouble on your as-
count. I have had to come up here from
Washington when I have got a great deal
to do. and what I want to know is how
yoe are l going to pay my bill."
There wu a big lump in my throat. I
eould scarcely speak. I had expected to
die. you see. and had kind of got used to
thinking that way. To have It all changed
I aW minute! But I got it crowded down
anda managed to say:
"I am gratefuL Mr. Lincoln. I hope I
at as grateful as ever a man can be to
pen for saving my life. But It comes upon
me sudtde and unexpected like. I didn't
lay out tr it at all. BSt there Its om
way for me to pay you. and I will And it
ept after a little. There Is the bounty In
tie sayings bank. I gues we could bor-
"w semO m eoey on the ...atas&e of the
mna. There was my pay. which was
a athln~ aad It he would wait until pay
vy I waIs arm the boys would help. so
I thoeot we cold make It up tf it wasn't
m thea UNI or Slt"
*S t It is a Peat deal more than that."
them I sal I dMa't us"t am how. but I
I wedd fand same war-4f I
SMr. laMela pet his hands on my
Ill erd esd tkte py ase aa If
WaS an ia M: bMyba, my
Fmet yor bo=u- r the ftr.
SAM= OMO I ol y m one
Richard Watson Gilder In his study
of "LincoIn the Leader," published In
the February Century, presents ome
intrstling, phases of Abraham LJn-
coln's character. Of his speech, writ-
Ings and belief In God he says:
"Lincoln's style in speech and writ-
tag is the same sort of miracle that
gave us the conuisiutate art of Shake-
speare, the uncolleged actor; of Burns,
the plowman, and of Keats, the apoth-
eeary's apprentice, son of a livery sta-
ble man. It is not easy to analyze,a
miracle, but In discussing the leader-
sip of Lancoln It is Interesting to find
certain qualities In his literary style
that are traits of his character and
thus elements of his leadership. .
"Notwithttending that the country
has been ransacked for every record
of his public speech and every scrap of
paper to which he put pen, there has
been found from him absolutely noth-
nlag discreditable and little that can be
criticised In the way of expression.
Without the aid of any teacher he
early learned to be moderate and rea-
sonable In statement, so that on the
part even of the obscure young poll-
tician there is a complete absence of
that kind of public speech which is
described in a passage he loved* to
quote, where It is said of the orator
that *he mounted the rostrum. threw
back his head. shined his eyes and left
the consequences to God.'
"An intensely important feature of
Lincoln's leadership w u!d lie inittt *d
if nothing were said'of the eTfeet up i1
his thought and conduct of his belief
In and conscious communion with an
almighty, mysterious and benevolent
power, concerning itself not less with
human affairs than with the march of
seasons and the sweep of constella-
tions. The Deity was to him an ever
present. ever regnant influence. .There
was nothing of theology or dogmatisim
In his religious opinions, but he lived
in the spirit. The strange silen 'e of
the Almilhty Sovereign perplexed
him. nt:d he sought with passionate
eagerness to read the decrees of Prov-
idence In the unfolding of events.
sometimes taking definite action in ac-
cordance with bis Interpretntion of di-
vine Indications. And always the be-
lief In God was to him a challenge to
singleness of purpose. To the all pure
he lifted clean bands and a pure
-ai t -rn Imlt ML I Illat
.mW I wet te way to e tpale bIt
de tse M. sem the path on
0" ft iM 1n oI mLy
sanes. Iare aD~ I e was
t tte topmbr theVA wifbo we
ade law arn tnd the atrrekro gtha
amt gb od who tn the ccth,
a" wealn ew knew sm well
om I went M? ws" yf tme might
ad walke malon at theward to the
di t states. oerN I e er Ie behind
The fured tatltr. Thu veda t e the
S stars. Never sualI fongot4the
paps of weeping m aen ad w es at
the littleand toe all day. through which we
slowly passed and the stricken face'
at the thousands who In the cities
stood like mourners at the funeral ol
a beloved father. Thus, an came the
dawn and the ful day, through grev.
In states was borne the body of the
beloved chieeftain, while the hunminou
irit and example of Lincoln, the lead
or of the people, went forth into an
the earth along the pathway of eternal
ix Night Go As Yeou Please Raoe
How masy third fthe ad mothers Ia this
mtow eter this rae every m ilht curing a
byT And they we der whw the mter t.
Chacesa the child is V-worm an
eating alof its food. Mot d ave
worm, oam needn't Whie's Crw m Verm-
ige will et rid of the worms aad stretch
the child. Price cent bottle. Sodby
Thomville Pharmacy amd amaer Drg Store.
WHITE CROSS SOCIETY.
Plan of Distinguished Russian Count-
es to Aid Siek Children.
Inspired with the hope of founding a
great International organization which
will accomplish for the children of the
world what. the Red Cross has done for
the sick and wounded; Countess Lydje
Rosptcblne. a distinguished Ruealan,
now traveling in the United Btates, is
endeavoring to interest the women of
the United States In the project.
"The Idea la which the Red Cross
had Its Inception Is one which appeals
to the heart of all mnkuI,'n aid
Conteaa Rostoptchlne recently at a
Wabhlngtomhotel. "That as well as
the excellence of Its organisation ac-
counts for its power and prestige the
world over. It has done for hvinwety
what scattered pbnenthropists never
could have accomplished, and the soft-
Sertag of sick and wounded bha every-
where been alleviated. The human
heart cannot be less touched by the
miseries of childhood I
"Charitable workers and sociologists
are agreed that no outlay of effort re-
pays so largely as the work In behalf
of unftntinate little ones. Every great
city now has Its institutions and its so-
cletles devoted to the relief of nick and
destitute children. Why not concen-
trate these efforts in one great organ-
Isation, to be known as the White
Croes, which shall ultimately equal in
numbers and prestige the great Red
"This has come to be my fixed Idea.
and I hope before leaving this country
to be able to Interest many persons in
the formation of such an organization."
The Russian noblewoman Is one of
the moat Interesting travelers to visit
Washington, is related to many of the
rmost famous families of the Russian
aristocracy and is looked on as one of
the most brilliant women of her na-
tive country. She is a writer and lec-
turer of distinction and one of the
most philanthropies women of Russia.
FOR A NEW MESSINA.
man ameta earsnal*
Italy Asks Japan How to Build Earth-
quake Proof Town.
"Messina will be rebuilt," was the
message brought by the Rev. V. Al-
berto Costabel the other day to the
Philadelphia Waldenslan society at its
meeting in Westminster hall. Mr. Cos-
tabel is delegate from the Waldenslan
church of Italy to the Unlted States
and is the pastor of a church in Mes-
sina that was destroyed by the earth-
quake. He spoke on "Messina-As It
Was and Is Today."
"Messina will be rebuilt, but not on
the same spot." said the Italian minis-
ter. "The location Is too dangerous.
The new city will be about a mile from
the old one. And its houses will be of
different construction. The king of
Italy has sent to the emperor of Japan
for engineers to instruct the Italians,
how to build a new Messina that will
withstand an earthquake."
Mr. Costabel said the destroyed city
must be built again because "it is Im-
possible to destroy twenty centuries of
Ask Yourself the Question
Why not use Chamberlain'.. Liniment when
him an d t~b~
NO SUP IN THE
"AsWas me nd CesbrSMo-Ydd
WhtM Hqappeed Wm White te
Lin Was Rmmsd by a Obmrw
* Of N- dus -I Setweef
Old and New %et1em.
1 . **
gogne off Sable Island, where the ASS?0!?0
enlation ot a
graveyard of many good vessels is lo-. ea: tour
cated. The news was confirmed from
There had been one of the greatest
calamities in the history of the sea.
It had occurred on July 4, but not SUB
until two days later was the truth
known in Halifax as it fell from the FLO
lips of La Bourgogne's survivors. Out
of a shipload of 638 only 184 were
left to tell the story. The rest. 454 'bTie
* eOmmu, m mm
ru KM ~a mi
semt some of the ceiling
m of the world sad my
mbtrusted to me will r
thMrealsea thAtlate asbotard from
vesM aad trm c at ou fstatlom ead ts
nto -rmatton tbmoadat that the White ImWm
Star liner Republic, whIbch recently KEEP 1
collided with the mteamship Florida of
Nantucket, needed aid, and needed It I'
quickly. Various shlse were set An .
motion, each an Independent relief ex-
pedition. The revenue cutter Acush-
t left Woods Hole, Mas., and the ire
steamship Baltic went on her way to
wtipd what assistance sha could. La F
Lorraine had crowded on all steam In
order to get over the 200 or more
miles separating her from the Repub- TITU
Ue, and her wireless instruments were
taking messages from the injured ves- I repre
sel The revenue cutter Gresham was compeai
I making all speed toward thea same b.uin-es
focal point from a point off Cape Cod. ceve pr
All vessels within the wireless soe !
were picked up one after another and
neat toward the scene of distress. It
was the t big sea disaster since
wireless telegraphy became commer-
dally practicable, and the new system
of communication had scored a tri- P
There wasn't a slip in the messages.
