..- ',,* -~
I -,. '* E
.4: 9 r >
:io~i~Cg sIoqe, '.4 ir~g t';m40dOf O1
C-- -- --- --INO. 81
-I r- -I
bor d i *rodmdWe-
wo do hboo it atE a th
Mv. .O. hha @Gatlehis
Mr. A. 0. Nether.art d ha
Wadm Ver aad M000
Aw 1 bb Modse
Mr. WV,. eem, tepspularlum.
aew ef te Heed DI ad the edi-
ter of TO. S ABm spent the greater
W at Tnay in Ro dge, mak-
i th ramentripinthe e r ms.i-
Mr. and Mrs. G. M. Hasteo and
S their s, Mr. Arthur Huston, of
itl dge, returned thone lht Fri-
day afternoon ins their yacht Ishthy-
-oar afterspending theearlypart
of the week here.
SSheriff T. B. Jones, of Hamilton
omnty, eame here this week to con-
vey Bloxham Holten to Jasper, who
is charged with the crime of break-
ing and entering. Holten was in the
utody of Sheriff Brown and SheMriff
AJoms returned to Hamilton county
Mim Alita Will, of New York elty,
who spent several weeks here visiting
wjth Mr. and Mrs. E B. Wager and
Miss Fannie Whatley, left Monday
for St. Augustine and from there re-
turn to her home the latter part of
this month. She made many friends
in Titusvile who were sorry to see
her leaveand will be pleased to se
hir here again another season.
TURNITURK, DRY GOODS, SHOES
Per the beneft of those wbl failed to
eem In time, HAWKES spealist will
be he FRIDAY, April 16th. Make
your pha that day, 1 o'clock.
Cas. A. GAmRuon, 'Phone M 3
Rev. Dr. Badger will preach an
Rater sermon in the Presbyterian
church, Titusville, next Sunday at
7:80 p. m.
Rev. Wm. Stone will preach on
Sunday next at Indianola at 10:30
a. m. Bible reading every Wednes-
day at 7:0 p. m. at Baptist parson-
Dean Robottom will offidatein St.
MmAr..a Aka-mm (hi aM n.. re^w._-
Xmft p| Tuai lab Mrti
tb ble e4stda' rinyewar rb?
oaB hi a, wl&h a ighr -k
min M ,a~M you wertme to
---tt t mtea l your wv-
_hirrdmtisrlgt. Weyolhve not
WINTON'd probab too
aHthbeubeut m foraerviwe
datiteca ope to
llt wat sa~ t goods
Sn plain fu es. Whee .
alwwee yea know that have pim
what is right If yuhave not
WINSTON &. BANNING
Co EE OF HOfItLL TITUS
UbtinkCe Oli Mm lb luim
Ie attwanoa TSme f Satur-
day ontained the following about a
young man formerly of JadM iville,
ad a mativ of Titusvile, Fla.
"Imnlt-atark madnmes-- is the
cinma of the pheomenal career of
Howell 2itu, who. found refuge in
the wt after having made an un-
enviable record in this city, ending
with his disbarment by the supreme
court frm practice of law in the
courts of Tennese.
"Thus is at San Diego, Cal. He
a been in ail tfor ten day on a
charge aof J in wortm deaks,
being unablto givea bond o $8,000
fixedbya maistrate when e was
arrested. Telegraphic advice last
night conveyed the details of this
man'a present predicament, which
will excite pity in the minds of peow
ple herere, gardless of the unfavor-
able opinion entertained.
'The special to the Times, which
briefly tells the details of Titus' pres-
enat troubles, was as follows:
'San Diego, Cal., April 2.-Con-
tinual worry over the predicament in
which he now finds himself, because
of having passed two worthless
heckls, is believed to have unbal-
anced the mind of Howell Titus, form-
erly proaseeting attorney at Chatta-
nooga, Tenn. tuaswasarrested ten
days ago and since that time has been
confined in the county jail because of
inability to furnish bail In the sum of
"Although believed to be promi-
nently connected in Jacksonville and
Chattanooga, no word has been re-
ceived from relatives or friends iif
"Physicians who have examined
Titus state that his nervous system
appears to be wrecked and it will
probably be necessary to send him to
an insane asylum.
"When brought into court today
for preliminary examination Titus
appeared to have no realization of
the situation. He paid no attention
to the proceedings. The court will
name physicians to examine him as
to his sanity."
Our line of white canvas in ankle
strap pump and oxford styles are
here for ladies, misses and children.
