Group Title: Florida star (Titusville, FL)
Title: The Florida star
Full Citation
Permanent Link:
 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: 03 26, 1909
Frequency: weekly
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 )
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: VID00694
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.)

Full Text



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'U'VtJ.LE,. FLA., FRIDAY, MARCH 26, 1909

He came here to attend to some im- Stop on your way north. Drop a Miss Jean Waldron, who has been splendidly located.
portant leal bus s His many card for full particulars to "Wings," under treatment in Jacksonville for
friends are pleased to learn that.he is Baar, Flaa mad dog bite, returned Thursday For Rent Furnished
constantly regaining his health back The Novelty Store night of last week, and resumed her The Taylor cottage, Titusville, will
again, having been afflicted with Stationery Books school duties. Friday morning Mr. application to Mrs. Termson
paralysis for over two years past. Pictures Candy W. T. Mathers, who was also there
Post Cards Toys at the same time and for the same Country Produce Wanted
line's Gets F shg Dept I. M. DODSON. purpose, returned to his post in E. L. Fresh vegetables of all kinds and eggs,
Men s alt e coa sto shirts with a..e for Sle Brady & Bro's. store Monday. Both wanted at Hotel Dixie.
ff attbried, mad20 fte of quaityches for Sale parties are looking well, and feel no GREEN & GALE, Proprietors.
ots ever used in abirts at this price, 25 ft., 5 h. p. bad effects from the treatment, but For Sale Cheap for Cash
various sleeve Roman P. O. Box 125, Cocoa, Fla. are very much relieved that it is all __ ,
strike solid olo cheeks over. & About 88 acres of good high land

NO. 40

.. ..s S P SilSd e t KlI 's

salonoAID PERSONALSS 'M "oMc'",
-w .D,, .l ..t.-o Tu oButclrs inen, or lames
"-- 0 ts ta0 a poersona intmyt ,,Sttta( the^lasu"t th of ne .in d e. S ara, worth entsMon
a" awfut in hari cut an d special Monday only, 19 cents per
5,9 t eT w ^ B wiath a 1kowledge V s Ilaxon handkerchief linen, the new
II w f mow t is potant to Y=n- material for dreines, fine and sheer,
Syesi. ha e One of deem at est, "t e Quality at Bran s. day only ents perard.
A .mer 1..16 for Iy. On at them atnhtto ea n oh on (tmIandian Head i alM enew adue
ght o be your property, ghetto Miss MdeJohnsonleftaandstripes as well, very stylish for
allf t tlaw belt Iled a n e your ,dothes before forAugusta, Ga., for a visitwithrel- ladies' suit, Modays special 19
Shatao ew another ars pn h s. atives. centspe yard.
S.a. You'll face the immediate future Oates, Esq., of Daytona, Checked nansookp,ve rett for
I, b.Ld 3d L KoEBxf wi ame ldothesmcondem ifyou member of the law frm of FltUerald y, rSoa wyoth
e t a he dwsltat tvMe bar now, while choice is wide and Oates, of the Fountain City, was cents quality for 15 cents.
me WVIla m v aoght a5 dletion eiest. n town Tuesday and left Wednesday Galatea cloth in checks and stripes,
pe"k t he. m tribe wide e $10.00 to $20.00 for Sanford. 36 inches wide, with or without side
at band, special 1 cents per yard.
.. WINSTON BRANNING Mr. G. B. Netherton, of Jackson- Fgredlawns in end s vrety of
Mr., C. Orti arived Sun tay TFlordd. ville, representing the Smith-Pre- styles, new and up-to-date designs,
um- U- 'wh- m be ho*l a wn___ mier typewriter, spent a couple of ranging in prices from 1% to 2eents
Rinr natpeiU ..nfardothfagitor The New erieaidni days in town this we interviewingff vard .
tih .ilM Tit New = Cl o i.on A e"priem in torehon laees and
Wmd Va10M"Iowa. d& Pwith b ,ig i.t t. ly pro.pectfor the ma hine e i sell- emides.
aw I ate p wth at Dr. wIng.i White bed spre lmaeullaiepat-
-Mr. C. H.tMO_ E M tmMvel .-- hoti t Dyta BeMr. E. M. Holman has sold his terns, worth .0, Monday special,
#.e.. fw 1 MSeoy ad be Wpon d puchied J. W. t to Mr. J. P. Wilox of white Natural colored linen, 36 inches
Sow. me pfrMoe rt a sand M C. & Olivw th Plains, N. Y.,and expects to spend w special 25 cents per yard.
up Me bookm .A t LW.JOW r., om f testly opposite VolmiO most of his time in Florida cruising Ubr Sea Island domestic
.4 U .. a wlon the t Coast. yard wide, 14 yards for $1A, Mon-
G ,. J..aL ,I M eoU. L ]. ., ama, ,wh mthe, fmbridge wl on the .Coast.da .only. . ilUthela dift e bwu be boilt. Te city of Day. Mr.J. J. Hall, a prominent banker Whitemadras in dainty stripes and
a n 4 arm m asive boe yeste- trna eRfeh h pM"odan r.d l mia of Sylvester, Ga., is enjoying a visit re, worth 35 cents, Monday only,
dw etm ~Wa mtotheft Ct. x smptin the property fromn a with his friend, Mr. W. S.Norwood. cn=ts peyard. ,
S ak d Oan k DI ife e.ving teams and uce.s for ten years. This is Mr. Hall's first trip to the In- T Ite u ,id.
S, an river section, with which he is- ... ..
Mr. MS ,. Pao ,pWO o dIndian- Cort Adjourmed On Week very much pleased. A Pleasant Night's Kxp&q ece (?)
o. w, kte to f* rddy afte..- Owing to preIofcriminal b0ies Mr. and Mrs. E. B. Wager, Miss Messrs. L A. Brady, D. B. Pritch-
i0 I their M no.--- eraoig at Miami Judge Jones ordered the Fannie Whatley, Mis Alita Will and ard, P. J. Hall and Lloyd Peacock
S-W as. pnd by IfPr ,teram for Bw ard adied Master Ryals Wager spent last Sat- went duck hunwtLi across the bay
thdr lt nphew ad niee and aleo TT ymornt ngntil netTusday, urday very pleasantly at Rockledge, Monday and ran the Waunita high
Ms. M. Wallace .ad aon, Geo. L. Marh c 0th. making the trip in the editor's fast up on the shoals near the Moore place
WeM. runabout, the Iris. with the result that they could not
Mr. W.FlmlI, of Brooklyn, N. Y., ,C ..... : Mis Ida B. McClellan and Miss get her off until the next morning.
who h bs a est of hotel Diie sa Clara aine left Monday morning They spent a very pleasant (?) night
for the pateto mot, left t e first bigHineof children's and misses' for their homes in New York, after of it with nothing toeat nor drink,
of ts week for St. Augustine, ex- hats, also the new usluhi com sailors spending the season here at Hotel but luckily could build a fire ashore
pelting to remsh home about the mid- In all colors. JULIU Kum, Dixie. Their many friends hope to and managed to keep warm notwith-
die f April. We hope to see him in Titsville, e them in Titusville another season, standing the heavy norther that kept
ituevile next sein again. up all night. The next morning the
Church Notes Mr. Hugh W. Weir, a former re-water had raised a little bit and by
Mr. and Mrs. Homer N. Wd Rev. Wm. Stone will preach on dent of Indian River Narrows, and hard work they manage t d to push off
hma bee pe 0-mt, ddents f Sundaynext at Tituville at 11 a. m. who clerked here for W.E. Gold- the shoal by all hands getting over-
Sea rem by pur a a bn and at Oak Hill at 8 p. m. smith several years ago, is now at bo l arrived home about 9
there the p week, wh Mr. Dn Robotto. will offlite in t. Bayt. Louis, Miss, where he re- clock, greatly relv the worry
W e d pn a o fi ub i church, Coco, next Sunday cenutly married Mim Cora E. Moore, of their families, who did not know
a l. He and wife have made at ..ndinSt.G rielschur ofthat place. His brother, Milton, hat had become of them and were
.... t. ....t......o., i, St4..Gb~riechah, *. .. wrhat had become of them and were
mas r set s Ttw Sunday evening is n7. ow in the printing business out in preparing to institute searching part-
Mr. Bellows d two ffr the everybody is cordially invited. Caitia. ies for them.
Mesr HCItt al ot Frankftort, ev. Dr. Badger will preach next The residence of Mr. J. R. Carter,
Mi., were guests of White's Cot- Sunday in the Prebyterian church, of Merritt, one of the oldest resi- Jensen Property Changes Hands
te last wk. Mr. Bellows e- Titusyvlle at 7:30 p. m. on "Who is dents on the island, was destroyed The Fort Pierce Tribune, of last
males theeora vit with hisister, he that saith and it cometh to p,ass by fire last Friday about noon. The Friday, states that Mr. R. R. Ricou
Mrs J J. White, te M H when the Lord comandeth it not?" building caught from a defective (a former resident of Titusville) has
better having for Cuba Sunday after- flue, loss is considerably over the purchased all the holdings of John T.
noon. Panlater Heads Steamship Line amount insured, which was $1,000 Stanley at Jensen, which includes a
Messr. William E. Brown, Imsaac E. O. Painter, president of the we are informed. Mrs. Carter is in pineapple plantation of forty-five
Symmes, of D bry, Mass., and E. O. Painter Fertilizer Co., Jackson- very feeble health and the fire was a acres and the Al Fresco hotel. It is
N. W. Barrows, of Brockton, Mass., city, in conjunction with Frank Cart- great shock to her. rumored that the purchase price was
who have been spending the winter ipel, of E. Bean & Co., distributors Capt. Geo. B. Gale and wife and $28,000. It is Mr. Ricou's intention,
onthe Banana river with their friend, of crate material, and several other son and Chas. Gale and wife left when the present lease on the hotel
Col. W. C. Peterson, left the first of prominent business men, has orga- Tuesday and Wednesday for Atlantic has expired, to either sell this hostel-
the week for their respective homes, nised a steamship line to ply between City, N. J., where business calls ry or lease it to a practical hotel man
having had a fine time fishing and Jacksonville and West India points, them for the coming summer season, for a term of years. Jensen has long
hunting here this season. The company has bought the former Mr. W. F. Green, Mr. Geo. B. Gale's needed a first-class tourist hotel, and
Mr. Thos. H. Sanders, of Indianola, Clyde liner Goldsboro, which will be partner, will remain here this sum- should Mr. Ricou be successful in se-
familiarly known to all the residents brought to that port at once for the mer and he and Mrs. Green will keep curing a man of experience and wide
Sof this section as "Uncle Tom," was first cargo, the Hotel Dixie up to the standard reputation, Jensen will soon be rank-
a guest of the Palmhurst Monday and -- it has won the past three months of ed as a tourist resort, for it has su-
Tuesday, accompanied by his valet. Good Country Board the new management. perb fishing opportunities and is

all the old timers on the coast of
forty years and more ago.
At Once!
The beautiful home in Titusville of
the late Capt. C. F. Fischer for sale
or rent. Apply to Mrs. C. B. King-
man, next door.

Drayingor haulingof all kinds prompt-
ly attended to. Meet all trains.
Titusville, Fla.