Each was clear and coherent. They
told just what was happening off there ii II
in the fog, which lay like a shroud.
along the jagged outlines of the Mas-*
sachuetts coast. The first message
received In New York. the one to the as
Maritime ,tweb-nage, told an entire
story In itself. Furthermore. It was
direct from the Republic. "In distress L. I
and sinking off Nantucket." It ran.
Another followed hot upon the beels
of the first. This contained Informa-
tlon In detail. The Republic had been
rammed by an unknown vessel, it was
Just able to keep afloat, but the rev- S
enue cutter Acushnet and the Baltic of 7ue Mom
the same lne were within range of the .Ba mdi
wireless waves and were speeding to-
ward her. After that La Lorraite was
heard from with the additlonallinfor- HOW
nation that she expected to reach the over oo
Republic in about four hours. The printed in
White Star line also got early word vrS yin"im
to the effect that there was no danger how to ...
to life and that the Republic was talk- Now TO *U
Ing with Nantucket. fo.4 -, ow-
The difference between the system of "M ;" '"a.:
HOW TO DU
sending word by wireless and the old A t. ...-
ooalb.-I r .,-
order of things had been strikingly .i ,, i,. ,*..
shown. How marked the difference pow To su
was is made plain when one harks Yo'"
back a little less than eleven years to t *..-t
the occasion of the last great sea dis- Mow TO E
aster-the loss of La Bourgogne of the m.ni'nr&,.,% ,l
Campagnie Generale Transatlantique. NOW TO 8u
On the morning of July 6 a messen- ..ik ..
ger boy from the offices of the Allan now TO au
Steamship company In New York ran A '+*-.r la L
breathlessly into the building occupied How TO Pb
by the Campagnie Generale Transat- ty o ,..u
antique carrying a crumpled telegram tol4wltO os;
in his band. He did not pause until &,,.L,
he stood before Paul Faguet. the t < r.d a**
agent of the company. Then he stam-
"The Bourgogne is lost!" Pund
bl. Faguet threw up his arms. "Mon q by 2 inc
Dieu!" he cried.E RU
The boy exhibited the telegram. It M U A
was from the Western Union offices at
Halifax. .s',-, -.
There were no great poles at Nan-
tucket then. from the top of which "
word was flashed through the air with-
out the aid of wires, nor was there
any such station at Newport or any-
where nilong tle coast, whi'h is now
dottde with them. M. FaigUet refused
to l'li've the lboy "it first. Even when 1
the youngster extended his hand and
;pr, lu.ed thlie 'rumiled tthlgra:m the
French agent was: incredulous. It told
In the concise 'ihr:s.eoilogy of thi. tele-
;graph company y how t Iii ste:txnshipih
Gretian was on her way to Halifax uAnyosqe
with the British tramp C('romnartyshire. flygeen t
-n board of n which were those saved ntro.
from the Frenc.h liner. The message
said that the (romartyshire reported M
having been in collision with La Bour-
, .a" /.
38CRI BE FOR THE
DA TIMES aUMON
Itha.Si!j. ostna r'oa
r .oAs owm PsAlishe
i tk-v h.v eenbuilt from t lwba
Ifl' to.: .succesWyshmy leiIn
me eve'i ryme- Full ob"
54.1,1, n'wha iu t kIs ami
c..t xr:m~nIy seeph.
It'- A 1ACt~llFOR $"
.4 1 a thebmi~tgtinuun,
PILD A 5AIPJACK
Sul .. t"'r- V*1Iut;In
ii I gr*imi '4 r -tod boati.?
P3WD A RACING S1LOOP
-z. Aji'i 4&3J.%46taia, o ; o
UILIG A MOTOR LAUNCH
We ,44 of. vfr.j effbo akamie
UILD A KNOCKABOUT
I ritei .~ta.f 1 go.oed abis; ones@=
PILO A SHOAL-DRAUGHT SLOOP
PaLO A FLATTIC 0OR SNARPIg
PJILD A MOCEL YACHT
.o'mnptine of buw to boW a modelowaMw
@.I Wg a...!. a.
tICE $1. EACH
PAID ST CILPRCSS ADYWHL111
eth r-014c0r 'c'.t!-if~vF-5iie Of PS
ITRIEC? NEW Volm. U. a. A
",o cat ual.Ir'p 'of I9nsfop
Riding a uksbeft d dwu1tmy
irtala our4:110436011= =re bw elas
R cond~za book an Patemis
16W _u I
.~ .,.~ ,tF
^Is tsa wths week hat at
.el ..W AOFF. Dto w
Iy ihtWenmmi. rm-e
^ the mDty toward d putting
he n b-Toubl read in good
i dIt b now Vohla a's turn
*. eir await -with inter-
i l eu Mu.g of the county
uoh the t they have
A pindgteSthe taxm slethis
ia toa News at Coeoi. They
een fu eMup the Mrto maled
us d setraWm ansd deoea-d
*e Advoateehmdit lastA
Sdo the News the y earbesfoe.
i taiMen um- n-e of the fdith doi
twe wi htoa m ytat i hedid what
I*eo lOV r TMaft.
e a- d st sight W M. Brown,
Sthe daood time, was aenaltted
*4 0U..eort at Mi aitfor vio-
Fo 4d', thsational bakin laaws
w' n. t o K to give proper explano
S, a f matters as they were brought
as rd by the prnseuation.
ThsMr. hown Is allyenonerated
, ata I oeti o-f wrong doing while
I te lank, which was closed in Mi-
F L C Railway Two Divisions
ShlUowing the inacse of service
Sthe Florida Enst Coast railway it
e been tound necessary to make
Ssome decided changes in the opera-
tion of the road, among whih is nthe
.a estanblsment of new divisions of
^ The road has been divided into what
I will hereafter be known as the north-
er and southern division, the first
d named covering all of that part of
Sthe road between Jacksonville and
SFort Piere, while from the latter
. .-'- town to Knight8 Key will be known
Suas .the southern division.
S These changes will not affect the
Actual operation of trains, but will
lekmen the labors of aone of the traf-
+ fie managers and will also insunlrwt-
" ter and more exact service.
^: C.G. Wakely, who has long been
l^ connected with the rmiu, has been
appointed division superintendent of
the northern end of the road, and
W. M. McDonald will be southern
J"". diviaon superintendent. Both of the
above mentioned gentlemen are well
.-. known and their promotion will be
good news to all who know them.
Along with the above appoint-
ments, two old employes were ele-
* vated to the positions of train mas-
ters for the new divisions, W. E.
Stephens going to the northern end
mad J. A. Carter being given the
|uthern end to look after.
Several other changes and appoint-
Smets are being considered and in a
week or mnre the officials will give
out interesting information regard-
ing the management of the railway.
tl ie rq a re t dl
itesd ding Un ms ofw Jan.,
OIftW- mfm i to s 0 .fourtas
sami^ss **1f. u. m u est, we
Tx onlletor's report of poll tax.
eoleod dari the math of Jan.,
IM, for the year 190, amounting
to $18.30, was received.
Co n I....a --r J. Miot presented
bill of LH. Gury for right of
wow for road runniT from county
road to ver and the board refused
payment for the same. 0
ReportatJ. Miot, showing that
he had collected and paid into the
road fund district No. 2, 27.50 for
December 1908, and $17.25 for Jan.
1 fohire of county mules, was re-
Report of J. M. Osban, showing
that he had collected and paid into
the treasuy for the )eat of the
general road fund $165.0 for s le of
moe county mule, was reewved..
Report of herif to state suditor
showing that no nes were imposed
for use of the county during the
month of Jan. 1909, was appoved.
Warrant No. 14,10 for $1.50,
drawn on the road fund in favor of
J. P. Parker on December 8, 1908, si
hereby anelled, the same having
been illegaft dawn
Report of John Henry, county
treasurer, of warrants paid from
Jan. 1st to Jan. 9th, 1909, was receiv-
ed And dwheked up. The treasurer
had attached to his report a certifi-
cate showing that the amount his re-
port called for was on deposit in the
Indian River State bank to his credit
as emty treasurer.
Rport of R. F. Hatch, county
treasurer, of warrants paid from
Jan. 10 to Jan. 81, 1909, was received.
The treasurer had attached to his re-
port a certificate showing that the
amount'his report called for was on
deposit in the Brevard County State
bank to his credit as county treasurer.
T. J. Cockshutt is appointed a com-
mittee to correspond with the board
of county commissioners of Volusia*
county in reference to the gap in the
public road from the Volusia and
Brevard county line south and from
the county line north relative to hav-
ing the same put in condition to travel
Bond of R. W. Stewart to carry a
pistol was approved and permit is-
A heater is ordered to be put in the
county judge's office.