Orange and Grapefruit Trees
Grown at Shiloh, Fla., on high
hickory hammock. Free from white
fly. One year to two year old buds.
Prices from 25 to 36 cents. Careful-
ly packed and delivered at Oak Hill
station. J. W. GwRIFFIS,
For Sale Cheeap for Cash
Cutting Down the List
We do not wonder that Mr. Henry
M. Flagler commenced about two
years ago to slash his pension roll. It
isn't pruned half as much now as it
will be this time next year, according
to reports, says the Miami Metropo-
lis. People who have been pensioned
so long won't know how to earn a liv-
ing perhaps when they have to.
MOM Y mM AmiL 12, 190t.
Iads white undrkIrts made ao
an exeeio t qauslty of lonile with
Bounce of =Nuhes embrelderles, a
rowofaineaertion tomateand four
hemsttPhed taeks, worth eO spec-
das $ a. t.
SAbe another lot with a wide of ne
of ModarO ok ., 99 cents.
Ladiq s la drawn s, with a
ruffle of six iqnch embroiderylk, worth
$175, cts speil 41 9 mete.
Ladies'or lndiet g r ora sts v
rietym of sity, trimmed with em-
de andatal, square, roand and
V shaped necks, worth 98cents Mon-
days special p9 cents.
Also another lot made of a fine
quality of lode, handsomely trim-
med withblue black, wort $7.0worth
P.0 Monday only, 99 cents.
ie orsetG. covers mets in f fine
quality checked nainook with dainty
embroidery and lace to match, spec-
ial 59 cents each, Mqnday only.
Ladies umbrellas 24-inch, made
of a good quality gioria silk, worth
$1.75, Monday only$1.19 each.
Torchon laces at less than cost to
Z_*ioh Ki Ki 30 inches wide, very
s for ladies'skirts or suits, spec-
inen in all thbawest shades, in-
eluding natural e'orp pink and navy
SPecMW 19 cents p yard.
Ladies' tailor made skirts, made
of beat quality chiffon panama. trim-
med with buttons to match, colon
navy blue and black, worth $7.00,
Monday's special $4.9
Ladies' B. & G. corsets in the new-
etsecttk Meaiaa "-| cetIec.Il
ftinini hinqb um hqnb tk
Dr. Miwer, Dntist, Titvs.
All kindsof cold mode, also te
rem at alltimesat Bmanne Dra
Mrs. A. D. Penney, of Fort Pieree
arrived Monday on a visit to rela-
tives in Titosville for a few weeks.
Call and inspect the new style in
Faster hats, in both straw and Pan-
ama. We can please you atBranmng's
Mrs. C. F. Fischer returned Men-
day from Coeoa where she spent a
week with her step-daghter, Mr
A. S. Dixon.
Itpaystogetthenewet in fasd-
lons, they're here in excellent varie-
ty. Our spring suite are the beat.
Let us show you at Branning's.
The regular summer schedule on
the F. E. C. railway went into effect
Tuesday. Se new schedule as pub-
lished this week on page of this pa-
Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Prindle lft
last Friday afternoon for their home
in Huntington, W. Va., after sped-
ing a very pleasant season in Titus-
The Mcddem eMe was taken up
In circuit cort the rt of this week
and occupied the entire week upto
,lat night when the jury returned a
verdict of guilty as charged in the
The eme is docketed as the State
vs. Jim Robi-on, alias McFadden
allm George Anderon, alias Dan
Andeon, allas Buck Anderson, alas
Bill Anderson, alias Buck Hudson.
The following true and tried eiti-
aen. of Brevard qualified and served
as jurors on this case: J.R. Carter,
J. R. Ragan, J. A. Tayklr, 8. ail-
ey, John Herring, *L. W. Doolittle,
A. N. Nolle, N. E. Kinniard, C.E.
Simmons, A. 0. apham, F. R. Nau-
man, T. Sanders.
Thus the justification of the law
has been fulfilled even though it fol-
lows a little short of two years after
the crime was committed, which was
on the 2th day of August, 1907, at
Pineda, in this county, the details of
which are still fresh in the minds of
The case was one of the strongest
for the state ever brought before a
court for rape. The defense rested
solely upon trying to prove an alibi,
but this testimony was not positive
and was' omidered as nothing against
the statements of Mrs Walters and
the chain of cirrcuatancial evidence
-con d therewith.
SMFadden will probably be sen-
I tenced this Friday morning and an
early date for the execution is ex-
pected au the negro had a fair and
impartial trial and there are no
grounds for an appeal or a new trial.