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ftnmin r ftn t o ple that
tNr mlie iT an
All kindsof cold sodas, also ice
cream at all times at Banner Drug
Miss Halfern was up for a day or
two this week from her home on
Merritts Island.
Mr. W. T. Mathers' motor boat,
the West Virginia, was sunk during
the heavy wind and rain storm of
Wednesday night.
Miss Shaw, who is stopping for
some time with Mrs. Geo. M. Rob-
bins, has quite an interesting little
kindergarten elass.
Call and -seethe prettiest line of
oxfords ever shown, "Cromett" make
in oxblood, tan, brown, gun metal,
patent leather. If you look you will
buy, at ,iag's.
Mrs. 0. A. Quarterman and daugh-
ter, Miss Marie Quarterman, were
over from Chester Shoals Wednes-
day. They paid THs SrAa office a
pleasant call while here.
Mrs. D. B. Pritchard and her broth-
er; Mr. W. H. Hall were summoned
to Sebastian Monday by the critical
illness of their mother, Mrs. E. W.
Hall, who had a third attack of pa-
ralysis, but was very muc improved
Wednesday when Mr. Hall returned
home. Mrs. Pritchard returned yes
E. B. Wager and son, Ryals, spent
Wednesday very pleasantly at Day-
tons Beach, attending the auto races
and had the pleasure of seeing the
record-breaking events made there
that afternoon in which the 120 h. p.
Benz racer broke two world's records
-the five mile in 2:45 1-5 and the 10
mile in 5:14 2-6
Mrs. W. T. Mathers, who accom-
panied her husband to Jacksonville
and remained with him during his
recent treatment for the bite of a
mad dog, went from that place last
week to Benton, Fla., for a visit of a
few days or weeks with her father,
Mr. D. N. Cone. Miss Verna and
Master Townsend Monroe accompa-
nied her.
Col. Frank W. Pope, of Jackson-
ville, one of the most prominent at-
torneys-at-law and politicians in the
state, who did great work for the
Democratic presidential candidate
during the past campaign, was in Ti-
tusville Tuesday, coming here for
the express purpose of attending the
circuit court, but found it had been
adjourned until the 30th inst.
Major Geo. P. Fowler, of St. Au-
gustine, an octogenarian and one of
the oldest residents now living on the
. East Coast, spent Tuesday in Titus-
I ville, coming here to interview Judge
Jones on some law matters. Not be-
ing able to do so on account of the
judge's absence the major will visit
this place later. He is a very inti-
mate friend of Judge Jones and knew



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M ahe tM om the Mai

a .t at m l. T aits a at IwsI
S-tRF OG" them ape 1 r a e d-

sI to the unmsedI ani& "U I w"
mam m msIat IaL. I Ma It. est as

bIu. ms Ito the s eat. Wm I

WhiO e was o nw ras mm Id amv-
a." nm k every S day t t"cue Lati
t a t sowr ammlr t to Lames. wL e
tsesem my ambem w wto a sofmcone"s
ai.m AI d, and I Weat threm
a taif tato Uitvrity of KaMa
Wat Wamdw ame. at !Tek&
Mr. amiengr was deputy elerk and
afterwast epty treasurer of Pawnee
eity, K, W(r two years.
Wfe at Wasb Mr. W alnger
n e atN ow t n.n . who ad.
t"A uim to take coemw at Wpwki
lgoe In" MaRacu-ttM le dfi thtI
and was gradited with the class of
U, at which James & Garfeld was
a member.


DIedl wAf-reds str- l Resemmlaes
to a Martyred Preside
Daale Waflord. who recently died
at the hoDe at h daughter In New
erk city, In his yoonger day bore a
lrearkable resoiblanue to Abra b-m
Mr. WalgeNs who was el*hty-sl
yOaM oa was born latGloucesterahb,
-l- asdwas six feat two and a
1e0 laebea talL., He had the same
d ~g sly toopints holders aud large
fam, the same -acholy eyes and
= a but winning adMIle that the mar-
tyd prl t bhad. His mouth was
similar to Uncolo's.
Mr. Walford was an ardent supporter
at the temperanc .eausae all his life.
Onse In oI4 he was delivering a lee-
tae In the Bowery mlstion, at New
Torki on this subject when some one
Informed him that "his brother" was
. Inthe back of the ball. This "brother"
turned out to be Abraham Lincoln,
who. beil on a visit to New York.
had gone to the mission with friends.
When the two men met Lincoln said,
"Walfo, you oemldn't look any more
like me unless you were me."
They became fast friends, the friend-
dip continuing until the president's
death. President Lincoln gave Mr.
Walford a model of hir-hand. which
the latter carefully preserved.

Hudred Pittsburgers Will Greet Him
In Hebeken Just @eto He Sails.
It has been arranged with Theodore
Roosevelt that one of the last things
be will do on March 28 before sailing
to kill lions and things will be to shake
hands with 100 representative Pitts.
burgers. who will leave Plttsburg ,on
the evening of March 32 by special
train and meet the ex-president at the
Hoboken dock.
The matter was arranged by Secre-
tary Knox, and it bids fair to be a
unque farewell party.
While Mr. Roosevelt is quoted as
urging that "the whole gang" be
br~ouht down, the Pittsburg party will
be held to 100, So that Mr. Roosevelt
may not be embarrassed or annoyed
by mumbe.
Prof A. well, of Havana, Cuba, Ohamberlain'sa

"As eIg as s I eaRa eembr my mother
wasa tiwl sW ad friend of Chimmhr.
wlai's N s Remedy, but never in my life
ve uloditsa s te value until uow,"
writs Prof. IH. A. Iewell, of Howell's Amer.
si asise RavaiO Ca OB ithesight of
February 8a earl was taken sdek with a
tve mSeOl4: te mt4ay s omnesad
Ce 61eriong ift hi ediltio wmas des.
peSis. He -nset lie down and it was
Msmy toave lm la the arm every m
Um. bm LM L..A.. =;& Zt.

Iw t e, t h el

sedty = i w in t wO bha
OafftrwiAh Oay up whoe
sM p IL A.%MI AIMrest a ehS s
asotsbe w e the p tya

e Was goe7ty the Wtak t a
&ea Gem"s.
Ta oGreat h Wa- se tean asuigma-
tied as a m monument of human

ethe Great bulm A great archi-
teennaltwork the pyramid was Dot.
Swask sply astonea tumulus, ad
everything goes to prove that it
was no thing more than a superla-
the mausoleum, a monument of the
vanity of the monarch who was en-
tobed beneath it, and considered
either as mre bulk or as an engi-
neering afeat it sinks into matter in-
hsignioce beside the Great Wall.
a work of vast practical utility.
It is in fact the Great Wall more
than anything which stamps its
founder for all time for what he
was-a man of the highest order of
genIus, possibly the greatest genius
who has borne sway on the earth.
The Chion of e the second thent ury
B. C., like the iomans of the first,
had arrived at a critical stage in
the course of their development,
and each nation succeeded in pro-
ducie a hero at the right moment
to lea it to the accomplishment of
its destiny. The prescience with
which Julius Caes r, confronted
with the problem of finding a suita-
ble defensive frontier for the Ro-
man empire, solved it by the occu-
pation of the line of the Rhine is
rightly considered as one of the
chief reasons for his pre-eminent
place in the world's history. The
gu ard river that the genius of
the reat dictator had made the
frontier of the Roman empire was
the terminus of barbarism for near-
ly five centuries. Chi Huang Tid
was confronted with the same pro-ed
lem. He solved it with equal pre-
science and greater success y an
inspiration of genius unparalleled
in history. Where nature had placed
no barrier he reared a artificial
fone, and for te an centuries the
northern barbarians presm na down-
rm e greae cent t ie al tab belan
ro e n vaonedo burst through the
between the ravei g hordes nandi

Probably the Great Wall was ai
more formidable obstacle to the
barbarians of central Asia than thed
Rhine to the Germanic hordes ofa
Europe. It was at once a well de-

. tary road and an impregnably in-
trenched picket line along the bor-
der. The towers were probably all
occupied by 'kets and co muni-

cation maintained by cavalry pa-
trols, a very easy matter on the
platforms of the wall. The gates
were doubtless strongly garrisoned,
and at strategic points along the
wall and to its rear bodies of field
troops collected in permanent for-
tresses and intrenched camps. The
wall itself was a formidable obsta-
cle to a band of marauders. If they
succeeded in scaling it there still
remained the nearly insuperable
difficulty of bringing across their
horses, and a Tartar without hi,&
horse is well nigh helpless. Did a
stronger force make an attack it
must still have been an easy matter
to concentrate on the threatened
point before the invaders could
pass in any numbers. Edward
Foord in Contemporary Review.

AI Hurry Up Call
Qiaek! Mr. Druggit-Quiek!-A box o(
Baekleh's Arale alve-For the love of Mo .
hIry! BbY's beramd hiuelfterribly, John.
ale oat his foot with the axe, Mamie's scalded,
P& ln'ft mtkr fAmil. le 11ni al.i tls and

asI to g to o without a fir
Swea p fair trial,' aid
tdet a o tl a- oit df

/ounsel to datand yoa. a
TW wi oust anig their meat
a i& of gulty. The
eu asbd rve w sOems if be bad
I ti to a iI why iestece should
Sll His reply was:
YI waur honceat it is hard or a
mato to o to phad jus without a fair

"Youd'te haa faller trial,' said
with you! ay I introduce couappointed
counsel to defend you.'
"The Irishman cat a glance at
theI murmuredng l an embarrassmuttered
aiurly and she turnhad two sua vch thiry
r would have hiwg me for mur-

saying, "Marjorie, this is Mr. Rut-
land .Br'rington. The girls face
lt up beth excited by ment avery pnd pleasIf yure.
OhW is nevs, ft teL tt 3in ueep, is
he took a good look at me alwynd
be sioSthtrembleIworm. White'sCnM
fe away, with a lre fong and dirmp-
is omwvsy ve. Sold by all drgNitds.
I was once at a ball where a lady

said: "Oh, Mr. Barrington, my
daughter has fallen madly in love
with you! May I introduce youk ?"
I murmured an embarrassed "Cer-
tainly," and she turned to a very
pretty girl who was standing near,
saying, "Marjorie, this is Mr. Rut-
land Barrington." The girl's face
lit up with excitement and pleasure.
She took a good look at me and
turned away, with a long and disap-

upointed ful Ins That mother knwnt.
so h "big k"om "has been tlad Bar-

of vood ha rlt l nstd prevent ick T. R.'ead
oflttibbly t he it icktema thaten tryto
dent Tat will conayou keep yor williver, be theow
es aindo Ila k of theac Whitive cosn-
ditiosyo.-woLslt (Mickh. Jolard'nalerbe
retvee eCautlgpadion, inactive liver and all
eomcuhband bowel troubles. Sold by all drug-

"Ueeful eIntrumnet.
The "big stick" has been laid aside.
but not forever. known to be hoped.
wholesoved and useful Instrument In T. Effectt'
anrompt, in-Jackson (Mich.) Citizen-Prem.

Missing Unks.
Probably the first Item that Preix-
dent Taft will wonder wilp b Fe the
mElixirng of Senna, the White House
rmunds.-Lansing (Mich.i Journal.

Co. poGeneral Demand
on the Well-Informed of the World has
always been for a simple, pleasant and
efficient liquid laxative remedy of known
value; a laxative which physicians coulci

sanction for family use because is com-given
potent part are known to them to be.
wholesome and truly beneficial in effect,

To get its beneficial effects always buy

the genuine--manufactured by the Cali-
fornia Fig Syrup Co., only, and for sale
by all leading druggists. Price fifty cents
per bottle.