Report of W. A. Heaton showing
that he had collected and paid into
the county treasury for benefit of
road district No. 4 $21.75 for hire of
county mules, was received.
The sheriff is instructed to have the
terra cotta flue removed from the
court house and have a brick flue
built in said building, such flue to be
built from the ground up and so con-
structed that heaters can be connect-
ed with it from the tax collector's
and tax assessor's offices and from
the court room.
The chairman is instructed to in-
struct Mr. P. A. McMillan to pur-
chase to fruit or other produce for
The public road as manrkd, viewed
and laid out in section 13, Tp. 27 S..
R. 37 E. is declared a public road,
there being no protest filed.
The board will notify Mr. McLeod
that the county will make him a deed
to Brevard county's one-half undi-
vided interest in the Dade county
rock land for the price per acre agreed
upon heretofore but that the county
will not go to any expense partition-
.mo-dos 1 dwss1 fa pera
who bav oed t thabtt it m t be
di tiaed at reseor th bar wiM
have to take action the mattr.
The advertising of the delinquent
ta list for 19 is gien tothe CoaM
and Rockledge News.
The following vouchers were ex-
amined = ad approved and warrts
ordered to be drawn for same.
-a a------ ..---. ------it as
ROAD FUNMD M* N0.1.
Road work, et. -
OAD FUND DOT. o.e .
Road work, etc..-----......-....--.......-...------ ---87
ROADn rOU Dme. wo. X.
Read work, et ............ 37306
SOAD Fn D DWa. No. 4.
d work te................--------------....---.. --
ROAD FUND DIns. Wo. 5.
Road work, et......................
AMSK WARDSN round.
J. P. Browm, same wrde..........
FINN AN POSPUITUU roFND
Cria. pto., feed for prisoner, etc.....-
The board adjourned to meet the
first Monday in March at 8:30 a. m.
Perana Drug Co., Oolambus, Ohio.
Gentleme1: I have used Peruna
and ind thi itt cannot be equaled as
a ionic, a wel as assure for coughs,
colds and catarrh.
You are authorized to use my0
photo with testimonial in any pub-
Joseph H. Chase,
ON Tenth 89t, Washington, D. V.
Ce M ad La Orippe.
Mr. 0. Happy, Hardin, Ray Co., Mo.,
writes: "I can safely recommend Pe-
runs as a remedy that will care all ca-
"It was of great benefit to me, as it
eured me of catarrh of the throat, and
I took a very bad coln and hadl la
grippe last February. It settled in my
throat and lungs. I took three bott les
of Peruna and it cured me.
"1 highly recommend it to all who
are sick, and I am glad to add my en-
dorsement to that of others."
Pe-ru-na for Cold .
Mr. L. Clifford Figg, Jr., 2W East
Marshall St., Richmond, Va., writes
that when he gets a cold he takes Peru-
Da, andit soon drives it outof his system.
For several years he was not entirely
Wc!l, but P.runa completely cured him.
People who object to liquid medicine
San uow secure Peruna tsalets.
when Governor of Florida,
started the work that will give
Florida three million acres of
the most fertile soil in the
world. To do it he had to
fight every railroad corporation
:- I --.
im almost eywy Americas .~
itsmln6 Alovw die wo"atd'mi b'
THE BEST PEACH FOR FLORIDA
Bes for commercial mbes or hms a, be* g o f ks
medium to Im brges n-^i-mnrscs uvt saM) mg Yo @--A- W"d
color, washed with cimn;- mc. Yo t go wm hb piMl
Glen Saint Mary Jewel
Fine young trees, row on new land c.., bI a-toc-ms .Je eh- md
under our pi Ul wpervisioa, recy far Deeimber JiB-ry lhbl I t
The tree are clean iad vigorous, with thrifty roots, raks d
Gm Sawa Ia-m--- --
U. HAS oin 'IMUU. I eM
Be on time. Give your trees a good tart this
spring. Help them to throw off the old egg-ladened
leaves that will soon infest the whole three. Clve
your tree food that it may work for you. Cents
now make dollars later on. Note our three distinct
SPECIAL MIXTURE NO. I
PERUVIAN ORANGE TREE GROWER
SEMINOLE TREE GROWER
We want to send you our booklets, especially
the two new citrus leaflets that are the best writings
ever published on the subjects. *
Write for them today
Spring-Time with Citrus Tree* Die-Back 11 I Causes
and Treatment. How and When to rertilihe Citrus Tree
Pineapple rertilis ng. Irish Potatoes. Florida Strawier-
rie. Ideal Fertiliers. Etc.
WILSON & TOOIER FERTILIZER CO.
TITUSVILLE ICE CO.
Pure Ice manufactured from Distilled later
John L. Van De Veer, W. H. Ford, Proprietors
PROFIT DKLIVRIBS TO ALL POINTS
Titusville Lumber Company
TITUSVILLE, FLA. F. E. C. R. R.
| Saw and Planing fills Dry Kilns
I FLORIDA PINE
-- - -- -
%Or '%- ~ '%- A'W-'%;- 4P-#%oKdooG
.. .. ft.ot-. ft ft
.:;...~~~~~-- T, ,:7_' m ---"-7-
tM I Be taftet. Is e bi .b
00 4W .... . ..ae b M ftm d ft ite -nfti
aew5 sw stetad ls la knesot to" nd
-.I.tei ft .o ff tmiN Yo uI. fqme. fareta or.f
*piewhrimt ft malet ohe Oft .. . .
There will be an bbarerlmnamewear-r the taspjug--
'.a If ..n. t.m ,t f t d. ...,- ,
ft f o .i I P "
ftn a, ---.4 sftyft a Tha- -h gW The-f Ato 0l atb o t t theW ho
e-- : d ae60f ft to Ma dio SuIard G ren la Ad en e.SCO
A!gImaagai e. whmnts sad-:: at aa. Prk o lver where evlwlsBoeer7 ,,,,,p willnd
r ted i ai I a I.Iats Ime LinT-
fto -.l S --to
EmS F -a dM.bi
I I _,-- __ ,-i a .ii_,Il *e miord who Dewoo wo bvu shw p hykII sh. IThe re.ooavl-d h lfH rdw r
-or- e e. ra w -t awear a om- lI'I i o
99r gs h oe l Ifgget fe l ..GtDm' Bs l bt. Tthee s SS -lm w0 g
e --el, spy The hthi.a ; j... u aes is
mr .~~~i- wft ,n ...=.
"=_, nor -.in, o r. I a so .Ourtocko
te w illtbeaubtea tlonls wte members
ftw ftiii -'m se11apare.% style ad nAuns and Spo n i Goods
ftte waM Squar Grdet. NewbYork.is cm ldete matmall times
do* Co0n .. 14to1. Mtbug tan tmm, e S ter S.8
Ivmag, aa- &L lrut
-~ ft ftofttfreft a 'dSfr-m Jan.
I 10h .._s, 90. .._ ...: 88,.7 copl t
m e anysrPaints and Oils of ouaf t
M o. to s tabi In on e spot
Me .sato.h obje- One Of our ctciat
ft,- .,nto .d. ... a. ipe Quotations for Aarpe or anml orders willIu a
.O- u as wb w O "--......... W 0eco.d be ive a basgn.Ml Order6
win, i A m c r .s I*etIt is l a d to In a to pt falle d
day, Feb. 9th "&s.gc.. e. F
V1" 1%. -k -- pn -
ft~~~~~~~but #t *sw Dru O9S O INbhufelmI mssbr
A f ," M CS Sme. "Aa attd le atw p cshe
mat a u fts Wsaris A sa~wea~e as a.wyyufebout efns. -
M r ds wlb i d, wh monhy h ovs ......... 6,910.81
will qui do en '" A are ar l Te Imt I eoni andt to luonck oget
k wmtsd mLWb Stft ASi Friesol over It. whe. iad Hoes s bIe ands shyOprupaJ astrrde o
I*S, t sa _a t s s C-re Cned as.