Court will probably be adjourned
today for the term in which the case
of J. H. Reddick, charged with the
killing of Ed Kingston, will be con-
tinued until the fall term.
F. E. C. Train Service
For the information of our readers
we publish, in addition to time card
on page 5, that trains 33 and 74 be-
tween Jacksonville and New Smyrna
wil be operated as long as the busi-
aess demands, under the following
Train 33: Leave Jacksonville at 9
a. m., St. Augustine 10:10, East Pa-
latka 11, Ormond 12:25 p. m., Day-
tona 12:36, arrive New Smyrna 1:06.
Train 74: Leave New Smyrna 1:50
p. m., Daytona 2:26, Ormond 2:38,
East Palatka 4:11, St. Augustine
5:15, arrive Jacksonville 6:30.
Kline's Gents Furnishing Dep't
Men's straw hats in all the latest
styles, prices ranging from 75 cents
We will also put on sale about 500
pairs men's trousers, prices ranging
from $Si to $.M.
Men's lisle thread undershirts,
long or short sleeves, special M cents
Men's suits, in the latest styles.
prices ranging from $10.N to $.M..
S Th launch E0et1ne, with the
JuLIus KuNs, owner Mr. Conrad Stubenbord and
Titwuville, Florida. wife, also Mr. and Mrs. & M. Hol-
man, of Daytona, on board, stopped
FLORDA SURIVT BIG TASI here last Friday night ana pmemre
trip from Daytona to this place, re-
Over Iilo IMto FINm Ilftrt to turning Saturday morning.
Key Tot aN1 fR|e Mr. G. W. Mackenie returned
t home last Friday from St. peter
That they have had two decidedly burg, Fla., where he ran a curio
big jobs on their hands in surve-ying n h
the inside route from Beaufort,C.
to Key West, and theship canal route with very fair success. He left on
across Florida, was the belief of the the mail boat Saturday for his home,
members of the secial board of en- Brightaide, on Banana river.
gineers in charge in Savannah Satur- 1 rd t
day, when they adjourned. After a R. A. obbitt, resident of this
two days' session in Col. Dan C. county for more than twenty years
Kingman's office the meeting was past, died at Shiloh Saturday and
adjourned for six weeks. was buried in Titusville cemetery
Florida was found to offer the Sun morning, Rev. Win. Stones
greatest problem. In the inside Sunay morning, Rev. W Stones
route there is comparatively little officiating. Deceased was 74 years
work to be done before taking the of age and a native of Kentucky.
survey of the route from Beaufort to .. .
Fernandina. In the Savannah dis- 'School Days"
trict Colonel Kingman took a survey Mrs. Winston S. Branning enter-
under the 1907 rivers and harbors tamed the Progressive Culture club
appropriation bill that will practical-TuedateronaeCrhe
ly answer the purpose for this section Tuesday afternoon, at her home on
of the route. Palm street, with an old fashioned
In both the Wilmington and Char- "spelling bee" in honor of her guest.
leston districts it wasn't very hard to Mrs. A. D. Penney, of Fort Pierce.
decide upon preliminaries for the formerly a member of the club.
surveys. In some places it may be a member of the club.
deemed advisable to shift the route The captains were appointed by
somewhat before recommending a our president, Mrs. Adhemar Brady.
permanelit Ahannel, but it wasn't who acted as "school rnarm" for this
hard for the board to get together on occasion. For a time things went
these matters. Allotments will be lively and the prize was awarded to
asked for the surveys in these two Mrs. B. R. Wilson, consisting of a
districts. copy of Rose 0' The River by Kate
Down the Florida east coast it is a Douglas Wiggins and the consolation
different proposition, however. Sur- was carried off by Mrs. Trez Wilson,
veys of this 500-mile stretch are rel- a handsomely painted picture book.
atively few and an immense amount A beautiful hand painted picture of
of preliminary work must be done a bunch of red roses was presented
before any definite route for a survey to the honored guest. After recita-
can be determined upon. tions, consisting of Mary's little
The survey across the state for a lamb, Orphan Annie and many others,
ship canal is as big or bigger job than recess was given and each pupil was
the survey across the isthmus of Pan- presented with a well filled dinner
ama for the Panama canal was, in pail to which all gave justice, consid-
the estimation of Colonel Kingman, ering the strenuous work passed
the chairman of the board. It is through, and fruit punch quenched
three or four times as wide as the the thirst of the attentive and well
isthmus and the summit level is not behaved school girls. The little
so much different in height. Misses Corinne Walton and Lucile
Captain Spalding, the engineering Brady helped the older girls with
officer at Jacksonville. was asked by songs and recitations from the kinder
the board to collect information both garten. A most pleasant afternoon
of the coast survey and for this one. was spent and after wishing the host-
He was asked to secure all grade ess good bye all trudged off with
maps of the railroad systems crossing their empty dinner pails to the tune
the state that he could, and also to of "School Days." P. C. C.