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
Fish Co.
R. Whyte
Walter Peterson
Wm. Garrup
C. I. Yarborough
Wm. Sikes
R. W. Godfrey
Chas. Cousan
Carl Anderson
Fred Ivins
V7 T%.VSbkkjk

Nvzermm h*be K-ams
onl fr dm wMI w- Ogg "mdwusm

beKa-. d peese hnttMiews -_, tees _J .eu

mmaeb aIusI,-enow"& w e yr "d
.Val ---- w .,w _.4 ^o^Ok
* tkvhmm^^e lbu rb.. ... p si'-,t ^w.-_- ="--'-

atomach abueaM, st a yan t Soa Naamy"
a" just a sair a a aiomi aet a htSobe

-Soldt byir aseD

S odol-the better. -at what yL
weat, let Ko dol digest I t T ItM e "1
to be of much bea t to yeaua, ). Ko Is p.wpa t the l
dlgstse anheatas.. Pepl ies tor mlyetro 3. DeWitt eau
Sole tied fe-by Banner Drug Store

Sold by Banner Drug Store


CURES -0 "
A UCARANS CIrE for all dise--e- used by a TO
PID ULV. One bottle purcht:.ed to-day may you a aeroua
sick spell tomorrow.
50040 Ntr rSeemi S- ST. LOUt ai
m ALd V~oaondwoeonm d __d _

Throughout the ,t... I tuuntr)-were supptlid .ac the
planting stage by Glen Saint Mary Nurseries. These trees I awe
grown well, are hardy and vigorous, yield fine grops and I ave
proved true to name. Fine orchards of our trees are eloqj e
salesmen for us, and it is not strange that our business I *eps
growing larger and larger every year.

Glen Saint Mary Jewel Peach
By all means the best commercial kind for the peach-growing sections of
Florida, and excellent for home use. We offer an unusually hne stock of yoII
trees, grown on new land-clay subsoil-on stocks from native peach seed.
These clean and vigorous trees, with thrifty roots, trunks
and tops, are the very best to be had,
and have been propagated under our
rsonal supervson. Abes-
Sltely true to same.
P1nt ta 3amIsr. y
have a ink. a eom-plee kadse
ether im iea IidIi
N od Cesf CahNl 0-gu
ClB---k'^--MMW ustpxfiikud. Fr-cg-v rufise pmr is^^^^

C:. .TASB, President and Treautcr
I{. HANOLD HtM.t, Secrcet:i


on a bag of cement. means du
cement a the word made b:

i EDl


It iAt con i mie oaiJy mdtac
oy EXACT-- "ow- -



Raw materials tested automratir-y (of cemeating pVop im every
minute as they come from crushers-mature prop-rtimed asa tese
test to make every pound always the same tr gh-burd in long
kilns at uniform tsTnp'r.w so never over or
ibinJ the powdered
SUniformly Fme Flow
SdMa met m omicab ec be Hi bJl I m or
sand than any other a the market.L Ask ti.
nitnl dealer why or send direct to us for free bookkt.

East CoastLumber & SupplCo









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te, ww ils by 1.rahr, Ceorget

-tles ate winearwist he boat s
tbrat w e llorwed t ar .In or tn

STreato et 12:1:20.
Buffalo Courier, t.
In this race of twenty laps over 90
nautical miles (or 1Ne ostaute
miles) them winner was the boat whose
average time for all lap varied the
least for the beat recorded lap. No
boat was allowed to run more than
one per cent faster than its best re-
corded lap without correction.
The BuffaloCourier was the winner
with the Messenger second.'
In thas race the Kitty Sparks II
Charles Furthman, New York, own-
er, was making a splendid record for1
herself and from all appearances had
the best of chanesto win the prize.
Of Holmes' boat yards she had trou-7
ble with her engine aid then met
with the serious trouble of breaking
the connecting rod and shehad to be
towed to the Royal Poinciana basin.
In the summary of the races it!
may be said that while there were

fourteen entries of toeme, eleven
boats took part and in the consola-
tionraces, the lst race of regatta
week, in which all boats sot winning
a prize during the preceding events
could enter, there were only two
boats the Flying Fish and the BruisW
er, left to compete and as there were
two prismes for this final event every-
e of the boats that participated
Iat week captured a priep.
The Trenta Sept, owned by George
Gingras, of Roekedg, a Florida
built boat, ran awdywith the bulk of
the pries. The Trte Sept reived
fer pris. *
The Buffalo Courier was next with

Mr. Conne was not slow in
expremi to what he though
aa unjust decision on the part
mltte aed be appeared I
time. and stated his grievances
*paners as very emphatic n 1
t t and chagrin and
S thMae bhe would do.
TI ae regatta mmittaee, The
Doald Welb. chairman, ma .emet that inthe fnA
4o the week, the speed record
ith average of six trials over
*mse for the Palm Beach Cha
op the Bffalo Courier wsdi
SU tr not starting in BCeil
that day, not being "exmu
-o mrequiredby condition
earning this contest based on
of March 15, 190.
The Buffalo Courier was ale
their diqualHled in speed recor
for not showing a higher aver
speed in same than shown in t
ing course in her genearam c
required by the regatta comi
and explained by the.chairum
same, Mr. Wells, to the owner
liam J. Conners, and operate.
the contesting motor boats in a
ing held Mooday evening, Mar
the day previous to the open
the regatta.
Average speed of mile tri
2258 plus miles. Average
shown on course (including
turn) 23:903 miles, nautical.

e~fao ee be&% bd

we- w maest dBclt as te
retl bdly &n up andla
the deot fte b oo avy -._.o a

the bol~ding during the fare and made
It diMelt for the men to work but
thev stuck to their task until all dan.
gr of the main building had been re-
moved. The flames were spreading
to the main building and onl the
tmly,rrival atf the steam engine
saved the main part of the hotel..
How the fire originated is a mys-
tery but when the firemen arrived
giving they found flames in the boiler room
t was of the hotel while the greatest blaze
of the seemedd to be in a room on the second
before fidor. At this time, says the Miami,
. Mr. News Record, it would be difficult to
hisdia- estimate the damage done to the
sAtted house; but it will amount to several
thousand dollars as everything in that
eodore part of the hotel was ruined.
de the'
E& Go Wth a ams

K race
a mile

ed for
is gov-

m fur-
age in
e rae-.
"Kg as
an of
k Wil-
ors of
.ch 14,'
ng of

als (6)
F two

We my without hesitation that DeWitt's
Kidney and Bladder nIi are unequaled for
weak kidar., backaces, inflammation of the
bladder M all primary disrdene. They are
antImept6, mat promptly in all eases of
weak Ik backache, rbeamatism and rheu-
matMe paIs. Aeept no nubstitte. We sell
sad nemBamd tiem. Bamer Drug Stmr.
A Crusher.
Sir Richard Bethell. afterward
Lordonl Wefhury. with a suave voice
arid a stately manner. nevertheless
had ta way of hearing Idown the foe
with .Mlno-t -avage wit. Once. in
court. h hadi to follow a barrister
who l il Ilelivered. his remarks in
very lotil tones. **Now that the
noise in court hlas sib.-sidrd." inur-
mured fl hell. "I will tell your
honor in two .entencep the gist of
the case."

Unequaled as a Cure for Croup
"Besides being an excellent remedy for
colds and threat troubles. (iamberlaiu's
Cough Remedy is anequaled as a cure for
croup," mys Harry Wilson. of Waynetown,
Ind. When given as moon ad the croupy couagh
appear, this remedy will prevent the attack.
It is need bccesfullr in many thousands of
homes. For sale by Titmeville Pharmacy.
A Bad Lot.
Gibbs (visiting)-What sort of
neighbors have you here?
Dibbe-A bad lot. There's a
blacksmith who's engaged in forg-
ing, a carpenter who's done some
counter fitting and a couple of fel-
lows next door who sell iron and
steel for a living.
For DissMes of the slkia
ardy ad otas e ir the skmeek Ma so.
a tema mee am btarbse' itch.
a wat It eta tc. amd
uSa wt X makes life a bard.

Te d-mmad or that woederbil tomak
liver, md kidm eu. Dr. Ki'i New Life
Pillsis Bramnner Drug Stoere my
tIy -w- me like. It's beas te
eer il to anOe ser stomach. emtia.m,
itm e ,biliom.n Ja mndlee, ik bead.
ahe ehIUb amd malaria. Only U ma.
Holding an Empty *Sg.
Two concerns consolidate under a
holding company, the third comes
in, and another company is formed
to hold the original holding com-
pany and the newcomer, making
three operating concerns and two
holders. Thus things go on until
the operating companies equal X
and the holding companies equal X
1. When this brood of corpo-
rate children gets into financial
trouble the reversal of the proc-
ess begins. There is appointed a re-
ceiver or two for each operating
' company and each holding company,
whose administration finally leaves
the holders of the securities holding
an empty bag.-Wall Street Jour-
What Troubled Pat.
An old Irish laborer walked into
the luxurious studio of a New York
artist and asked for money to ob-
tain a meal, as he was too weak to
The artist gave him a tnuarter and
then, seeing possibilities for a sketch
in the queer old fellow, said, "I'll
give you a dollar if you'll ldt me
paint you.*
"Sure," said the man, "it's an
easy way to make a dollar, but-but
I'm wondering' how I'd get it off."
-Ladies' Home Journal.
Race Suicide
is not nearly the menace to increase In popu-
lation that deaths among infants ar. Eight
out of ten of these deaths are directly or in-
directly caused by bowel troubles. Mciee's
Baby Elixir cu res diarrhoea, dysentery, owar
silomnach and all infant ailments of this atore.
Just the thing for teething babies. Price2Sc.
and .Vk-. per bottle. Seld by all druggists.
Antiquity of Coekroaches.
Some of the finest fossil insects
known to geologists are those pre-
served in amber. Originally a gum
exuding from a species of pine tree,
the amber first captured the insect
and then buried it, thus preserving
every detail of its structure. The
exhibition of a fine collection of
cockroaches thus preserved at a
meeting of the Entomological so-
ciety shows the respectable antiqui-
ty of this unpleasant insect, for the
amber deposits of eastern Prussia.
whence they were obtained, are of
middle tertiary age. The cock-
roach, as a matter of fact, however,
can claim a much greater age, for a
species of Blatta is recorded from
the Purbeck beds. A related genus,
Palaeoblattina, rates as far back as
the 8ilurisa.-London Globe.

a 4


saw ~ ~ .g

*so mgaw OWLp h
&A AWvs ,mm- as Wa*mg a-b eo ab5

_S, WWn WWW We --W W --- -- ------- -- - -


d& Son

t'-Lines of

ng Goods
ill times

Paints and Oils of Quality
one of our Specialties

Quotations for large or small orders will
be given.personal attention. Mail Orders
solicited and promptly filled

| -- T-- -|- -

SHotel Dixie

^CAPAcrrY 200 ^ R ATES $1S TO $21 WEEM.Y
A splendid family hoteL Every inducement offered. Appa- l
especalny to lovers of soft, flower-scented atm here F' ,
Sducklg, heavy s Ng, orange picking and other outdoor
S sports. Guides, guns, si9 and power boats furnished at hotel dock
Club Privilege Music Dancing
Win. F. Green, Geo. D. Gale
Lessee* and Managero