Cowty Trounds sure..s .. Statement Our Stokf
February lst. 1909. G n n p
IL! ~~ ~ ~ Blm (Ahsf Jfcive fromu s an p rin o d
. . IobCo.. 'ft o H enry, Co To mtle JanI
ft L A) U V M III U H ~~0th-------------------------- $ 6,45L81 i op e e a l ie
Amount received from Jn1.
loh onet, 19 ------ 8L 4
ftar Ih e o l 'edhW,1lstUW46
aI aftTOW .......l Paints s Ol no Qul
ft I"m. .....a... 2,.tJ, A oggmOgt 0 Stendt
-tn ~.I w rran pai in Jan.,on of u Sp c a
Cofttp and warrants deliver- one of our
SAT TITUSVILLE w n ado u~ n
A structiout ~~~Quotations for large o mi reswl
ft flataaaa cash on hand Feb. 1,
----NI----a--Z--r 6,910.7 be given personal a nk. lorde
Ths mon is held uof- solidited and ptoapl ie
%day, Feb. 9th Deposited In Drevard Co. WW i9
1to mon thlynreort---as Dr 6,910.37
ft ft ft'
I RI MinstrP. Show Dbam.1-.o-oyn Thle First National Bank
r" Sh ow Wvi.i OUv vi lV ay to ceadea hes, andthat s byoastita ,
w d. eaites eis. cuby an in of St Augustine, lria
*'. ^ iuoamed condition of the mucous lining of the vI Ot* -O II p IU
Seastchian tube. Wben thisBtabegiIamed
Lthave a rumblinlsuund o"r I rfect beFr-
P That tonrAf t Nlina alAt it fAPnnhtiahn andwheit-. 'entirelylsde, Open an account with it and you are amured of the safety of
e Largest and Oldest linstrl Org U thi tabe to your money. In addition you secure a banking connection that may
S', condition, hearing will be destroyed forever; prove of great practical service to you In many ways. Inquire at
Sin theA I uIAn StatoO nine camer out of ten are caused by catarrh. the bank what they are and how you may secure them.
in t h UniLte States which is nothing but an ilaamed condition of
Sthe ueeous surfaces.
We will Xive One Hundred Dollars for any
case of deafness (caused by catarrh) that can-
not be cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure. Send for
F. J. CHENEY A CO.,. Toledo. 0.
The Show that Holds the World's Record for =.w .. -s. ,, the on0 d to tVe st.
L;g I "My child was burned terribly about the
Sface neck and hest. I applied r. Thomas' $10000 ash-$50, n Stock
weuuuuuua 5 Scasofi 01 ieft 1Electric Oil. TbeJ hee M wand the child -.
Hanson, Hamburg, N. Y. Of T Mim
^B'- n *A* *I m T I- JH / ^w V-y/annually, is the offer riado by the largest mame-
SNoi facturels oP hiuh irae wheels in e wodNotice
I:DIg0D aJnd Always PIlu se UerVlJVUJ I will be at the following places for the pur- of hiw,
poseof asseewing the taxesfur 109., at the I
time named below. I would take it as a rreat
favor, if all would meet me at the designated
b I- "**p' places at the time named. It wil enable me
to complete my work earlier and more cor- The
.Refined and Up-to-Date, including rectly. WI. -
Titusville. Feb. 15. a. in." Courthoue Wo rld's
", I tae Greatest Galaxy of Sweet Nathan. I postofic s cyc
-SOingers ever assembled in oneCom- i* : "
SlaGrange, 30. Cooper shop ha alil prewure on ;' crank b .n-r heart. tinsfr.-r t.hn e s easier and with los
- pany. &ArtlStO Uak e Walkers, UOn- Haclover, 22. A H llstore rgy tn. any orinary ba:ycic. The a.e of :oL power is ogtined is tus
tot trtionist, Aorobats, Sin i ad r 1908 Models are Laitwath crop forged stel had., crowns. ed seat poetclsiars.
rE Ca M M--e Ad frames ade of the highest grades Erg!h cold drawn atel in
Daoing CoTnedians. An Aval- e. _DJU N N e, e AAG n... as r a... U.,.
Sof hrilng Features resdurabilty and easy running.
Im w. a A nA, a / 1ilUIBU aI ...d SEE .s R,a*. .a C... rrEE
Inn ar 'hfnmvnnth ux fl2O S AL V_________ -' Y.ft ..M. J ..'f fv
ow o o hm
~~ bdbW 'It would
sM oot.peabietem te at in-
Prl m Haweth said the other
st0 oa s depet in Mnsas
.*A a famiplumW ha become
Im that a hundred or more
Im eIt!*be sacrifice befor the
,., zMS W O pay W atntrn to &.- It
iseais "% tMthe ezp sea-
IS'es Isto Elm hat have bse
*S ; t smO me I esme to the eomla-
s Ithet wo emt make experimen a
i n ju q as wea as elsewhere
., ,-e ImW at lawreaee feSe
upuIS aSq ees for carrying an
W OO. We ave besa experment-
as to every etmelvable way that
S1 p loes eaud possibly ouar, and
o gN tf" rW e xprtmnrtso will be
,a lsd4 wlhb boaest all over the
S'Teo geesa tof bmainga the expert.
mO en the t M aMnas p-aet-
.. e.r wiry at iOnt. But mne owners'
%so, =*a tls The Oentral Coal
oat Ca e esempsw of sas City
ekea MsIMO N00 for the experl-
'sa r Proemor Haworth O-
;plens. WThee some funds
an r apoo opriaed for goo-
hw0 M were ,dde to the
p't epo. t the coael companies.
0. YTag of ttheI geologii
S,-4ta t was sent to the PIttsburg
Se Oal ,'N. He ceoleted coal dust,
ae gas w Ia bagas marsh gas, natural
Am S l a ll tOs of as that contain-
'". ~e4 esptoive eltematnts. Bpertm
d. emeeahnisi bayonet doubt that car-
bees ms u Is the casme of mdit ex-
h queer thing about It." said
SP1ofasor Haworth, "Is the tact that
so me ha noticed the effects of this
deadly gas io mines. At the mining
ag eem s In Pittsburg last December I
was able to find any scientist whi
realised that carbons ntonbl4e might
Sbe the cause of the great disasters.
Oarbon monoxide Is a deoxidised caa
I* At Lawremce we have found that the
Sas wl explode when a current of air
strikes the cavity to which It Is eon-
She Importance of the discovery
cannot be verestmated, for rm con-
Wadet that fully two-thirds of the ex-
p Iolosan are due to this gas."-Kansas
KNIVES FOR ROOSEVELT.
S*PruM'ls*E HMtting Outfit Had to Un-
derge Remarkable Tests.
A special outfit of four knives has
been made in Boston for President
Roosevelt to use while on his hunting
expedition in Africa in the spring.
T There are two hunting knives-a heavy
brush knife, for cutting through dense
undergrowth, and a skinning knife.
They are made of the highest grade
American steel and are razor tempered
ta nd rasor edged.
The knives were ordered for the
pr'esMent by United States Civil Serv-
Ske Commlssoner John A. Mcllbenny.
One specteostlon was tltat they must
stand the test of cutting through at
one blow a quantity of beet and a beef
Sbone as large as the upper arm bone of
` a man and that the one cut must go
i lear through without turning the edge
,. of the knife and chipping the bone.
Ths knives have passed the test.
; ASTRAL BOOY'S LONG TRIPS.
Wemmn Slaid She Visited Wales Thrice
i While Rkamining In St. Louis.
SMrs. Jordan W. Lambert, wife of the
mllmanire chemical! manufacturer of
,I IL. Idmis. eemetly related am nf the
: a g. l .
IMm s tmr ow.
w lt a rIs .n Y -!e1Wa
T hmi & ftsa*~ mi am S A ma's
tk nnmO aewuDr. ElkMaw.
UTe deuSOW dd o- -- e h;; W-.r
Dr. wKsg New lad sivry ws I
N- a- B ai ami mat geod wrk.
bsed tSaeIsI. Prices Mo. sad tLOa. Trial
battle he. ddMa as gsamatoeby Barms
UL. J. CL Mghame aous Afrisa
gulde, says that ab the hardships of At-
e ma e hunting ar at and that luxury
Hwas tak nthesr played o
| IyoU P-huvwt ghn.o
Now he Aftces a tar.
Ton may ptr rate the junase
ah a Puln.aa palace car.
tI the very. vwry darkest
Part of Atrica you may
Press a button for the porter.
Who wll bring you via frappe
AM the1ets ar tI umied
With octri c Light. and ao
Teou may roam them without danger
If a-heateg you should go.
eAUl theb hardship ha 4earted
With the danssw and lldutrema
An the natives dies at seven.
And they all wear evaltni daias.
la the thblet sad the Jumle,
f yoa ear to pay the prtoie
TeUn may at a teo oaur- diSmr,
With your oy.ster siv Md e e.
And when y bave slaughtwe edhons
Aand bave flbhes for the day
or emaky asthe time at biluards
or taM tea min lat play. W"
-New York World.
bad mlancholt probably caused by an in ac
tve liver. A ad l ver makes one cram and
Irrsbled wauas metal and pb ieal da -
ais arod may w hIt dinatroly. endeo
HeraMpe is aknowledged to be the perfect
liver roulator. If you're blue aad oat of
ro, tgeta bottle toay p A l mtive rea for
eleies hweadachte eoahpayLO. ils and foyer
nd all liver emplalaa. Sold by Tteasvllet
Pharmaoy and Banoa Drug store.
Yerning For Light.