send a few men out to investigate -
Ilci5rs~rf; ___~ _-- '
I N90e 51
DR 1 8
vo' wokb~ at uMm
la a bal-
$l+ ae d4-- --and cae
w 6m 4" feathers sd
b*ga p j do not weigh more
M a pOd. Whan the bag of
is Pti nate the other
. i sls easeO the beam will,
a adlatiomNs, ome to rest ex-
4 lar tbe verdict "both alike"
s t be. proved. But place the
I~m am tih receiver of an air
M 0 with lead and feathers un-
.Mmia _ML Cover the whole ,with
da glam bell Jar and ehaw i the
air. Slowly the feathers sink, and
- the lead kicks the beam. The
pad .of feathers is heavier than
th mnd of lead.
Titruth is that what we call a
pound was not such in fact, for the
Ie- ame booys up everything'
withi it in proportion to the bulk
of the object and the feathers, be-
ing of greater bulk than the lead,
aen spportedby the air to a con-
siaM greater extent than the
lead.. Removed from this support-
ing edA4um their true weight is
Marbles Reade propounded a
similar question in one of his nov-
ls. A Jewish trader is made to ask,
"Which is the heavier, a pound of
feathers or a pound of gold ?" After
awhile he rplsins to the satisfae-
tion of his audience of miners that
the feathers are the heavier.
Gold, he explains, is weighed by
Weight, while feathers are
by avoirdupois, and-.as the
twlve ounces in a pound troy con-
tain only 8,760 grains, while the
avoirdupois pound contain nearly
7,000 gralins, the pound of feathers
is, of course, 1,240 grains heavier
than the pound of gold.-- New
VA *tae Stones.
"These are vegetable stones,"
said a geologist. "Stones, that is,
that grow in vegetables.
Here is a tabasheer. It is found
in the joints of certain kinds of
bamboo. It is always round and
brown, like this. Here is the cocoa-I
nut stone. You find it in the en-
dosperm of the Javanese cocoanut.
Round or pear shaped, it has always
this milk white luster, like a pearl.
The smaller stone, with its pearly
luster a little tarnished, is found in
the pomegranate. It is pure.carbo-
nate of lime. These stones are
formed from silicious and calcare-
ous juices circulating in the plant
organism. They are the result of a |
diseased condition. Man himself,
you know, occasionally puts forth
stony growths, and thev must be re-
moved or the human stone grower
dies in excruciating pain."-New
Queer Auetion Custom.
"Candle auction" is an ancient
custom which still survives in Som-
ersetshire, Rngland A valuable
piece of meadow land in the village
of Tatworth was sold recently by
auction while the candle burned.
The ceremony consists of the burn-
ing of an inch of candle, the last
bidder before the candle's final flick-
er becoming the tenant for the en-
suing year. Previous to the auction
freeholders assembled for a supper
of bread and cheese, beer and pic-
kles, the funds for this being pro-
vided from the "colting" of the new
tenant. Fines are also imposed for
speaking, nose blowing, laughing
out loud and moving, other than
bidding, while the candle is burning.
"My dear sir," replied the famous
speciaist, "in learning to perform
t operation in half a minute I
have spoiled over eleven pecks of
such eyes as yours."-Success Mag-
Koaey-Making Made Easy
Daring these streaoms tie m es i at a dia-
ad"vante, f sick or bilious. An oeowi-ona
dom of t. Joseph's Liver Re lator (either
liquid or powder) will treagmt and bright-
fI the eate pwm, thuskeepliame in trim
oi helttl ri-fo. n uDrbg old dealers
all it. liquid 0 eats a bottle mowdemr in tin
.4*. 'al -Ili
1.i ~i -
trm dlhsmt a*tdt
hAmbov, to ,Ihtoin
Ph=" -op OPPms ORWI h
Waesh rwsl a
Om d ttmatn he ams his admbe
tU o ein a advaime They ane p
sentad by his colleague, read from
ha de and fAlqd to the secretary
ffi unless some objection is
risend, when thy are saot to -the
eumitte e privileges and elec-
tions for esaminabton When a sen-
ator elect appears he steps quietly
up to the clerk's desk, escorted by
his colleague, takes an oath to sup-
port the constitution of the United
States and is then led to a desk on
the outer row, which his colleague
has selected for him, where he re-
ceives the congratulations of his
friends and introductions to the
senators who care to make his ac-
quaintance. He looks as wise as
may be and waits for adjournment.
when he goes to the secretary's of-
fie, writes his autograph in a big
red book for the use of the cashier
and draws his mileage.