Send for Free Books


Florida Products

FLORIDA ORANGES: Books of special interest to or-
ange growers
PINEAPPLE FERTILIZING: Leatlet of interest to pine-
apple growers
FLORIDA STRAWBERRIES: Booklet on "Soil, Varie-
ties, Cultivation and Fertili-rtion"
FLORIDA VEGETABLES: A complete manual of Flor-
ida crops
IRISH POTATOES: Leaflet on "Soil, Seed, Planting,
Cultivating, Fertilizing, Digging and Sqipping"


Jas. Pritchar

|' Handle the Fines
Heavy and Shelf I

Our Stock
Guns and Sporti
is complete at a

A. *

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t a d a mmf t e

eaar J by a spel agen *t
do* q*-*w wasW" phyb bll to
at ofilaB n and menal crime
*w Tvat efty.
,e s_@b t 4and -- y, withb

e ed h~r the 1 k work wheih It
st kpme mnmmaq hr Me t d
E W ame* tfan a Ighaer10 body.
He ad the mItd o a'student. In
the dreds of eases which he han-
died hbe had use more frequently tor
hi tainted brain the for his ready
Jteph Petresaeo was bora In 180
In the reoince of salerno, In Italy.
H eam to the United States when
he was a boy of fatean years and
sM d his New qrk earwer by all-
Iag nepapers at Broome staet and
the wery. He was graduated as
i eencsao and hesm an emptoeew
ea the dee brothers who then held a
city eMsetract as meow trimmers
Thegh this channel he drifted into
the street cleaning squad. In those
days the street cleaning was done un-
s the Jurisdlctlon of the police de-
patmeN. and so It came about that
the young Italian came under the
eagie ye aof ot pectr Alender WD.
iam, the original "ar of the Tonm
detAs" and the right arm of Inspect-
ar Thomas Byrnes. Inspector WW.
lints mfted Petresano out of the street
cleanainge aquad ad on Oct. a. 18
made him a member of the uniformed
polls force. He served In uniform
until he became a regular member of
the central detective bureau, In 180
whem he mored his most notable
. achs vemnta.
It is dUicult to select from the long
list oft cases Petrino has handled
those best showing his methods and
Intancing his sueces. The Brogno
murder, at Baxter and Leonard streets,
New York, tn July. 180S, will perhaps
Wrve as a good example. Natalc
Brogo was found, unconselous, suffer.
ag ftrom a stab wound In the back
Over ha stood Angelo Carbonl wbh
was to the set of kckinlg Brogno when
the police arrived. It was learned thai
Brog, Carboni and a man named
Ceraiselle had quarreled In a saloon
on tommard street a while before, but
Carboal was apparently the murderer
aIndeed the police at his trial, teati
d that Bregno had identiled him as
his aenflant, and Carbonil was con
vieted &a sentenced to death.
Petraste was not satisfIed. and thal
Is what be dld related to his owi
After the emRvlction-I hadn't had muel
to do wtth the e -I happened to he
Sof be a" a watchman who had -
the Iht. SameM90 e*ftatold metheeetwi
hWad oiid thia. Thair tar wa'n tha

s y- ea U Wor Bad

4i-s eve I a ienb a ate a let or aSo&
as I *eud be reo*gnbes
TWOI weSm ne mustache. and I pulnd a
ea at ofe my peskes aNd put .tte
bthat sad my best fends wouldn't know
be. Irn B amor my man went to Cr.
sW= a&e. Lt0 me u004 this was about 6
'eloek t tohe *omagl. Oh. I should have
s beto that sramello. I had heard.
Vwas gntuneRa the name of onit. Well
U.s coman weat Into the house. and I
stayed outesde. so as et to are them
The eat day I went out at S o'clock to
set the cd ~ t pole to sed a man with
me to ralCrenomeo, fo or I felt sur
he wo three. But, no; I was too early.
TMo eN er ide I must wamt until tahe de-
teemvs -Came In.
So I west back to the house alone nd
knocked at the door.
"Come nl!" some ove said. I
I west a. There were three men and a
Wem ane my left and a man laNin
over a stowm on my rilgh He answered
the daseritptio bad of Cra1fltzo.
"Atbody berek 1 asked. "rm
ham the heath boar, and I hear you've
eot smilpon."
T*iM I turned to the man by tbh stove.
"*Whaers year amer" "Flouln "C*ome
Then was n az st nding asast the
w an. e as I spoke I k1ked it away
with my foot. Then I grabbed the man
bty the back o the neck and took him
ownstrao. On the way to the police
statUs en r efemed to having killed
Bresno. I brought him back to New
Tork, and eo was tried nd eet to ps-
em for U, whe Carbont was pardoned.
Pour years later oceuraed the "bar.-
el murder," sne of the amot Important
ses of Petroslno's career. It did not
remlt Ia a conviction. but Petrosino
always believed he bad the right man
The body of a man with the head
nearly severed was found In 19oo in a
betrel In a tenement on East Eleventh
street, New York. There was nothing
to show his identity, and it looked at
the outset like an impossible case But
Petro la had a rather distinct recol-
leetion of the ftee of the dead man,
and he couldn't et rid of the Imprea-
lon that he had ses it some here.
hnaty he lised the time and placMe, r
etlao han ahavtin atemeut a trial
of a counterfeiter. Glueppe Diprtmo.
to the federal court a year or so be-
fb soo Petalo went to sing ug
to interview ntxprtmo"
As soon as he saw a photograph of
the dead. man Diprlmo exclaimed.
That's my brother," adding that he
had sea ehim at the prison recently
with Tomaso Petto. This man Petto
was arrested because he knew Dipri.
me, because be lived in Buffalo and
because a pair of gloves found In the
barrel bore the name of a Buffalo
store. Than the cunterfelter told the
detectlte that his brother had carried
a watch which he recalled bore some
t deep scratches -o the neck." There
the cews seemed to end.
Back to New York came Petrosialno.
The pawnshops were raked over, and
Dipsmo's watch was found, with Its
catches "on the neck." More, It was
learned that Tomaso Petto had pawn-
ed the watch. Then Petto was rear-
rested. and the pawn ticket for the
Swatch was found in his poe n.
But, though Petto was held In prison
for eight months, the necessary cor-
roboatove evidence was lacking. The
Police were morally sure of their man.
but had to consent to his discharge.
It tIs Interesting to note that among
the men arrested on suspicion in this
case were three who, it was learned
Slater, were "wanted" In Italy for mur
l er.






As an example of Petrosino's watch.
fulness when In pursuit of a criminal
the story of Paulo Rondo. who shot
and killed his wife In Little Italy in
New York six years ago, may be cited.
Petroatno tracked the murderer, who
was shielded by his countrymen, to a
little village on the outskirts of Long
Island City and located him In a house
on the ground floor of which was a
grocery store. All attempts to get at
the murderer proved unavailing. The
detective climbed a convenient tree
and. hidden by the foliage, kept a
watchful eye on the house. He spent
a most uncomfortable night. but was
rewarded at daylight by seeing a
wagon drive up to the door. A large
bundle was carried from the house
by several men and carefully deposited
In the wagon
Petroino eame down from the tree
and as the wagon started away
aMThhl tal ttlh

a k and "

sa-e lotet -e -te ba is a of ye ar thd01 .s A
bNW 4 Past ots Pn tea, T T ee &a les at i to e
The ar wsfld ad ieMo newsa t yr, when coa rin u Isis
t es b'aath i bar0 the w t twreen days before and after b. .
Petroe t his ptomsr a- hr as a s i
sewer ops-a e w hich they tbexht -
fteor, llw4 t=I I the d mithld is probably the oldest
an's tthrat ftoed his head VIto the cattle market in the world It wa
sewer opeang and swore be would already ancient when PItW epheu
url bhim Into the sewer It he did not made an allusion to its existpee i1
at aee mrreoder. Not until the man 1150. Then a place for live cattle
became uneoaselou was be draWSedonly, it lay outside the city walls
trom the sewer opening, and it was and served in the absence of the cat-
asceeary to call an ambelance. Gu- the as a place of recreation. Two
amao. who secured only $10 by lvnt, hundred years later the corporation
teaced to serve een T I g assiumedofficial control. overthe
tinge beasts and the butchers. But thee.
did not have the complete monopoly
Comal sf Fire. of Smithfield, as the blood of the
That the Cornishmen does not the martyrs and the revelers of Bar-
always appreciate metaphor is well tholomew fair testify London Liu
illHutrate by the following story: Chronicle.
A district visitor in a small town
was calling at the house of a poor A HAPPY -
woman whose husband occasionally
came home much the worse for HOME KILLmO
liquor. "It's a turr'ble trouble, .is o whhe s. . .. w--UM
ma'am," the poor woman complain- With .,o.- ^ 69 Rh -, SMW
ed. "Many's the time I've 'ad to -a" be gu ho*h b
git out uv bed and trapse [walk] w k V WITH -E
over the stairs and open the door to ot be go"Uee
un and car un [carry him] to bed, ca h
'e being' so drunk I cud mos' [al- I
most] bate 'im to a jelly." "But," AUIl .| -I
remonstrated the lady visitor, "you I0 I Cu
should try gentler means and heap I
coals of fire upon his head." "Cawls t I.ll
of fire! Fancy that, now, and I vir1ifythetorpeldd1 ....
never thought upon ut! Many's natural actles.
the time I've thrawed bilin' water
over un, but cawls of fire--well!"- A b ay UV8R is
Grand Magazine. rbl d bef
*eal fh m- i- -" --_
The r Prl. Gree hb "1f hrheebr ls
Absinth is a liquor prepared by Take s 1 *a. AMl The slri hea, doe had
steeping several herbs, especially bodatw -Pl
anise and wormwood, in alcohol for tHII l ai 5essea i s ad.
several days. It is greenish in col- A UIK F W A m
or. It was introduced into France Cream
'by mdiers stationed in Algiers be- _______' gs a i
tween 1830 and 1850, for whom it m I s a Me el so
had been prescribed as a febrifuge. lWadieed-..
Its induledee becomes a habit like a---W R dias
that of alcohol, opium, cocaine, etc., 9IRN Mwhe ime Way -e
but its effects are more demoralis- h e kovssk *taWr
ing than those of moat liquors or dis, This vbIein
drugs. Absinthism produces hal- eREM EDY m*ma--
lucinations and loss of mental bal-
ance without destroying the powr e THE CHINRES FAVORITE* TOMC. ST J0 1
of action. Its habitual use brings *MARC *o* riTa *
on tremors and paalysis in the Ballard.Snow LimenCOt Co. U
arms especially, with epilepsy and OT. LOeS., Mae.
delusional insanity, eO d ai bf (k l U U
SineJtar and Peminlin. ALuI, ss61W ]t he l Is.
Little Mabel had often spoken to 5 a L it --M
her father over the telephone, but ale and them.
she had never gone through the ., b|.
formnlities necessary for calling _E. I t |t
At t, however, she wanted to netl*eal th, eAase, Cem
do this, so she took the receiver ne te- B 2- U=U--y se.o
from the hook. e vt j e Ltuld
"I want to speak to daddy!" she C 'en-iA-- 1 1St. Joefi e
shouted. Wn bl; .aJ h .thb an ? pB t .o
"ubr ase ctr SEN .0 CENTS........ ausn deSalat ean
"Number, pleaser' asked central SEND 10 CENTS ......Jowh*.Uej

In &U c CUM., pasmsvey ress vant
voice which is to be found only in
telephone ladies.
"Singular!" replied little Mabel,.
surprised at the question and proud
of hpr knovIl-e- of grammar.
The Signet Ring.
"The seal or signet ring," said a
jeweler, "once had a very practical
use. In the middle ages, when no-
body but the priests could write,
men stamped documents with their
signet rings, as the illiterate now
make their marks.
"The signet rings of noblemen
bore the owner's crest or arms. The
rings of merchants bore intricate
monograms, trademarks or the like.
There are certain old European
firms that preserve in cabinets the
seal rings worn by their founders,
rings whose seals are inscribed with
the trademarks still in use."