"When it comes to consuming
gas in large quantities blind people
can beat their seeing brethren all
hollow," said an inspector of the
gas company. "I know two fami-
lies where both husband and wife
are blind. Every jet is turned on
full tilt in their homes at night and
is kept going at that rate clear up
to 12 o'clock. Light and darkness
are all the same to the afflicted
ones, but they insist upon illumina-
tion brilliant enough for a recep-
tion. And that partiality for light
is not a whim peculiar to those two
I couples. Most blind people feel
that way. They demand the light,
and in all private homes and insti-
tutions where the blind are cared1
for the gas bills vouch for the
Many sleepless rights, Owing to a
Persistent eoug lief Found
'For several winteum past my wife has been
troubled with a most persistent and disamge-e
a period of several weeks an d her many
sleeilm nights," writes Will J. Hayner, edi-
tor of the Burley, Colo. Bulletin. "Various
remedies were tried each year. with no bene-
again put in an appearance and my wife, act-
ing on the suggest on of a friend, purchased a
botle of Chamberlain's Cough Remedy. The
result was indeed marvelous. After three
doses the cough entirely disappeared and lhtz-
not manifested itself since." This rerjedy iK
for asle by Titosville Pharmacy.
Device to Proven' Rust on Corsets.
A device to cover the metal portions
on the front part of corsets to obviate
rumasting and unsightliness has beto In-
vented by Theodore Wickersham of
Coatesville. Pa.. a merchant of that
place. The Invention consists of a
small celluloid cover which fits over
the clasps of the corset an:d slips be-
tween the stay and the fabric. It not
only removes the possibility of rust
due to perspiration, which eventually
discolors the fabric, but makes unnme-
Mssary the nickel plating process to
which the hooks and studs are mow
f an6W T TV t"o
heniis ,tA. nAm "e* W1 dMals
Sat to eM W 66 to I algm bea
ft -10do 011100 atnt.
m tg a the Third Awie ise I
Mew Teek la the sprit wUl payve
that tue tmet tlou Inv -* wUi
aet Mle7 to e pmemhas of earn,
the bNttey e pment and theI ese
tim at eomparatlvesly cheap charging
atotU In addition to the layos oat
"I have ba working on the tar-
aa battery for a number of months
with the Iena mind of lavoin
the heavy investment which goes with
Seach venture of the kird nowadays,"
Mid Mr. Edison. "A generating sta.
tion which must remain practleally
Ie most of the iht toIs naturally a
drain on the resources of any compa-
ny, and after I have demonstrated
be commercial practicability of the
torage battery I have no doubt that
future Investments will confine them-
selves to the battery system.
"I have made no changes In the bat-
tery whicheb perteeted years ago. The
clement are the atme-nickel, with
throe Improvements that are bound to
Mellow steady experimentation till
now I am convinced that I have the
battery that Is needed. I am satisfied
I could put a car Into service today
that would run a whole day without
reobrl/ng, but thee will be prac.
tieal tets for a couple of months In
PLAN TO VIVIFY THE SOUTH.
Milli9e Dollar Building to Be Ereoted
In Washington to Exhibit Products.
The executive committee of the
southern commercial congress recent-
ly began Its canApi
the south in a business way by call-
Ing for saubeerptions to aid In erecting
a million dollar building in Washing.
ton which is to be used as headquar-
ters for the congress, says an Atlanta
dispatch. A large hall of the pro-
posed building Is to be used for keep.
Ing on exhibition the products of the
south. As the result of a call for sub-
scriptions $25.000 was at once pledged.
Fifteen states are to take part inthe
movement, and the promoters say
there will be no trouble in securing the
malxon dollars needed. The plan in-
volve the practical mtabl-bte ent to
Wsthenton of a southern department
of eommerre and labor. managed by
practical business men directed to the
development of the south's resources
rather than the exploitation of locali-
ties, directing Immigration to the whole
section rather than to a single com.
munity and bringing to the attention
of Investors from other sections the
opportunities offered by the south.
FIVE DAYS A WEEK'S WOR
Noew Plan Being Tried to Short.e
A rather novel experiment In conne-
tion with employees' hours of labor in
company of Phiadelphia. Not only
have they adopted and put into effect
the forty-eight hour week throughout
I their mechanical departments, but in-
stead of the conventional schedules un-
der which this time is distributed over
asix working days the total of forty-
eight hours' work will hereafter be
done in the five days from Monday to
The employees in the mechanical de-
partments of the business will by this
change have all day Saturday and Sun-
day for recreation and rest. The re-
sult of the innovation from the em-
ployers' standpoint is being watched
with considerable Interest by other con-
cerns in the same line of business.
TIN HORN WARNING.
Novel Plan of Campaigq In Illinois
Town to Frustrate Burglars.
Should a stranger In Lake Bluff. Ill.,
which has recently been the scene of
iany robberies. Incur the suspicion of
any woman resident hereafter she will
rush to a second story window and
tire five shots from a revolver and
then begin to toot a tin born she has
been Instructed to buy. Her women
neighbors will open windows and toot
The man nearest the tire bell will
start It ringing, and the church bells
will be run.. By this time the town
poliL-enen a: d new town bloIlhounid
will be rushing forth. The citizens'
-!ommittee lately formed is res;onsihle
for thr.-m lnam..lu-rt.n
*h kMJ msaS~ Us. UYss
An Old story.
Once when 1Rudyard Kipling was
a boy he ran out on the yardarm of
a ship. .
"Mr. Kipling," yelled a sailor,
"your boy is on a yardarm, and if
he lets go hell drown!"
"Ah," responded Mr. Kipling,
with a yawn, "btt he won't let go!"
This incident also happened to
John Burns, Horace Walpo!e, Na-
poleon Bonaparte, Dick Turpin,
Jus Caesar and the Kaid
MeTooki. Presently it will "hap-
pen" apin.-London Answers.
WHAT IS MORE BEAUTIFUL
THAN MOTHER LOVE?
A mother's worries are many. She
sometimes forgets her own bodily dis-
comforts because of her overpowering
love for the child. She becomes broken
down, sleepless, nervous, Irritable and
feels tired from morning until night.
Many mothers of experience can tell you
that at such a time they have been re-
lieved. benefited and strengthened and
put into proper health by taking a pro-
scripton which their mothers had told
them was the only woman's tonic to ie
taken at such times. Dr. Pierce's Fa-
vorite Prescription has enjoyed an envi-
able reputation for over a third of a cen*
tury. In all that time It has sold more
largely In the United States than any
other tonic for woman's needs, and to-
day Its sales are greater than ever.
In favor of Dr. Pierce's medicines is the
frank, confiding, open, honest statement
3f their full composition, giving every In.
Vredlent in plan English, without fear of
Successful criticism and with confidence
that the good sense of the afflicted will
ead them to appreciate this honorable
manner of confiding to them what they
are taking into their stomachs when
making use of these medicines.
Sgrat many women feeling the need
oA tonic take a cocktail, whisky, w
what Is just as bad, some widely adver-
tised compound, containing a le per-
centge of alcohol. Doctor Perte's
medicines are guaranteed to be entirely
free from alcohol or narcotics-made of
roots which cannot harm the most deli-
cate system but have a wholesome, life-
giving, tonic-oeffect upon the system.
Tonice made largely of alcohol Interfere
with the digdstlon of certain foods, and
as doses Increase the alcohol absorbed et
into the blood and shrinks the red blood
,orpuscles. As the blood feeds the nerves
che nerves get improper nourishment and
the mother becomes nervous. As thk
nerves suffer so does the skin.
Better stick to a health-giving tonic
that has In the past third of a century
mold more widely than any other.
opxN AS TMx DAY.
What Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescrip.
tion is made of. Its Ingredients are:
(olden Seal root, Lady's Slipper root,
Black Cohosh root. Unicorn root., Blue
Cohosh root, Chemically Pure Glycerine.
Hobart A. Hare. M. D., University of
Pa., says of Golden Seal-"Good in all
:atarrhal conditions, as uterine catarrh,
leucorrhea. etc." Prof. John King in the
American Dispensatory says of Black
Cohosh root-another important ingre-
dient In "Favorite Prescription:" "By its
special affinity for the female organs, It is
an efficient agent in suppression. in dys-
menorrhea it is surpassed by no other
driuj, being of greatest utility in Irrita-
tive and congestive conditions of the
appendages, characterized by dragging
Prof. King says of Unicorn root. "have
fond this plant to possess a decidedly
Neneflcal inrluonce In cases of lassitude
with w.-:ikr n-s or dill pain In the renal,
or hlimli-.taral (;m:ill of the back r,.ionm.
It l' o'n. of our most valuable a.,entt.
actintr as a uterine tonic, and gralnally
rinovinir ahnormal conditions, while at
tie s -oni time it i mpirt' tone aT:i Aip:or
to thie reproductive organs. Hence,. it is
much tised in Icucorrhoea, uancnurrhea,
A PARTICULAR PHA8E
removed by It is the irritability and de-
snonde ncy that often attends these troub-
l,... In those cases in which there is
pelvice fullness, the aching, bearing-
down organs feel as If they wou J
out of the body. Its action here is very
Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets cure bill-
o:i-ness, sick and bilious headache, diz-
ziness, costiveness, or constipation of the
bowels, loss of appetite, coated tongue,
'our stomach, windy belchings, "heart-
burn," patin and distress after eating,
and kindred derangements of the liver,
stomach and bowels.