In the English house of lords the
proceedings are very different A
newly created peer enters that his-
toric chamber in a robe of scarlet
velvet trimmed with ermine, at-
tended by two fellow eerso. who cet
bve r3d Idye
orIt to h salted as
RMs." a ar bow to a man un-
elas V When youa t tdon aI t the
a a yo may dr as as bowan d s-
, sa epeaktie tor any or a n horus
dager from Carman without excit-
ig "yark. grace, wear gh noblasses.
If you are blind take a dog o aa
fiendg. Whoe you sit down at the
notable r arise alwato bowring me md say,
with dismay" This is operative. You
tray joste people the Spwitout apology,
bt never speak to clany one without
say that your grace," beo h noble,
home and or bthat you "Will your grace
do me th favorr to bring me my
himfee at 9 o'clock tomorrow?*
would strike an American bellboy
with dismay. B s it is the literal
translation of the Spanish request
Never te a beggar to clear ys t, but
may that you have left your purse at
home and that you will remember
him tomo Jean. rrow or gently murmured
that God will reward him, wheresat
he will smile, thank you and depart.
These same beggars, who spring
up on every side, seem to have a
code of etiquette whoe could not fath-eir
om. After twoh or ithre days there
were a few who begged only from
me, two or tho Spainee others wt to be-
sought Jean. MEvidently we were,
understood to be the patrons of er-
tain beggars who outinger of a crowd of
mendicants were the only on three
days spent in Ts who would take their
rie, wior th hanks or if we said "to-
morrow Pari would smilingly back
way at once. So an any one won-
A trip into Spain means t to mean
more than sketches of lifeastwes
saw Aein a single city. Yet it was
our pleasure to linger on in Mad-
rid, with the exception of three
days spnt in Toledo and the Escu-
rSpeakl, ngr the whole unof our two
months eeboliday, angrily to return di-
other tourists. So can any one won-
der that to as Spain means Madrid,
the s at of marvelous contrast ?-h
E. C. illen ingOuting.
Speaking of the unreliability of
circumstantial evidence, a lawyer
"'Sanders McDowell, a coal heavier
sonaf Peeble, said angrily to his wife
i 'Havers, Lis th, hoo many
times am I to tel ve I winna hae
the children bringing' up coal in my
"'Hoot, Sanders, mon, be rea-
sonable,' said Lispeth. 'Ye've spoilt
the shape o' the top hat wi' yer fun-
nv head already, an', since ye're
heavin' toal all ilay, wot can a little
extra coa! dust in the headpiece
** 'Woman. ve dinna grasp ma ar-
rvment.' said Sandlers. '1 only wear
that top ihat in the evenin', an' if
I'm oot an' I tak' it off it leaves a
black band around ma forehead.
What's the rasoolt ? Why, I'm ac-
cused on all sides o' washin' ma face
wi' ma hat on!' "-St. Louis Globe-
Ought to * Thankful.
"Doctor," growled the patient,
"it seems to me that $500 is a big
charge for that operation of mine.
It didn't take you over half a min-
! e e s - a-a d -
V.i .sho a ha s baedA
abed W t* 'SO f" hr I
* mN ibb f toul keepbag
."se d1dtr da m not
id lti- aa oumdal ha, batut
wy- kd pra dy bast and kilU
for thm me pleasreof a the thing
and the huat does ot always pay
up promptly. So hare was a fine
pot in sporting etiquette to
settled. The farmer had shot a fox.I
He did not deny it. In fact, he pre-
ferred to throw out his chest with
pride, as if in defiance of all the un-
written laws of British spo
"Now, custom from time imme-
morial has decreed that the. fox
shall be as safe from gun and trap
as if he were sacred. He belongs to
the hounds and must be allowed to
roam through the covers and farm-
yards at will, devouring what may
happen in his way. Custom, too,
demands that the hunt shall pay
the damages. The hunt generally
pays, though & innumerable cases
the secretary is well aware that he
is being swindled.