He Knew by Experience.
A little boy who had just this
season joined Sunday school was
----. L.. L: t. AL--.. L-- L- 1:l;.--3 :A



.In dam i

dyhe 69thmes e

F-ft a9b)k

mw- a.---pss
Is omemiege ther
6est mad
S--imple L s

e OsdGerst e Medicine Co.

m V-4- u--


Plant Wood's Seeds
For The

Garden 6 Faro.
Thirty years in business, with
a steadily increasing 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
#he Superior Quality
of Wood's Seeds.

We me he-dquarters for
Grass and Clover Seeds,
Seed Potatoes, Seed Oats,
Cow Peas, Soja Beans and


~- ~


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GOaamf" .... ...
temm ap am"m the eWaestaeu

i tsee o@ the"mad. tio
ob ft= IWsMWam fst beati
see l am t o have walt d new
Si e a Me90 at th0e h1hiTO

.* Se a were bat eebasa nem w

-- "- .'" tabough "-a..
o p l eate tooveae wyared eEopm

whale ie t m bttme hthe ben su
way to prove their assertion. nor hav
Sthey preceded to make tme e"ords

flff a* heap a scisntlcuk tab eo hso time am

bu feed s ppi es or the pedestrians a
R^days, *heage ef clethtin but no eampli
way t as he wlt depend OB malan
lSw es hou seso at whob Be may stop, eveq l
ersings the Nevada desert. Tpe aged
Ss walBer has beau kowa to wear ob
q. I i- o eese v reMlaym of horm Ia hol rap
a wee auat h, ew ontry hlhee, and If he does no
NOW* 6 M Mae put an satomobie oat of eomelaln
Sae th fame of that pumar madi
I bas ben wkw to wahlshed.
cow at W.,s in I& -^

-~ ---1T -


.4 rc'


All told. he has trdged about .0OU A Ziag lonte.
muea. or mearty thiee times around the Weston's route as tentatively map
earth-lase than three times In fact ped out will be roughly as follows
in the temperate sooe. When that sort Prom New York to Albany: thence t
of chap ays he is golag from New Buffalo; southward to Pittaburg; the
York to Ban Francisco we simply have northward through Ohio and west
to take him at his word and would do ward to Chicago; again southward t
so even It be were a hundred. And, by Ot. Louis; from the Missouri metropi
the way, Weston says he will keep on ts to Kansas City; next to Denver
till he reaches the century mark. northward to Cheyenne; over th
Walks Into althk. mountains to Ogden and Balt Lake
The beauy of al ts that Mr.then a stra t drive through the des
TW beat of antn tformoeytratMr.wt and over the western range to Lo
Weston doe it no t for noneyor ta ory. Angeles, and the final leg of the joui
but for an Idea. He believes that peo- y wUl be along the eest road to 8e
ple ought to walk more. If his mtb- soy will be along the coast road to
d& are a trtie spectacular it is only Pitneleco. These detours will tak
that be may thus fix the thouagt ion hm over a thousand miles out of hi
the pep lar cesloeisnms. He would way, but what are a paltry thousand
baVe. people walk tisineves late males more or less to a man who ha
health Mmd appness Can it be dome? walked his way Into fame and long life
WelL there is WetSu. He did It. He At least one of these detours, tha
i healthy and happy at a age when, to Pittsburg. has an amusing cause
=h. a ... **.n ..* mame thm nI When tramping from Portland to Ch

K-m- *-'i

- to give temperance talks on Sunday.
o Largely through Weston's example a
" walking mania sprang up in the coun-
r; try. He walked in several matches,
e his most famous competitor being
e: Daniel O'Leary. who sometimes leat
s' him for short distances, but lacked
ra the staying qualities of Weston. The
r' bicycle had not then come Into vogue.
A while the automobile was far in the
e future. It was the golden age of pe-
is destrianism. the most healthful of
d sports.
s Took the Atley Belt.
It From America Mr. Weston went to
e. England, where he exceeded his tri-
j. umpha at home. Perhaps his greatest

SP.-'- l rm -e,
HSwt beas eW sf an
at'mMan emaa bm r and

Shd hsto het meot w a the sNew Tem

rnett the wie sf the -ider ad ow.
I ori the paper, ooete--I-tbhe whas mI

6 tlde a-d made -h goed ttU that
kunaff Bee hwi eamsrty ea t-
haDemean dogmaea bs asine s W I

Sepot. T2e yMoun ma's feet eonbled
i e to make several beat@ oa the news
whpl e e worked on the Herald and
ether eNow York papers
Sw hMa to Liueo l' Iaugrti..
a arty i 1881 Weston was t o Boitoa
a and it was from there that be started
e ea his a lt fmous walk. This was a
. trip to Washngton to witness the rat
- nuguntion of Abraham Lneoln.
I eavTlng Boton on Fob. 22 Weston
I reaeord the ptal ecty on March &
r having covered 4 mil esto i08 ours.
o That Washtoto tramp was the turn-
S lag point to his career and made him
g "Westa the WalkIst." In 1887 Wee-
a ton's $ ag brought him into national
Stfame. They carried him from Port-
t lad. Mo, his birthplace, to Chicago to
Sloess than thirty days, or wlee than
t twenty-elt walking days. He was an
a object of curiolty and applause a
Salon the way and when he reached
Chicago was given an ovation that
was probably never equaled by a pree
Meat of the United states' and was
never pass ulss it was by a
priselghtar. He was escorted intowthe
ity by the pole with bandk pOlayig
aid Sea lyit. The streets were
thak with people, who were in tree
and on roof t the good old Amercan
way. Weston's wife and child awaited
him at the Sherman House. After be
had Joined them be went to the bal-
cony of the hotel, where a crowd ex-
tending for blocks called loudly for a
speech. Weston was too overcome to
talk and could only hold aloft the little
gir and say in husky accents that now
she could have a pony. He delivered
several addresses In Chicago. telling
of his trip.
In 1907. forty years later, Mr. We*-
ton again walked from Portland to
Chcago, covering the same route as
before. This Journey was given even
wider publicity than the first. Though
walking is not now so much tn vogue
as In tohe ood old days, the veteran
pedestrian's advanced age and the ro-
mante parallel of the two journeys
nearly a half century apart caught the
popular Imagination, so that hbl prog-
ree was a continued ovation. Many
who had run after him as boys during
hs firat trip were now old men. who
joined him and trudged by his side as
lM as they could keep the pace.
Wham he reached Chicago the scenes
of hMs former triumph were re-enacted,
although there was no young wife and
no little girl to welcome him at the
end of his long tramp. On this trip.
as already mentioned, Weston cut his
former record more than twenty-four
SAfter the 1867 tramp Weston made
several other records In America, one
of which was 115 miles in twenty-four
hours. This was on a regular track in
New York city. a style of travel for
which he never cared, preferring the
uneven roads of the country and the
" open air. His is an out of door gospel.
SHe also walked all over the map on
o scheduled trips, delivering temperance
n lectures en route. It is still his custom

followed by her colt. The man said
he would never let her again be tak-
en from the farm if he could help
it, but was willing to pay for her.
How it was at last settled I never
learned, but many old residents of
Cattaraugus county will remember
the circumstance, which was consid-
ered a remarkable happening.-Em
Pierce in Our Dumb Animals.
Night on Bald Mountain
On a lonely night Alex. Benton, of Fort
Edward. N Y., climbed Bald Mountain to
the home of a neighbor tortured by athma.
bent on curing him with Dr. King's New Dis-
covery, thathad cured himself of asthma.
This wonderful medicine soon relieved aod
nnipklv eurmd his neighbor. Later it cnr

So w I no
. 11011 -60 a s %~
A.n.sf pemlge *meo h-w a
w faa the lm seta we k-
as me dte mt e bash and a ea
htMl spert wE be lst to tfm.
Be welk swe1g 1 1a fo s a of

th man. lve Iset eight t eese it etht
am weghing about 140 p1na BHe
eats two meals a day, a eight breakfast
a~ hearty dinner. He does not se
tobaeee or iquar In any fnarm ad is
temperate -n all thblg. He does not
bee in to special training, but keeps
always n eoadlttm His great secret
la the power of will, of mind over
body, He carried a light stick. walks
wtth a meismd. springy tep, with
shoulders well hack and breathing
deep. He matintains the same paee
throutout his legs working like p W
toea. He sloeaps little, whether On a
tramp or at orAlnary times claiming
that too lo"g steep makes him heavy
and lethargic.
Edward Payeo Wesatoo is a lvtag
example of what open atr. temper-
ance exercise and healthy mindednes
wlI do for the human race. His ex-
ample Is worth a hundred sermons.
He is an embodied disproof of the O
1r theory.
The beat known sl aMd the boa ns aMde
ar DaWIW* Uttte ry Bbes. C4 an
sil es to k, -ste oadmis, A
ar msUs by Bhmar Dng stora.

When FlIun to Dath She eved
Heel0 a md er M Cot
A man of the name of Walker,
who lived in Mansfeld, Cattaraugus
county, N. Y., about 1857, bought a
black mare in Canada. After hav-
ing her a few years he sold her to a
minister, who had her bred. When
her colt was about five months old
the minister emigrated to the west
and shipped the mare and colt at
Buffalo on a vessel for Chicago with'
himself and family.
The boat encountered a terrific
gale soon after leaving Buffalo and
came near going to pieces. Every-
thing that in any way was thought
to relieve the danger was thrown
overboard. Among the rest were
the mare and colt, with a number
of other horses. The boat finally
weathered the storm and arrived
safely at Chicago.
The minister was repaid for his
mare and colt. He wrote Mr. Wal-
ker about it and said, although he
received ample pay for the mare
and colt, it nearly broke his heart
when he saw them struggling in the
water, where they must shortly
drown in the waves of old "Lake
Soon after this Mr. Walker re-
ceived a letter from the man of
whom he had bought the mare in
Canada, saying he was thunder-
struck one morning to find the
black mare, with a fine colt by her
side, standing by the old barn door.
How she got there was the puzzle.
Had Mr. Walker sold her to some
one in Canada or how was it that
she came back home?
Finally the thing was explained.
The boat happened to be somn-
where near where the mare was
raised, and when she was thrown
overboard she must by some sense
have found out she was near her
old home, started that way and wa.s

Fill a bottle or common glass with your
water and let it stand twenty-four hours;
a brick dut sedi-
ment, or settling,
srn or nulky
indicates an un-
healthy condi-
tion of the kid-
a W nevs; too fre-
quent desire to
o.* .lpass it or pain in
the back are also symptoms that tell you
the kidneys and bladder are out of order
and need attention.
What To DO.
There is comfort in the knowledge so
often expressed, that Dr. Kilmer's
Swamp-Root, the great kidney remedy,
fulfills almost every wish in correcting
rheumatism, pain in the back, kidneys,
liver, bladderandevery partof theurinary
passage. Corrects inability to hold water
and scalding pain in passing it, or bad
effects following use of liquor, wine or
beer, and overcomes that unpleasant ne-
cessity of being compelled to go often
through the day, andto get u many
times during the night. The d and
immediate effect of Sw-mp.R.- t is
soon realized. It stands the highest be-
cause of its remarkable
health wea.&...&i WA M-



se loa 1s0etFike d-or
oss. D m W 5

It sot generally knownthatil
the last three or four words of a
now dr luti production are neve
spkndurin the period of the r-
hsof the piece. Mot frequent-
ly they ma never i A ,ta i
w author. sy

It s not generofally kowthe that
worth lad is theatre or fouldr words of ainto
bpkeng bad luck to the period of the re-
stage before f then piece. Most frequent-
ly they are nemust haver written by the
The superstition of the theatrical

it is at an end, the acer oratre

intrusted with the last lines usually
interpolates a word or two. For in-
stance, the actor would say, "My
dear girl, my dear boy, knel before
me, that I may forgive, you and
blem you with-a farthing cake."-
London Globe.