Persons subjected to an of these
troubles should never be without a vial
of the "Pleasant Pellets" at hand. In
proof of their superior excellence It can
truthfully be sai that they are always
adott(d .as a household remedv after the
Wks G- w
(UPM d MO).
sPF it htY~lA- il- U
wu bw ak Me sad mne yk We t-te
been improving Lower an. r u in t:. -
seeda for over o years. Morethan ,
p ile are work ag to make Perry |
S uit you. aBuy the best-Perry't.
For sale everywherte.
MEW N wl -
DU. iu. a 00 Isom^, MOh.
AN0 CURE Bse LUNCS
A,. Vo .
s ff so 0 *46
a have bees
:~ ~bA an U loobd anL
a ~ ~ t aiwI ofbs at sa
06"1 d bob b
gt Wil~ ^ ^ a' few boards
nd the whole
| i~d ftta *o whidh should
bsvl h ay or woolen
U**Ua o a a r. for lift-
6 i tam then be
rn see o a derrick
s .ptk A ad takeW to the de-
lIplaey in the hole, the
,~~ ~ N4h tkiofhe 'ros eare-
I h wead sad the sov well work-
meag them sad well firmed.
to eas aao be trans-
By gla araaAtbs&in n
sad alliwlug the earth
M eum to be froes solid,
hbln'ifl ffWW. prepaed pme
with coare ma-
terl t6 keep out the frost, and r
h a sed to their de-
TheU ptms @Tre
he autmeg is the kernel of the
rI* of several species of trees
Sing wild in Asia, Africa and
Terki. The cultivated nutmeg
S-is from fty to seventy-five
high and produces fruit for
y years. The fruit is of the
ds and appearaMce of a roundish
paer, yellow in color. The fleshy
part of the fruit is rather hard and
iLseabls candied citron. Within
is the nut, enveloped in the curious
yellowi red april known to us as
ame. Upto 1796 the Dutc being
i possession of the islands produe-
Wa the only valuable variety of the
the cairying of the tree or a living
seed of it into any territory inde-
-pinbnt of Dutch rule.
His Latin H*ped.
There was a famous British offi-
r, o Lieutenant General Sir George
Murray, who served in the e'pedi-
tion to Egypt When before Alex.
S andria, the troops having suffered,
severely from want of water, his
literary acquirements were of the
greatest service, instructing him
that Caesar's army had been in the
same predicament. Referring to his
SCaesar" (which he always carried
in his portable library), he found
his recollection right-that water'
had bee obtained by the Romans
from wells dug at a certain spot in
the sands. A trial was immediate-
ly made and the result was a co-
supply. The British troops
braced up and conquered Egypt.-
SNew Yor Press.
Se Felt Fer Him.
He had sat looking absentmad-
edly out of the train window for
two hours, whistling the same tune
Sa not on the key. The aen
gas bad become well nigh distract-
A well known actres sat behind
the as. FiaIly there aen
JlwB ums7 42 r9 aot be-
0 .~~, it starting hoarrks, but
MM ~ d Ela mm ani
Athen that of earth
ignd the order. 0
'Mere was that dread, indecrib-
able stillness, that weird, ominous
emces, that always settles over
everythi before a fight. You felt
that nowhere in the universe was
there any voice or motion.
"Suddenly the awesome silence
was broken by the sound of a deep,
full voice rolling over the black
void like the billows of a great sea,
directly in line with our guns. It
a signing the old hymn, Jesus,
om ofMy Soul.'
"I have heard that grand old
music many times in deircumstancis
whiel intensified its impressive-
ness,' but never had it seemed so
solemn as when it broke the still-
ness in which we waited for the or-
der to fre. Just as it was given
there rang through the night the
With the ahadow of thy w.
"'Radyl Aim! Fire to the
left, boys!'I said.
"The guns were shifted, the vol-
ley that based out swerved aside,
and that defenseless head was 'cov-
ered' with the shadow of his wing."
A Federal veteran who had been
Ntening looked up suddenly and
"I remember that night, colonel,
and that midnight attack which
carried of so many of my comrades.
I was the singer."
There was a second of silence.
Then "Jesus, Lover of My Soul,"
rang across that banquet board as
oa that black night in 1864 it had
rung acre the lines at Bermuda
Baeed With a Hot Iron
rMM by vertared kele cut with a
kh, ibriedby dammed door, injured by
oae r la m oyr wa, the thing aeded at
mes is lMS's Arais dlv to Wbdue in-
m.m-ams sad kill the jml. It' earth's ..
m hmer, inlible for boila.umie_ fever.
e d pIe eot almt er
Miss Hobson was most popular
with the two young and unmarried
members of Centerville's school
board. They did not propose to
have any change of teachers in dis-
trict Not 8.
Do you think Miss Hobson pays
quito enough attention to disci-
pline?" suggested one of the elderly
married school committeemen one
"Discipline! Why, of course she
pays a great deal of attention to
t," asserted Ed Porter hastily.
"We never had anybody else be
in to pay as much," said HeryT
ae. "Why, one afternoon I wax
in there at No. 3, and Miss Hobsonr
spent the whole time-every min-
Vte of it' order in that
gave Money by Buyint Chamber-
u'a cough eOdy
You will ay jut as much for a bottle of
Chamberlasin' Coouh Remedy as for any of
the other cogh medidia, but you ave mon-
ey in buying it. The mving is in what you
get, w4 what you p.y. The sure-to-cure-you
quality is in every bottle of this remedy and
oo se odremilts when you take it. Neg-
0eeted often develop serious conditions,
sad whom you buy a cough medicine you
wat tobe mreyou are et g one that will
cure your cold. Chamberlain's Cough Bem-
edy always cure. PrkIe and 0 cents
bottle.For sae by Tituvile Pharmacy.
Omenlzing Theater Audiencea.
Soctenstal experiments have been
made at the Royal theater n 8Stutt-
Sart. Germany. with a new apparatus
V t .- ,
- the ault af aM idmtep*
41 a t--uasd yam s. wb
at p that m nh Was
ynmd and dried. WhInb dry I
va fomnd to bear upo it the
rf ci a tm fibsr that eompeosd
tO bottom of th sseve.
TIese rbes smo to have been
twted es, a sd the mark they
left on the parchment took the
form of Wide line running across
sad erms diagonaly. In those
days the vwatenmar regarded
a blemish me the fiber wau
thick and coarse and the deep im-
pression made on the paper proved
a drawback in writing.
The quill of the scribe found
many a yawning gap to cross on
the surface of the manuscript-
"switchback scripture" it has been
termed. But when wire was sub-
stituted for fiber in the sieve, says
a writer in the Denver Republican,
the lines of the watermark grew
thinner and less conspicuous.
The possibilities of the useful-
nes of the watermark became ap-
parent by degrees. It was first
found to be of service in preventing
the forgery of books and manu-
scripts. Many a bogus copy of a
rare work has been detected be-
cause the counterfeiter failed to
take into account the watermarks
of the original.
The watermark of many a pre-
cious manuscript in the world's mu-
seums is alike its glory and its
safeguard. And in the sphere of
bank notes and paper money every-
where the watermark is most use-
ful in protecting the notes from
The term "watermark" is in re-
ality a misnomer since the mark
is actually reduced by wire. Wire
is fashioned into the desired pat-
tern, figure or lettering. This is
inserted beneath the sheet in the
last stages of its manufacture and
while the paper is still capable of
receiving the impression, and the
wire device stamps itself into the
Ordinary note paper held up to
the light reveals hundreds of par-
allel lines running up and down,
betraying the fact that the paper
was made on a wire foundation.
To this the paper owes its smooth-
ness and its even texture.
The Welsh Net.
Here is what the Rev. John
Evans tells us in reference to the
way in which English was taught
in Wales in the eighteenth century:
"This school had several features
unknown in the Welsh school of to-
day. The Welsh note was one in-
dispensable feature. This secured
English conversation. It was a
smooth piece of wood, like a flat
inch rule, with the letters 'W. N.'
carved on it. When any one was
caught speaking Welsh the Welsh
note was immediately handed to
him, but the hand which held it at
the end of the lesson was the one
made to tingle in consequence, so
it was a common occurrence for the
child who had it to move about
from pew to pew, craftily tempting
others to speak Welsh. This sign
of guilt therefore often changed
hands until at last it rested in that
which had to bear the burden of all
the transgressions of that law."
An Indefinite Number.
Three-year-old Andrew was in a
rather petulant mood, and in order
to restore his customary good hu-
mor his mother promised him some
reserved strawberries if he would
a good boy. Calling a servant,
"Jennie, please give Andrew
about four strawberries."
Jennie proceeded to fulfill the
wish of her mistress and counted
out the berries, "One, two, three.
"I want five," protested the child.