"But this particular farmer said
he had hunted for many years him-
self and had never made a claim for
lost hens. A year or two ago, how-
ever, a fox had paid a nocturnal
visit to his fowl yard and had played
havoc with the feathered denizens.
A night or two after it happened
again. A third time the fox came
around and made a most deplorable
mes of a lot of fine Wyandottes
and some expensive Buff Orping-
"Then the farmer wrote to the
hunt secretary and asked for dam-
ages. The reply was that the claim
would be attended to shortly, and
at Christmas the settlement came
in the form of-a ham. Thereupon
the farmer declared war on all foxe-
and killed them ruthlessly. And
this was the point which puzzled the.
farmers on Saturday night.
"'Jim Crawford shot a fox last
year.' said one of the men, 'and no
riood hal come to him since. It
a n't lucky and it ain't sportsman-
like. Let 'em kill your hens. That's
what they are there for, and if one
hunt secretary is mean there are a
hundred who are generous.'
"There you have it. Sport is
sport and its rules are adamant. It
must, however, be put to the credit
of British hunt clubs that they
spend millions of pounds a year in
E'nland. Wnle. and Ireland for the
apkeep of the sport.
"Think of the hunters that are,
lrred anid sold annually, the packs.
41f hounds. the huntsmen, the stable
people, the dozens of hangers on
who make a living out of it! With-
out the hounds certain districts of
England would be depopulated.
LeicetTrshire and the midland
counties w.vould be almost impover-
ished if a law were suddenly put in
fr,, to make an end to the ric1,
man's pastime. 'Country houses in
nonhint .ing d<.tt may="" be="" had="" al-=""/>
inm-t for tie price of a cottage in
Leic.,tershire. whereas in the
Quiorn and Pvtchlev country a coun-
try house i,. as expensive, if not
more so, than a London mansion.
Instead of diminishing, hunting has
grown in popular favor."
Manly Little Pellow.
A geat many people W*b hae
triMed with indlgso. m, ave bee
sorry bfor t-whnami aervas or
daroale dyspeplsia reisatd, ad
ty av not bea able to emn It
Use Kodol and poew MavSS
,veryeme Is subjeet to tediks
tion. Stomach drkarmIat D-n2ws0
stomach abuse, Just as naturally
and just as surey as a sound and
healthy stomach results oMa the
taking of KodoL
When you experusee ouarseass
of stomach, belching of as and
seating fluid, bloated asematlo
mnawing pain tI the pit of the
amach, heart buor (moeaed).
diarrhea, headache, illness or
chronie tired feelin-you need Ko-
doL And then the quicker you take'
Kodol-the better. Eat what you
want, let Kodol digest It
Ordinary pepsa "dyspepsia tab-
lets," physics, etc., are et likely
to be of much beneft to you. In
Sdiestave an*"ats Pepsain i oly
EMa par a .m adi vi
nee gmae ar atthe,
partelse of i.0 I I IM
glaw Issb- e s Is Our- le
you wuM d kaew this wsid
as ve de
Nature said Koedl w ah3w
ewe a dek sameemb--Wt Is m *w'
to be cured, the otmoh mW Vg
That is what Kodol dose--aeW taO
stomach. whie the stMam" I"
wen. Jt a salen a 1A 0
ie smeems M*l eO -rsS
oefte o JM is a tiM a ,
Kodol i1 prepared at the iahbe
tortesor Q.C.DeWWt 60asCht
Sold by Banner Drug Store
THE BEST PEACH FOR FLORIDA
Best for commercial poses bt for home use, best all-aromd. Siae of fru
medium to large, fh ne; ed sweet, djuim and melting. Yedowi whit,
color, washed with carmine; sub-cg. You wil not go wrong i planting
Glen Saint Mary Jewel
Fine young trees, grown on new land-clay sub-soI--o- stocks from native peach eedt
under our personal supervision, ready for December, January or February planting
These trees are clean and vigorous, with thrifty roots, trunks and tops. True to namn
GLEN SAIUT ANU
ti be itt th W
noility he. bh wertiMl
sovereign. He s "t led to te
voolsck, whee the t 4 dham ir
admidstersn to him the cath. His
sponsors next lIad him to the prop-
or beach, where he take his mat
for a moment. Then all three rie
ad boew three time at the vaunt
throne and three times to the pre-
siding officer. The lord high ehan-
ceellor then leave the woolsack and
comes down to shake hands with tlhe
new peer and welcome him to the
house. The other peers come also
-and tender their congratulations.