A.*s*mme **
"I shall refuse to pay for attend-
ance," said an irate tourist who had
;ben staying at an old fashioned
country hotel and had just beem
presented with his bilL "Why, the
ell in the rooms are a perfect die-
gace. Not one of them would i
Everything I wanted I had to fe
myself. I must have spent some
hours tugging at those bell pulls."
"It's true we have charged for at-
tendance," said the proprietor, "but
we can change that and charge aou
for a physical culture course.-
London Graphic.

The Pamily Enjoyed It Te.
When the minister, who was a
bachelor, had been helped to Mrs.
Porter's biscuits for the third time
he looked across the table at Rhoda,
staring at him with round, wonder-
ing eyes.
"I don't often have such a good
supper as this, my dear," he said in
his most propitiatory tone, and
Rhoda' face dimpled.
"We don't always," she said in
her clear little voice. "I'm awful
glad you came."-Youth's Compan-

iTmbh Imra S0 sL
New. Ti a* Out.


-, I





* j*~ .*#



,'< ,*

? I

1 5-

Qite a number of the pleasure
craft now la Florida waters with
their owners o board will bet=e
tlo At-W-t9 aWt week to be

m to aMttlh maM dApril laed

WlUm .dsUbK palpate l the -
gat-mOn the bay, whih aae to be
day fatOres in emsetonwith the
atesbrsth. and abo In the illumi-
nated siMeb parade on the third
night of the celebration. Teenter-
tainmets this year will be on a much
larorand grander scale tha ever
before. A large number of tourists
will remain in the state especially for
the purpose of attending the Ponce
de Leon celebration.

The Florida geological survey con-
firms the alarm sought to be sent out
by the Tampa Times years ago. It
then said that the legislature should
take charge of the artesian waters of
the state and make it unlawful to al-
low an artesian well to stand uncap-
ped and its water wasted. At the
present rate Qf progress and negli-
gence there won't be a flowing well
in the state in ten or fifteen years.
The coming legislature might make
itself endeared to future generations
by enacting the necessary laws. But
it won't. It will be too much occu-
pied with county division and prohi-
bition and loosening taxes and shut-
ting the dough-bag against the
schools and a few other things of
that sort.
4 "
Ponce de Leon Celebration
The next event of note to take
place in Florida will be the Ponce de
Leon celebration at St. Augustine on
March 381t and April 1 and 2. This
celebration commemorates the 3897th
anniversary of the landing of Ponce
de Leon, the founding of the city of
St. Augustine by Menendez and the
change of flash, and in past years has
been one of the most spectacular
ev"ntsever presented in this country.
This year it will be on a much larger
scalethan ever and the variousna-
tions will be represented in costumes
&"&_A __ in, * -


, 4 w wt
t. 5. AlwPfm. a mtth La~th
In pm h e bard Tsy review t

Mte a' teMeort rcmy
N5. It b d eantood that the t

a pent in ld ed be to tie werd.
It isadle uion a mption ~ to a

pved t11tin tenee of e int le
whe pardoning board may review tn
ale to ew hiuenpreme court orany
other e anme fora whh se rimina d
A cvted t of thev. hu board is not
a cot any s beeof the wordf the
is olesitimateof nation is to su
peud the sentence of courts in cases
where the eovicted man may be
able to show hi entire innoane e
thM cime for w"nch t peed.

Aof N vilt, of seven hundredand

has beat temind Ins Pme ll d
United States oficalsbeeause of thU
al~eis violation of the pure food
and to tact of the United Statesl
Tpe uIsLg1mt weas ads by th.
CouAA- Baking Powder company
of Nashvifle, to the Comlidated
Moeswry eompsy and the ofdas
aged ot hathe cansartWall undi
weght to tip extent of about twelvu
per et

nois. The visitors were greatly im-
pressed with the work of the dredge
and the healthy and flourishing farms
alongside the drainage canals dug by
the state dredge.
Sufficiently pleased were a number
of them that they intend to invest in
Florida lands, and express themselves
as being more than surprised with
the conditions they found there.
How Do You FeelP
h you experiemee a mense of wearinesm iu
excem of the astaial tirednem justified by
your labor? Do you lack natural ambition
and have spells of despondency, with dark
fOebodias of the future? Do you worry
ahut really usimportaat matters and feel
eres ad fretful at time? St. Joeph's Liver

1 e-~ uhowth%

i=ar ad te Wa k r t
we y di h smrs rem

stathat Dr. -mm wlhead the
m s adthe m1ueold m-
e dt f .m who weaould be atiW
md p per me& M with hlm oa the
sMI part maOm.
Theis eh to be learned and
taught to our people of method and
mtema in Jickg and peaking fruit,
and almost the whole schedule of
marketing to the best advantage is
unknown to the gteat majority. The
great esse at California growers
in these particulars s to be emulated
and the visiting deegion to the
SGolden state will be warmly received
m and treated rght.-Tampa Times.

SObstacle to County Division
So far a the reapportioment of
representation in the Florida legisla
Store is concerned under the present
Sconstttional psovialon it must be
reeogalaed that the state's law-
makers will have a task almost im-
Sposible of performance. In 1905
I when the law required this reappor-
Stioment to be made nothing was
Done and the provision of the consti-
tution limiting to one hundred the
Sumber of legislators in the upper
ad1 lower houses combined wadde-
Sliberadly set at naught by the cres-
Stion of a new county, St. Luie, and
giving it a representative in the as
sembly, thus inreasing the total to
one hundred and one. It is evident,
therefore, that the present legisla-
Stre is not a strictly constitutional
body, its numberbeing in excess of
what it should be.
SAny attempt at reapportionment
must necessarily, either inflict a
wrong upon the more populous see-
Stions of the state by restricting their
representation, or else, by further
increasing the number of legislators
annul the basic law to a still more
dangerous extent.
The Pensaeola Journal says that
neither of these alternatives is
Right or proper. The way out of the
dilemma will be to submit to the peo-
ple an amendment to the constitution
providing a change in the present
method of selecting senator s and rep-
resentatives and a plan to increase
their number by legislative action
when necessary to meet the require-*
ments of a growing population.

The Drainage Lands.
Mr. Henry Russell Wray, vice pres-
ident and general manager of the
Florida Fruit Lands company, went
to Fort Lauderdale Saturday with a
party of fourteen visitors, who, with
Mr. Wray, visited the drainage dis-
trict and saw the work of the dredge
The gentlemen with Mr. Wray
were some agents of the company in
the northwest, and others were pro -
pectors from Ohio, Indiana, and 1l1i-

I F the Miami News Record.
The officials of the city of Starke
take a very comprehensive view of
the law on licenses; somewhat differ-
qnt from that taken by our own city
A street fair aggregation opened
up business and tried to make the
officials believe that one license
should cover a dozen or more differ-
ent shows.
The mayor and council of Starke
did not see it that way, and the mar-
shall was instructed to arrest every
man doing business without a license.
Every show closed down until the
next day, when every man walked up
and paid for the license called for by
the ordinances.
Tnere is no such thing in the law
as a license for an amusement park
or a carnival. covering with one li-
cense a multitude of shows.
Any invention of that kind is liable
to get the issuing officers into trouble
with those who know the law and
have the right to require an account-
now's This?
We ufrti Ohe Hutndred Iollar, ,ew:,ril fur
any use (of catrla h that 'iii l lit I.. m -il by
Hall's! 'atarrh Cure.
F. .1. (HaSKN V & Co.. Plrops.. Toledo,. 0.
We tlie unilersigned have kuown F.J. ('he-
ne. fur the last 15 years. indl I.lieve him per-
sonally honorable in all busineta transactioDn
and financially able to carry out any obliga-
tions made by their tiru.
WK>T &Tar.%x.
Wholesale Druggists. Tolldo. Ohio.
WholemJe Druggiata, Toledo. Ohio.
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally. act-
ing directly upon the blood and mucous sur-
faces of t system. Price, 73c. per bottle.
Sold by all drugnists. Testimonials free.
Hall Family Pills are the best.

F-"I 1


a* e F4 4
"am so is %man t

b*rem u*way s md tIt.It o
an qhp.J5 sn-enm*Ms b
Otbiers bl



ot the th mendIL the mear
p aetim wa the me od the
greets ad were charged so ime.
1Afr making a tour a the sothern
part often state they wke-d to pay

a return ew emet, but were et
by the ultatum that they must
pay the full liH e provided for by
the ordinance.
To evade this expense at onee be-
came an absorbing problem with the
show people. In the meantime Al-
derman H. M. Searborough rented a
plat of ground and procured a license
for an amusement park, under the
impression, it seems, that he could
bill all of the small shows or carnival
companies that wished to come to
town under this license. When it
was learned that he entertained this
idea the council informed him to the
contrary and he decided to abandon
the project. The carnival people
went ahead, billed the town, rented
the Searborough plat of ground and
took out an amusement park license.
Their tents were pitched -Monday,
but owing to the inclement weather
and the appearance of a minstrel
troupe in town they had no crowd to
show to and few, if any, of the
places of amusement were opened.
Tuesday night Marshal Austin, acting
under nstrutions from Mayor Hoo-
ver, went to the grounds for the pur-
pose of making wholesale arrests.
He placed one of the showmen under
arrest and immediately all others
dosed up their shows and booths.
The man who was taken into custody
gave a cash bond for his appearance
before the mayor on a charge of do-
ing business without a license and
subsequently entered a plea of guilty
and was fined $2.50 and costs.
Seeing that the town officials were
determined to have them comply
with the ordinance the managers of
the aggregation came up Wednesday
with required amount of money and



Has -ten Crowned with Ph ee-mll Ssoee*s sluce 1iB, and
is to-day the Boet M useheld Liimet on the market.