'"But your mother said four,"
"Memmim said 'about four,'" re-
A ll OTm i* a 7m*4 so b e
as hram 3S A&s wA e o ewer-seentor
x tAa triA with aad esib; = Mt
What Is CASTORIA
040erif Is a barmIess .abstlte hAe a ter Ow Pam
gorwe, Drops ead Seetlhag Syopa. It is Plea o I
abstanee. Its age Is its gamtee. It *&etrys WWm
sad alle erersh-ao It eares Diarhs s_ Ws
Collc. It relives Teetlag Troables, eares CoiUsmpatte
and FPltuleyey. It asanumlaes the Food. regalates the
Stomach sad Bbwels, giving healthy aad utuzal sl-s.
The Children' Panaea-The M-ther's Pr-lmi.
cuulums CASTORIA ALWAYS
The Kind You Hare Always Bought
In Use For Over 30 Years.
.o s.m eo_ Y_&M
"] 9 LLNE
i O OF
^ Sporting Goods
Is what you need Mr. Florida Meroh-
ant to make your investment in this
stook a success.
The Best Qulity, The Best non, The But Prts
We are agents for the State
We sell at factory Prices
We save you freight
THEH. & W. B. DREW CO.
* ~ - -
FLORIDA EAST COAST RAILWAY
LOCAL TIME CARD No. 77.
Effective January 5, 1900
Vso.o No.13 No. 88 NO. MA No' 7. 1 No. 74 1 k.B I No' M
DAILY DAILY DAILY DAILY AoW DA LY DAILY DAILY DAILY
1 .90m 8 20 pm lO 00 am 7 0 am Lv..Jacksonvllle..A n 7 80 pm 740 m 116 pm S a0 a
vlui .pm 450 pmll 10 am 850 am Lv..8.AuUno. Ar 610pm 63 10ml415am 708am
11 48 pm 6 88 pm '115 7 am 9 48 am Lv..E sat Palaka ...-r I 1pm 64 m 9 47am 14mm
..................... 1 25 pm ..........ILT totel Ormoud. -v........... 4 04 w, ..................
:4 am 6. 7A 1ii 8 1.jpm 1127am ,Lv.... Ormood.... v 8334pm 854 m 834 am 4 -am
1 .-Am i t7 pin 1 4.5 pnrlh40 am LvT....Daytona ......, 321 pmn i 44 5 84am 41a-m
72 ainm 7 42 pm 2 pm'1223 pmLv .NewSayrna..-v 2 47 pm 3 17 M1 W00am 8 4ma
a, 14 a i 1 8 pn a 20 pm so 30Sm I.v .. Ttuvsvle.. 102. -v 1tpm 2 6 m 65an 2 aam
..... I .......... ......... 2 11 pm Lv...... C coa ....-v 1247pm ......... ......... .........
3 i' am 9 11 pm 8 57 pmin 2 15 pLv.. .Rok ledge... 12 43 pm 1 46 pm 18 U 1 am
................. .... ........ 2 A p t Lv ....Fan Gallie.. vl 2 0 pm ........................
.... ... .................. ..3 00 pm :LT... M lbourne. v ..,vl 6 am .................... ........
6 02 am 110 pm 0 pm 05 p pmLo R ..t. Pierce,... Lv10 10 am 11 40 am 4 .0 am 11 1 i
7) am 1 0 am 7 *s pm 7 10) pm |Ar. W. PalmBeach.'v 7 60 am 9 45 an 9 im 00 ym
8a 03am .......... 8 ) pin 7 ', p! air ..aim mBeac....v 7 am 9 80 am ......... 8640 m
10 W) am i38 20 am 102 pm 10 15 pmlAr......Miami .....Tv 4 45 am 7 1 am nl 10 oam 00
I 2) am 3 40am ..................Lv.... Miami...... Ar..................... 150 pmm I wM
12 221 pin I...... ...... ......... .|Ar. .Home-t'ed...Lv ........................ ... .. 400 =
S................... Ar.. gKey.... Lv.......... ....... 0 pm 147
'n i: 7 00 am, .... ......Ar.. K r.lhtq KeX_..Lv......... .... ...... 8 sopm 00 M
( O pm a.... V' .- .-IT.'Ar KT-W-it. L .i-O .......... 00 am
.. ...._...4 0_p: VIa .<).-.. s.Co.Ar .* .Iavana....LvVia P. & O. H.S.Co. o 00 am ..........
*Dally ex*e.pt Sunday. Trains do not stop at 8tatlons at which so t"- ti show.
Leave East' EAST PALATKA TO Arrive
Pslatka PALATKA Palatka
5 20 am ......No. 44 Daily.......... 6 40 am
6 2u am ........No. 48 Dly.......... 6 0 am
8 40 am .......No. 4) Dally...........9 00 ai
9 -5 am ... No.52 .ly............. 10 15 am
12 0 pm .... No. M Daily ....... 12 25 pm
4 2 pm .......No.. DaIfly...... 4 10 pin
6 0 pm ......No. Dally .........6 10 pm
11 535 pm ....... No. 60 Daily ....... 12 15 am
5 i5 am
6 jO am
9 15 am
11 30 amn
11 2a pm
I12 20 amO
PAI.ATKA TO .AHT Arriveat
........No. 47 D:y......... 0oam
..........No. 49 Da Iy....... 710am
..........So. 1 iDally...... *5 am
..........S Day.......... 11 0am
...... No. M Dally........ 8 20pm
.......... No. .57 Daly.......... 606pm
.......No. .59 Dally....... 11 40pm
.......No. 61 Daily .... 1240am
SAN MATEO BRANCH
leave Eastj EAST PALATKA TO Arrive SaD Leave Sanm SAN MATEO TO EAST Arrilveam
Palatka SAN MATEO MaIre .jl Matef PALATKA Palatke
4Sam .......... 49 Daly........... 80 am 8 15 a nm ......... N 50 Ioatly ........ a :a am
3 25 pm ..........No. U3 Dally............ 3 45 pm 3 5J .m ........ No. 4 Dally ......... 4 10 p
No. 2 so. o.21 No.19 4N0 MAYPOT B.A o I No. 0 No.
Su. onlylSu. only' DaUy l .e a. saxTMAYPOKT BRANCH i l i. y D^y
So. ony I So. oy Nuyr o 5 gi IcDaily s u. only Daly
2 00 pm 10 10 am 6 (A pm 8 0: am ILv.......Jac.-onvil-Ir ....... Ar: 7 80 am 1 JO pm n6 00 pm
2 40 pm 1050am 6 40pm, 840 amfLr...... Pabln Beahb... .Lv 650 am i9 Ilm 19 pm
46 pm 10 6am 6 4pm146 am J & v ...... A ntlanic eac ........ LnV 6 41am 1i2 1 pm 4 13 pm
8 00pm 1110am a m7 pr( 900 am!Ar .....Mavport .......... Lv' .' am!l 4V
S1. a a DuIoc. ty rach* I sani[. 4 D Sie,[ ,ea P.. aw. 4I-0 ', I-v. T9n"I ;
" ls .nna .' %;,? 1 -m v..T 1 p.
*4~ .,'~ -. A
:~ ~ .,. -- ,in' : 1
nightl sd ian
iti s good to have
at thebee&. Mr.
oad wife leave for
S Mw ukbweek. -
Mr. Mrs. A L. Bruner and
owh and Winnie Dson
t Saturday ad Sanday with rel-
ailues afti *-eIs and attended ser-
vim esl the hbemo drnth agamn.
o h, abswel M ascertain no ser-
Sm dm wa dome here by the
M wave, for it remained so short
a the. that i e es didl not ftehk
. Where wtr dl ipped from the by
r le wweformed and a thin skin
dlou k*' taw dimhps lIn the chick-
ei .The cold wind whipped
the p vm sil tomatoes badly but
mi ba t a few tender leaves.
al^. asuu am aon th wek **.
:* IMr. ai msno A mateA, am-
vim faster Bo and W e a W"
GA sala w hlca U ta o Tekb
1here waser bwosed.m aesy-
SramaisRUe PasrmU r a
thm pa vihaa and mamstapmem 4dy
wUm Msl. anl aoa lBrooks are at
'' te GimoB.eouse for the winter.
lrs. C. C. Houston and children,
MpeiedTby Mrs. C. H. Rauler-
m, of Mii, arrived Saturday af-
Stwersvw l wreks' visit in the Magic
tCa, sheo Pal Beach.
Mr. and Mrs. Raber and son Tom-
adie ar pleasantly settled in their
eo tte on Houston street.
Mr. MeNabb and wife, of Youngs-
town, Ohio, are at their winter home
ano Young street.
Mrs. Rosa Iee Gilbert, of Wabash,
Inld., is visiting her cousins, R. H.
Sand E. E. Macy, and family.
Mr. and Mrs. Adam, of Wabash,
Ind., are here for the winter.