DeWitS's UtLe rNiy hB the heat haew
pill a d the bt pill s =u.. *amsw tto ft
M*A 4 *tetl*my ad .etali. Werl sMd
rMamsmu thmen. iauner DrIs gtw.
Better Not Get
"Now, my manly little man," said
Mr. Mildun, laying his hand kindly
on the boy's shoulder, "you didn't
drop that banana peel there on pur-
pose to make me slip on it, did
"Course not." replied the manly
little man, wriggling away. "I put
it there fer yer nearsighted brother,
who wouldn't 'a' dodged it."-Kan-
as City Times.
Young irls are Victims
of headaches as well as older women, but all
get quick relief and prompt care from Dr.
King's New Life Pills. the world's best rem-
edy for sick and nervous headaches. They
make pure blood and stroug nerve and build
up your health. Try them. 25c. at Banner
S9 A 1 "*| A
ifym cem',hLp k. Kodol Fee n.-g~
ofeemayhulphg N ture b
But adom't d& w~bii -me-ap
KING OF THEM ALL! !
Has been Crowned with Pla-ienelial **eg*ee since 1N3,
It to-day the Bast ieatsheAl LUlment on the market
CURES RHEUMATISM AND ALL PAIN,
r.1 TIDIP Ra
y T ,
k -*A. .
r-4 1- --a
-. S ~-***P~ -
-, 2 ---- 1,8mp M at 'l
Ki---' ePa have
ot there lsw
em i they hades momew
it wm ts Tt e e and T ome
; they left bainad the One of
| eti- wSa pattrwa was ernas -
= withi tleI 4ui of two
Sa-y, ad when water was pur-
a e kite 4 oat of tht veel soWadi
&ik the mueeshlg of mukeys
we hea. AAmthet dalar veasel
bhad the ireot a bird, which ut-
-teeds appiepriate ntes; another
we wams -otda with a cat which
,e ml another with snakes
Weh hsed. A most ingenious wa-
teo sa e the form of ai aged
men, up whee cheeks tears
wee e te trickle, while sobs were
heard, whe water was poured from
ZLle Dick, the village "bed boy,"
wa wading through a shallow
swap ctchin fr with a small
landiSng ne. He had just caught a
fAne specimen and transferred It to
his bukebt, when a young lady who
a ot for a walk aplned along.
:'Little boy," she "don't you
know its very cruel to catch those
poor little fr0esr
Dik straightened up and looked
at her. She wore a eos "cre-
tie" a o her a d something
in its triauming attracted his atte-
"I want 'em to wear on my hat,"
he said.-Youth's Companion.
She was a passenger on the
search for information, and as she
was pretty her quest was not in
"Captain," she said, "how fast
can your steamer go r
"Well," replied the man with the
ornate cap, "last night we made
about twenty knots an hour."
"Twenty knots she repeated
blankly. "And what did" you do
with them all?"
The captain's face was one of
tee pictures that tell a story, but
he answered promptly
"Threw them overboard."
*OMh, fancy that, now!" she said.
"What a waste of time! I thought
you made the poor dear sailors un-
tie all those knots the next day1 "
A One Wd Epitaph.
"There is only one one word epi-
taph in this country," said the un-
dertaker. "It is in the town of
Worcester. I believe it is quite a
drawing card. Holiday makers come
to see it from miles around. The
epitaph consists of the word 'Gone'
A Worcester auctioneer lay dying.
He whispered to his wife, with a
quiet smile: 0
" atr_- Lm.,ti- U__2inm ^.Sti 9 all
th ir th 'th-e le. 7ith
m yors show ua. the
5 Ac itn At and
Ste, G at oMerth ere the Asur-a
i Woode statues of Gog
d ortmeen feet hiah hare
dm edals in the London
hall frcenteuries and were
y carried through the streets
Sthe lord mayor's shows. They
wleeamed Henry V. on London
idge in 141. According to Cax-
te, eGs and Magog ere the or-
ivrs of nera of giants found in
Britain by Brute, son of Antenor
do Troy, .and brought by him as
prisoner to ^ndon, where they
were chained to the gate of a pe-
me on the sile of the guild hall and
kept as portena
All primitive race seem to pos-
me legend of giants, a did the
Greeks, Bomans and rbes, but,
nin feet seems to be almost the
highest authentic stature recorded.
Topinard's Finlander exceeded this
by four inches. Winkelmaier, an
Austrian giant,' who died in 188e7,
was eight feet seven inches in
height Charles Byrne, the Irish
gidnt, attained the stature of eight
feet four inches.