SUNN -I a"
Price 2, S0c and $1.00 Refse ANS stu_
s00- 02 North Second Street, ST. LOUS, M00.
f loldn and iaeasuesu Ib
DESIGIS, 2D PUL DM'1 $D1I 1M1 F lSl3
We place within reach of-the AMATEUR the latest, best and most seaworthy
designs for 1909 in all clamies of
Speed Boats, Launches, Cabin Cruisers
Frames, Planked Hulls, or Partly Finished Boats
Shipped in sections, taking advantage of less carload
freight rates. All the hard work done by our

for Amateur and Professional Boat Builders
-S A

'R T. RV. J. G. DPKR, Pastor of the
'V Unlisrian Church at Pinest, rM
N. c.. writes:
.My wife hasbos nin avery bed,,ato
or health for several years, mid aUth.
lug aemed to do her say ood until he
'R v JTPeeler b-e to Perna one ath ao.
a si1nce then the color hab returned to
Cata m oS Stmas. her ftes, and she so gaining In 2- b
EV. J. T. PPRT ~RR, Headeroville, every day, and I believe she is a wel
.. C. write: woman to-day.
"I desire to make known for the bene- "My little boy. tm years old, was a
fltof suffering humanity my experience I <.d had laut 1. ite 1 ..*. 1.o began to upw
with Peruna. Peruna the day his mother began. To.
"I was afflicted with catarrh of the dayhisfamisrosy, andhe.isouttiothe
stomach, and though I tried many rem- Yard n ng and Jumping with She
edie and applied to several doctors. I rest of the children."
was all in vain. Threa TrWOWs.
"Had it not been Sor Peruna I believe Rev. H. W. Tate, "f.J Llnoln Avo,
I would have bees n my grave to-day. Walnut Hills, (Cincinnati, Ohio, wri re
"I have every reason to believe that that for several year hliehas tWen trilb.-
Peruna is thq greatest remedy for ca- led with a peculiar srmodi oafle.t-o
tarrh know to th world. Therefore of the throat, which intorfer I wis. his
I hae been, sad shall continue to reo- vocation as a preacher. He *1hkF Peron
commend it to tose who are nawell." n and his trLoble dilap.irt i d.

wil pay out on check.
whothe- presented a person or
through another bank.
and passes curreetwhen it's drawn
against this beak. Our wellknown
solvency makes checks and draft
drawnby us pasm current theworld
over. Your banking interests are
well served when given in our
charge. Your banmmng business
is cordially solicited.
The First National Bank
of St. Augustine

B' B


' ,*

*' ; -



,-.. '.

^' *- ** ^ ** ,r^
k -, * V< ,- *>*
t" *
*'- '


.-a- I st

doeblred the

myAm?' t
.-mhaieml I Mr.Johe s

p : Areitor ee on
10 ar 1 dea ti, e "I wut oan

' 1 Idl t s oem f- Saw W- -
as a lawyerr, up

I to trouble him, but would

S t4p the AiM drawer of that b-
top "I have," si, replied the

ee ditor, deai there a no hiut
S. ,in tate aeelare tha ae t .u-
a=dkIIast W#k, ea-v las* a
$1o0 Mdt *p a it r-CtcIS Mf*
s. -

A- Paris conthmp.r teola ithei
sto heot Joe s the drawe. It
rench poolt: A creditor caued one
miming early to ask payment of an

the trouble him "Ysbt woul." "And be
S eretaire ot "YeWith plead there is
B4 *ing. I y "Have the go'dYaas
S4 pen the fln drawer of that cab-
it", ell have, ir," replied the
editor, "best ompothre, i nothigere
t SO" "Ideed? Well, try the
"There is nothing in it."
t is strange. Try the third."
"w ere *is otking in there either."
Ntok on the mantelshelf." "But
it monthey i e a the drawers." "It
5saincreditable. Have yft looked
mantel or on the table or" inYes." "Ad in
pecretaire or in my pes, and there is
nhing." f"In my clothe?" "Yeer s;
I h ve turned outi ang the pocket.
"Ab, 'well," replied Mery, with the
greatest composure, "if there is no
money iu the drawers or on the
mantel or on the table or in the sec-
retaire or in my pocket,, how in the
name of all that's wonderful can I
give you anything ?"

S Mr. Scads Finleky FPds.
"Yes," continued Mrs. Buncheau
Sads, "since we become well off
Scads is th' most finicky man ever.
He has one o' them newfangled hu-
mae doors to keep his cigars in, an'
th' other day he bought a clock
with one o' them autocratic denun-
ciators that calls th' hour, to say
aethin' about having th' walls o' his
dn done over in dunlap and th'
brovered with administer rugs."
.Akago e=vd-Herld

as u aAway aiae"bu s the mo aso

it weak, e ews l O aly


* saw stud

peUr de p tas far ree ad, A
MAI the aIb t o the
suma toer is carpeted with clay,
lg fre brisk red to a reddiAb
debate. This day is aft, plastic
0mm gray to the touch while wet,
but whn dried cakes into a hard,;
@mpeaet -se which eam eoly be
r*A-n by a smart blow bom a
bamme. When rubbed with the
Fasams or any hard substance the
fragments become glaed and shin-
lg ike eartheware, though far
eas brittle.
*In ths 'red l day minute red
woms almost Invisile to the naked
eye are found, but whether the
wemis are colored by the oa they
Sihait or the 0oo0 owes its ruddy
bes to them is a question yet unde-
cided by marine scientists. Aoth-
er kind of mud is straw color, be-
eemin eeam white when dried,
when it is soft and light as ashes
to the touch and sticks to the Afn-
f ae fine mour, which it closely

In tropical sea at considerable
IBtalmm fromr land mud is found
of a. daep roM color, shading to
milky white. Nearer land this und
beomaqs gray or bluish gray. Blue
md is only found on the bottom
ato some tributary or arm of the sea.
The blue color is caused by organic
matter and sulphide of iron. The
Sqplaant odor of this mud is due
to s iphureted hydrogen.
GrO md a sad re deelop-
ed along bold qad exposed coastp-
a,% for instance the Atlantic coast of
the southern United States and on
the Agulhas bank. The green col-
ored. sand; which sparkles in the
sun like pulverized emeralds, is
usually found in shallower water
than the mud-4that is, in about 449
fathoms to 513 for the mud. Nei-
ther is discovered at less than' 100
nor more than 900 fathoms.
Around islands of volcanic origin
the mud varies from light gray to
brown and black. Coral mud, red
and white, is found, of course, near
the coral reefs and islands. Along
the Brailian coast the ooze is iden-
tical with that in the Yellow sea
sear the mouth of the Yangtse-
kiang, being red brown in color and
yielding the saine deposits on anal-
ysis.-St. Louis Post-Dispatch.

Why He Liked the Song.
A man who knew nothing of mu-
sic and prided himself on the strict-
ly business views he took of men
and things told Mr. Frederick E.
Weatherby that what he liked most
about his song, "Nancy Lee," was
its sentiment. Mr. Wetherby was
pleased, as he relates in London M.
A. P., and asked the man what it
was in the sentiment which specially
appealed to him. "The refrain," he
replied. I pressed him to tell me
what it was in the refrain he liked
so well. "Why," he said, "it is the
common sense of the thing." On
further pressure he said: "Don't
you remember what you wrote?"
"Not precisely," I answered. He
was good enough to repeat the re-
frain to me. "The sailor's wife the
sailor's star shall be." "Well?" I
said. "Well," he replied, "if the
sailor's wife is his star, she would
always be able to keep her eye on
ewFr Prem Uneeln's Sler.
As Imtlaratla rlHc of the funeral of
Abraham Lincola. Boe of the flowers
et awmed the head rest of the mur-
@emW up et as he lay n state ln
easpsme bal, PhOiadelphIa, t to
Sio Dr. C. A, Dannaker
ra City. Ub tbar, C. A
pasaKer. w-as u.,det of Pofdel.l-

me. Mst th O 0

ow ___.__*O
mud -2-o *jl b how"

th lvs tI the A sabM by
whb the te is draws. As they
Ipll theld eR MCar an its eld -
y wh many work themselves
Sto a~ degree of elgious furvor
li short of madnu. And 6t-
saties attempt to throw themselves
to destruction under the murderous
wheels as a voluntary sacrifice to
their idol British civil offers pre-
vat any act qf suelide.
Hindoos believe that to gain the
favor of Juggernaut opens for them
the of heven. Therefore in
the dfTj before the British occupa-
tion of India natives occasionally
cast their bodies under the car to
be crushed to a pulp, the belief be-
ing that self immolation thus would
be speedily rewarded by entrance
into paradise.
The car is forty-three feet high.
Its wheels are each more than six
feet high. A wooden cage around
the top, an addition of recent years,
keeps fanatics from jumping upon
their idol within. Body and wheels
are of wood beautifully sculptured
and inlaid, and for the festival the
car is draped with gold clotn.-Ex-
A wol Jaw
i s0t pret nor eMmt whether it is amMd
b3 mes'l. taulM e or addebt, lDid's
Boww LiBno e a will reduce the swllia smd
believe t.dpi.. The seM m-- en tr
rb bre, u

Qreatt Vo canic Eruption.
The greatest volcanic eruption of
all history was the eruption of
Krakatoa, in the strait of Sunda,
between Java and Sumatra, in 1883
It caused a cloud seventeen miles
high. It was heard 3,000 miles
away. If it had taken place in Lon-
don, it could have been heard in
New York, Constantinople, St. Pe-
tersburg, Cairo, Egypt, and Green-
land. The velocity of the explosion
was three times that of an Arnm-
strong gun. It raised tidal waves
100 feet high that rolled up on the
land for miles. It created dust finer
than any rock can be ground by
man. This dust was carried around'
the earth for three years in the aii.
It caused air waves that encircled
the earth several times. It broke
windows more than 100 miles dis-
tant.-New York American.



"I suffered so with Nervous
Prostration that I thought there
was no use trying to get well. A
friend recommended Dr. Miles'
Nervine, and although skeptical
at first, I soon found myself re-
covering, and am to-day well."
5800 Broadway, Cleveland, 0.
Much sickness is of nervous
origin. It's the nerves that
make the heart force the blood
through the veins, the lungs
take in oxygen, the stomach di-
gest food, the liver secrete bile
and the kidneys filter the blood.
If any of these organs are weak,
it is the fault of the nerves
through which they get their
strength. Dr. Miles' Nervine is
a specific for the nerves. It
soothes the irritation and assists
in the generation of nerve force.
__~ 21 *

Bars the

a igntre

1wUh.oYM c


lim b vhm a


CrT Iwos -WmAP


For Over

Thirty Years

- mI m[ g- a



S. Sporting Goods

Is what you need Mr. Florida Merch-
ant to make your investment in this
stock a success.
* The Best Qialitj, The Bet iowi, The But Prflts