Mr. Baldwin, of Georgiana, gave a
very intereatng lecture to the mis-
.' ri opary Celm on Tuesday evening at
St. Pauls M. E. church.
Mr. A. Beck, of Orlando, spent a
few days in town this week with his
brother, G. C. Beck.
Rev. Badger, of Rockledge, preach-
V 'ed a very fine sermon to large con-
gregation at the M. E. church last
' Sunday evening. Special musie was
rendered by the choir, Mrs. H. W.
Christian, Mrs. C. C. Houston, Cadets
Rateliff, Rogers, Rogers, Robertson.
Everything New This Season
*k, The climax of all tented amuse-
-, ments, A. G. Allen's Big Colored
Minstrels, will appear here under
canvas next Tuesday, Feb. 9th. The
company includes some of the best
aasingers, dancers, cake walkers and
colored specialty artists known
S. among the colored race. This is the
firat minstrel show in the United
States to appear under canvas and
Mr. Allen is the originator of the
idea and has succeeded in getting to-
gether a musical organization of such
w, uasa C .t Hram 1eter,
ad ada hte, Mrs. Adam8.Dixo,
ald a gr-ad daughter, Ml Mar-
g ilse Dlx of 1-ampa and Coeoa
Ila., rawio m&vly.
The fune s servir was conducted
atSt. Gabriels Eiseopal church at
U o'det*k Sday morning by Dean
Robottom, which wa marked by a
lare tt'mdaneand magnificent
display of powers for the season was
offered as a last tribute of respect to
the deased. The body was then
transported to Coeoa and interment
made in Coeoa cemetery, Rev. W. H.
Creeson conducted the services at
the grave. Danish friends served as
pall bearers to the church and Amer-
lean friends from the the church to
Christian Frederick Fischer was
born in Reykjavik, Iceland, Jan. 2th
18M6, died Jan. 29th, 1909, age 73
years, 4 day. He came to the Unit-
ed States in 1852.
Capt. Fischer led a sea faring life
most of the time until he first came
to Titusville in 1884, at which date he
took charge of the steamer Indian
River for Mr. Jacob Lorillard, Sr., of
New York city. That steamboat ser-
vice was about the first on the river,
but did not last long and Capt. Fisch-
er then located here and made this
About three years later he was mar-
ried to the present Mrs. Fischer and
remained here most of his time al-
though he held a position in Cuba
during the Spanish-American war.
He carried the first mails from this
place to Artesia with motor power
comi~nr ipg July 1st, 1904, and no
doubt the vditudes and worry of
this route precipitated his death.
He was universally known as a kind
hearted man, most thoroughly de-
voted to his home life, a man of a
great deal of determination and will
power. He was a regular member
of the Episcopal church and was con-
sistent in all things.
He leaves some property in Titus-
ville, the home on Julia street be-
longing to Mrs. Fischer, also the place'
known as Fulton cottage in South Ti-
Weekly Weather Report
TrrITsVLLm, FLA., Feb. 8. 19M0.
Statement o" semperawra-s and rainfall for
the week eudlag Wedne-daj.
DAT. M MilL.
Jan. s.o------------------ 73 5 |
"2.---------------- 80 51I
3** 0------------ ------75 43
S....----................ ----------47 29
so ................... s 44
Feb. I--------------------- 58 30
a -------------a 44
Total rainfall for the w .k 13 inches.
MAX L Vox KOPPgLOW.
True Womanly Beauty
No womau can he truly beautiful who Iha a
yel-ow complexion caused by a torpid liver
To be lieaitiful a woman must have gniio
health, a,,,1 this cat b, ancomwplihed by oc
casionally usiixg Nt. Jseph's Liver Regulator
(either liquid or puwilersm ayou like best). It
keeps the bow.l-s open. p.asiinz off the poium-
i8 erffete matter, and iu this way puriflee
the blood and :,saist in clearing the complex-
ion. All wom.n iiho l o'ld uc ionally u.-. t.
Joseph's L.ve'r R '~- latir. Liquid., 50 ceut. .1
battle; powder 23 cents a box.
Notice of Fish Law
Notice is hereby given that at the
next session of the legislature of the
state of Florida, the undersigned in-
tend to apply for the passage of a law
to prohibit fishing with haul seines
in the tide waters of the counties of
Brevard, St. Lucie and Dade.
Ricou & O'Brien
East Coast Fish Co.
Indian River& LakeWorth
| Walter Peterson
C. I. Yarborough
aw for aeld oatMs 0chm.e
Ask NI f k te ever irto.
LAdT, mk hi. If he prom
aerbes Ayers Cherry Peo-.
leal for this disease. Keep
in lose touch with your
Vb- yO ten your doctor about te bad
taee Ia your mouth, los oof appetite for
breakfast, sad frequent headaches, aad
when be se your coated tongue, be will
say, "4 You are blious." Ayer'es Pl
work veil in such eases.
tuaville; Fischer cottage on Palm
street, closely adjoining the Fischer
residence, is the property of his son,
Capt. Herman Fischer, now resident
The Opportunity is Here, Backed by
Don't take our word for it.
Don't depend on a stranger's state-
Read Titusville endorsement.
Read the statements of Titusville
And decide for yourself.
I Here is one ease of it:
Mrs. E. L Price, living on Lemon
street, Titusville, Fla., says: "I am
feeling a great deal better since using
Doan's Kidney Pills, and am pleased
to have the opportunity of recom-
mending them. I had been a great
sufferer from backaches and distress-
ing pains through the region of my
kidneys. I was also subject to head-
aches and dizzy spells, and morning
upon arising had but little-strength
'or energy. I saw Doan's Kidney
Pills advertised, procured them and
began their use in accordance with
the directions. They banished the
backaches and pains, and I was soon
free from the dizzy spells and head-
aohes which had bothered me. I
regained my strength and energy
and feel better in every way. Doan's
Kidney Pills have proven of more
benefit to me than any remedy I had
For sale by all dealers. Price 50
cents. Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo,
New York, sole agents for the United
Remember the name -Doan's-
and take no other.
Can't lo,.k well, eat well or feel well with
impure blood fr.lting your htdy Keep the
blhed pun- with Burdock Blend Bitters. Eat
simply. teke exercise, keep cleau and you will
have IoiIg lifr;.
Wood For Sale
Pine or oak, any length. Also plow.
ing and harrowing. See or addries J
W. Jamison, Titusville. Fla
Garden 6 Frm.
Thi years in business, with
a teadily inereaing trade every
year-until we have to-day one
of the largest businesses in seeds
in this country-is the best of
evidence as to
) q Superior Quality
S of Wood's Seeds.
Wo are headquarters for
Grass and Clover Seeds.
Seed Potatoes, Seed Oats,
Cow Peas, Solja Beans and
all Farm Seeds.
Woe s Desoriptie Catalog
the moast ausaul and valuable of
(id. sand Farm eed Catalos
mailed free 0m reqnst.
T. W. WOI & ISIS,
Seedsmen -lslumouud, Va.
GENERAL BANKING BUSINE
LARGEST AND OLDEST BANK ON THE RIVER
I *hP. soldanamll foreign Coa s. P
t with coa-rvatlv.bmk i=
kOaO PONWMDERu Trus lt Compan,,1 -y XTak C, T a.w e a.
SE. L. Brady Bro.
Dealers In o.
SSTAPLE AND FANCY GROCERIES R
HAY, GRAIN & FERTILIZER
We invite the public to visit our
store and inspect our stock and earn-
estly request that you get our prices
before you spend money elsewhere
| We can save you money
| Ask us for prices and allow
us to prove this assertion
We are agents for Ballard's Obelisk Flour, Chms
& Sanborn's and Balingtun Hall Stel Cut
Coffees. Also the celebrated Mapes' Fertiliers
The famous Royal Scarlet brand of caied
goods-the finest food products in the world
E. L. BRADY & BRO.*
Hotel Dixie ,
"A TIT,'MVII,.L-(N-TIIE-INIAN-HIV ER
]|A bI^HIIA l),
CAPACITY 200 & u RATES $15 TO $21 WEEKLY
$1 EVERYTHING ENTIRELY NEW
^ A splendid family hotel. Every inducement offered. Appeals
S especially to lovers oi soft, flower-scented atmosphere. Fishing,
ducking, heavy shooting, orange picking and all other outdoor l
S sports. CGuides, guns, s.il and p.,wer boit: firni.iecd a. h,.al do'ck
^ ~Club Privilege Muric Doncing
^^ Win. F. Green, Geo. E. G_ a~e
L Le' t--. -,n4 M. n.* ,.r-
D. H. SPELL.
BANNER DRUG STORE
FANCY and TOILET ARTICLES
Soda Water and Ice Cream
Fresh Pure Drugs and Chemicals
Mail orders solicited and promptly filled. Will order anything we
L _- _...
1L -- ~- -. L
~ r~-~ s~a~ ~rC7BI ~Ja~~r" ~~r"~ ~ ~~~
I -ELL. d P I