We are agents for the State
SWe sell at factory Prices
We save you freight




Btlectve January 5, 1909

. 99 N o. No. .o. 36 o. N f S No. S"
s9 u pin j 20 pm 10 00 am 7 30 am Lv .Jackonville...* 7 as pm 7 40 pm i 15 pma 830 am
10 N; pm! 4 60 pm:11 10 am 8 30 am Lv SL.Augutine Ar 6 10 pm 6 80 pm 10 42 am 7 061am
It 48 pm i 88 pm 11 7 am 9 48 am Lv .East Palatka Lv 516 pm 6 46 pm 9 47 am 614 as
... ................. 1 25 pm ..........Lv Hotel Ormood Lv ....... ..... 4 04 pm .......... .. ...
S24 am 656pm 1 35 pm it 27 am Lv.... Ormond .... Lv 84 pin 3 54 pm 8 34am 4 2 sam
1 6 am i7 06 pm 1 45 pin 11 40 am Lv....Daytona ... Lv 3 21 pm 3 44 pm 8 24 am 4 19 am
2 20am 7 42pm 2 22 pm 12 23 pm LT New Smyrna Lv 2 47 pm 3 17 pm 8 00 am 3 4 am
314am 835P pm n3 pm I pmi.v. ..TituvIllee.. Lv 1 30 pm 2pm'2 2pm 6 am 2 2 am
..... .................... it11pm Lv ......Cocoa. ....Lv12 47 pm .........................
S 2 am, 9 11 pm 8 6 pm 2 15 pm Lv.. .Rock lede.... L% 12 43 pm 1 4 pm 6 18 a 1 42am
...... ... ..... .............. 2 50 pm Lv ...Eau Galle. Lv 1 U pmi .......... ........
........ .......... 0 pm Lv.. Melbourne...L 11 am .......... ................
S 02 am 20pm S 06pm 600 pm Lv ...Ft. Pierce ....Lv 110 m 1 40 am 4 20am I1 pm
7 -so asm 108OSam 755pm 7 10 pmAr.W.PalmBeach.Lv 7 60am 9 4 an 20am 900 pm
6 05 am .......... 8 10 pm 7 26 pmAr ..Palm Beach.. L 7 30am 930am ........ 8 40 pm
10 oam i 20 am w10 pml0 1 pmAr......Miami ....Lv 4 46am 7 16 am 12 10 am 6 00 pi
11 20 am 3 40 am ................... .... Miami......Ar' .......... ..... I 0 pm 6 a opm
12 22 pm:.. ..................... r .Homeftead...Lv...L..................... 4 00 pm
2 31 pn 22lam .................... Ar Lon Ke.. Lv........ .... 06m 147 p
pi~m Ar..K tsey Lv ...... pm 00 p
8 00 pm .. .ia P. & .8.8. ..* Key West. L VVi-P. &-o_. '. Co........--.800 a
4 .........I 0 pm Via P.& O.S. 8.C o.Ar Havana....Lv Via P. O 0. S. sCo. 11 00 am ........
*Dally except Sunday. Trains do not stop at Rtationq at which no time Is shown.

Palate PALATKA Palatka

20 am
6 20 am
S 40 am
9 75 am
12 06 pm
429 pm
S50 pm
11 E6 pm

.......No. 46
... .-No. 48
......... No. 60
.........No. 52
....... .No. 564
...... No. M
.......No. 60

Daily .........
Daily ..........
Daily ..........
Dally ......

640 am
6 O0am
9 00 a
10 15 am
12 25 pm
4 10 pm
6 10 (inl
12 15 am

Pala' ka
5 15 am
6 ain0 a
9 la am
11 30 am
3 00 |,m
1 45 pin
11 :.v -.m
12 .20 am

) PALATKA Palatka
....... [ally......... 06am
..........No. 49 Mily.......... 7 10am
..........No. li Iaily ......... 36 am
..........No. &3 Daly ......... 11 50am
.......... N.(. "',j Dally ....... 3 20 pm
...........No. 57 Daily ......... 6b06 pm
........ N.9 Ililv....... 11 40 pm
...... .o. 61 Daily .... 1240am
--- A


Leave EaNt eAST PALATKA TO Arrive Saj leave Man SAN MATFO TO EAST ArrlvelMa
Palatka SAN MATEO Mateo Mateo I'AIATKA Pala Ik
7 4 am ..........No. 49 Daly......... 8 06 am 8 .5 am ......... No. "50 Dally ..... :1 am
3 26 pm ............No. 34 l"ly3.......... 3 4......... No. 5 ally ..... ... 4 10 pm
No. 2 No. 21 No.1 9 MN r R B AN so. 18s o.* 20 No. U
u. only oy Dly B NCH u.only Dally
200pm 10101am S00pm 00am Lv.......Jakonville ...... Ar 730am I0 pmt00 pm
2 40p 0m _6o 40 pI S 4p 8 am Lv..a...e...aBoBech... .Lv,8 50am112 1pmr 419pm
2 46 9p.'0 am1 4 pm 6 n.Lv.......Atlantic Bleach ........Lv 644 am 12 13 pm 4 13 pm
S 00 p m 1110 am1 70 0o m I o90 am Ar.. ... Mayport ............SLvl s0 am lr 2 on 4 CO pm
Ifr C a."-, s E, a-,.o-. Ckyj -u o ca .[l 4 ar .--. e ** 1 .t

.,,u '. .~


i i A=':




*'., .,.




.-- i -,M kn nd

i ad thk
ma ik. AMft wil
bkhowwe with Moe m b

. *- r_- k SMl aMmrso Wed-
s e h W b. Mr. O b is
tFhaht IK Wds ,MBInI
tWI-md is d CtIEaNW.

Mdd toW SmW ms the e.
D. MAIN"hu pndW hed d e try
bC068. a L w a numbeof
"Wmod bh ist---"-to-*w- is-our

w Deftb hs the iorv rsa .eesaL d lots a the
Wad prW ty. He has amo had

e %-,&s bamw purchase will be a

lfke J. be Wolfe and wile,
f Pmne-ls, have be hene on a
v t theI Mlatives, Mr. ad Mrs.
A..Imh.Judk WoMe is the
SdAmeiseler ea the Knight aof
PpWasM h been maki a tour
atheotam la the interests of that
S edwr.
Mr. rph Carter's home, at Mer.
rat, was brt "st week. We Ot.
deMand tsre wa some imnsaneo.
From the west it looked asif a
part of his fine grove wee burnt also
adl Mer launches carried men ov-

too much headway.

A. B. Carter returned from a trip
down the river Thursday of last week.
Rev. A. V. Hiscock is back from his
visit at Jacksonville and Palm Beach.
Archie Chambers has been a little
better the past few days. The cool
weather seems to agree with him.
A number of Georgians, people are
planning to camp out at Oceanus in
the mar future.
Rev. Hawk gave us two good ser-
mon Sunday and spent Monday call-
ing on his prishioners here.
The mule and wagon formerly be-
ugingWto John Bruner were sold to
Mr. Wes. Ragan, of Banyan, this
mL. ...a... At L -.

Aiw memo.& mesa
done ski Z 04.40l
~at qmwtQd lm6

p i or

lif *~hMgR&,IAMINS

- af r y er. T10he t i s
ye aleN who -are d worpak-r n
rounds i the-s spWJndid equpr-

at ..yothathe y oo th
at phed ca cblt eR that vervmh

this great' O ri-tatio, mad, in adii-
tok aDw thi t the dil tha the

tht gr*eat 1a4, and.inad&i.
md i their school ork durin the
w wMtM of am wem, IId all
for Itm $mitactuallyeOasttomdai-
tals thm* -mom&
Tmo. D. Cup.
Pri. DeLmd Puic Schook

& mIn 1m

thee bm no&,

by XMY

'Itm a e mero
Tbo themon ib ebak
bo with i ota rheumatic
When the trouble comes from the
Doe'a Kidney PiMs ee all kidney
1bsy oearpenter, First St.
ri *a "Lnt spring 1
a attack lumbago and
uaMR "abl to get aroundfor several
Ly. My back lam that it
w it form' dto- m s ysl --
Is lo ed a da .e and ru .
bed ay with naata but could
so I it relief. A friend
advidme- to try Doma's Kid-
=mPaarwhihldid. aInafewdays
'f --r b ea their mue my beak
felftroor mmdbby the I had
laid-* q the coatesto OC one boxv
the laUmmemsmd pain in my beck
ha dpard. am no able to
work every day without th least in-
For sale by alU dealers. Price50
OWatL J=swrMilbumm Co., Buffalo
New York, soleagets for the United
Remember the name-Doan's-
and take no other.
Wo- wun. a elors, -re ml4
BaUdoak 3.6 Dllsm. psu= t1e" M
dam te o skin, munms "ny, mad hMete

East Coast at market

' I W.Stewart spent a few days i
Colls thin WOOL
- r. Boothawif left Sunday for
tak home ti New York.
Mrs. am ieslaing a vidt ifr
1W, wehe st e s a bwweksa .
V. ift mda fhorThu

bisiB- y formthair beie In New
at OBhd md wife it Wd
-s o. ar m in ob uag -

Bev. t At nd family hav moved
iS the Glason Cottage on Highland

Mri. La M.iSthart returned home
Soday after a vit with relatives at
Little Nw.
G.C.. B k left Wednme d !it
for h tr8l, whte he will re.
--ex k.a 'w
W. I. iteh arrived Sundey fm
JtMie itIe and Georhe, bWrhe
bs bee. en Ho s e
Km. Gertrb Row*ay arrwed
Iw Plmt dn ofa--hr b oatv
in.- G.S. A sm.s.t S.nday
Mrs. dC ated e: lodAm wrhiv
ataday froamoe hJ oBvie for ravilt
with her mohs, Mrs. T. J. Shave.
A. B. Whilde and wife returoed
from Knights Key, where be ha
been agent for the F. L C. rail-
Mrs. 8E. Barbourls enjoying a
vist from hLerv andaon and friend.
who arrived Saturday from, New

Dr. J. B. Hawk will fill the pulpit
both morning and evening at the M.
E. church Sunday. Special music by
MaDdamn Shul and Wallace, of
Melbourne, spent Saturday after-
oon here asthe guestsofMrs.E. E.
Mr. Coreneas arrived Sunday from
Jacksonville to spend a few weeks
with his wife, who is spending some-
time with her mother, Mrs. West.
Mrs. C. C. Houston received the
sad news of the death of her brother-
in-law, G. S. Adams, last Sunday.
Mr. Adams visited Mrs. Houston a
few weeks ago. He has many friends
here, who are grieved to hear of his
This is the muat dangerous time of the year
to cUeb cold, and it is the hardest time to
oaur it. Ifo ashouldbhkea)old,afeiwdo.e
*f Kednesrly Laxtive Cough ayrup will act
the by driing it from the symtm by a
(Om h Syzp. it tass *us good, nearly like
maple s It Is qold by hone, Drug Store.
Sings the Praises of Stetson
Deland, Fla., March 23, 1909.

I have before me a bulletin sent
out by the normal department of the

ers who take the special review course
beginning March 81st, free tuition,

Florida ud



of all Kinds.




Fire Insurance

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



m=, now Too a*i m .1w6
Maet aic au af f.Jak pme Wu.t e

Et L. Brady Bro..

_HAY, GRAm a FaRTInasa
We invite the pubc to vit our
stars and Inspect ourM aksad Wa-
etly requet that you get our pice
bdeor you spend moey

i We can save. you moieti

Ask us for prices and allow
wus to prove this memtdon
SWe aoe agents for Babrd Obetk now, Caame
& f Seabor's and Barnidgen IM .oal C"t
Coffees. Also the c lebratd Msp Fee' hers
M The famous Royal Scarit bread of cead
. good-t- f xme fofrodprdctsa the world

Titusville, Fla.

Titusville Lumber Company

Saw ind Plaing ills Dry l
Manufacturers of

Rough and Dressed
All grades ceiling, siding. flooring
and shingles
Prompt attention to local orders
L --m

H. SPELL Dr. J. C. SPELL. Begstred Pharam st


*x Lrrvllle, ePlordsa
Fancy and Toilet Articles, Perfumery, Stationery
Soda Water, Ice Cream, Fresh Drugs, Chemicals
Mail orders solicited and promptly filled. Will order anything we
haven't in stock

- -- at Competitive Prices__.-

East Coast Lumber & Supply Co.
Dealers in Lumber and Building Material, Sash, Doors, Blinds
Paints and Oils, Builders' Hardware and Crate Material
Write us for anvthinf in the line of Building Material


4.'- ; *
I '-


*. A l:.

0. 1. DVAN9, AGA=

-w a* dbQ the










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