The tallest race in the world is
the Scotch of Galloway, who aver-
age e feet eleven inches i height.
Next come the inhabitants of the
ret of Scotland and then the Li-
onians, Irish, Norse, English, Po-
lynesias, Sikhs, Fulahs of the Su-
dan, KafBrs, Cheyepnes and Ptar-
It is, however, possible to become
a giant with a little perseverance.
I There is in the brain a mysterious
organ known as the pituitary body,
injury to wgich, some think, pro.
dues the disease known as acroi-
megaly, in which the head, hands
and feet become enormously en-
enlarged. But this form of giant-
ism is not commended.-Harper's
flew Bek Beer wGet its Name.
Masi1oili* of Bavaria, the first
elector, consulted an English physi-
cian regarding his consort's sick-,
ness, who prescribed forl her some
'rBxHghonm double (strong) beer."
After importing someseveral times
at great Mexpense imilin decid-
ed to send his court brewer to
Buclinghsm to become familiar
with the production and manipula-
tion of said unexcelled brew. Upon
the brewer's return to Munich-the
|uckingham beer (then abbreviated
in name to Buck, later Bock, beer)
was henceforth bre wed there and
only used as a medicinal potion, it
soon became generally introduced
brewed hereafter two weeks before
the two weeks after Corpus Christi
I Rxehange of Presents In Africa.
Frequently one has to deal with
chiefs; in fact, in every village the
traveler will probably be welcomed
by the chief. An interchange of
greetings through an interpreter
establishes a good understanding.
An interchange of presents is usual
on these occasions, and is an almost
universal custom. Etiquette re-
quires the chief to give a present in
return. As a rule, a chief can only
offer a bunch of bananas, some paw-
paws or possibly a goat or two, some
Of which may Wnoihlv Kh Bwlrma
ty-v'"I--Hrp's We kly.
Several years ago Lord Clenmel
broPght tothis countryatring of
res hones, and at the close of the
.ao. Pha r yve a banquet
in his hboor. 8rs Tom Duns of
Nev York was called upon for
Fath and this is the wonderful
country!" said Duan. "I was a poor
Irish lad, and me dear old mother,
God rest her soul, hardly had pen-
ales enough to bring me over. And
her Iam tonight sitting .hek by
owl with Leord Clonmel himlf!
"Fathpadayst I couldn't he t near
enough to his lordthip to it him
with a shotgun !"-Evitbody's.l
Furniture In China.
Manufacturers of furniture for
the Chinese market have their trou-
bles. In the months of June, July
and August excessive dampness as
prevalent throughout the entire
country, especially in the southern
ports. During these damp months
furniture which is put together with
glue falls apart, drawers stick, roll-
ing tops refuse to work and flat tops
warp and split. Furniture for use
in this climate must, therefore, be
well seasoned before its mannfec-
ture. During the winter months in
north China the climate becomes
extremely dry, and in and about
Pekin and Tientsin the country is
visited by heavy dust storms. Fur-
niture which has buckled and warp-
ed during the summer returns to its
normal state or else goes to the oth-
er extreme and exhibits cracks of-
ten half an inch or more in width.
An assayer waved his hand to-
ward the ingots lying in a corner
of the room.
"A good assayer," he said, "can
tell at a glance whence a piece of
gold came, as a good wool sorter
can tell what country's soil gave his
fleece its color. It is a matter of
color. California gold is yellow,
Australia gold is red, and the gold
of the Ural is the reddest found
anywhere. Placer gold is yellower
than that obtained from the quartz,
and behind you is an Alaskn placer
ingot, the yellowest gold in the
In the village of H- there was
much interest in nature study, and
through the efforts of the local sec-
retary of the Audubon society the
teacher of the primary school took
her pupils out for a bird walk.
Little Edward, aged three and a
half, returned from the walk much
"What birds did you see ?" asked
He thought deeply for a moment
and then answered proudly, "I saw
a robin-and a bluebird-and a
horse chestnut !"-Lippincott's.
The MacTavish family were en-
joying their Sabbath dinner after
their five mile tramp home from
the kirk, and they eagerly watched
Mr. MacTavish carving the 'fowl,
none so eagerly, however, as the
dog, for that intelligent animal nev-
er took its eyes off the luscious bird.
The dissection was proceeding
apace when suddenly the knife of
the carver slipped and sent a frag-
ment of poultry rolling on the floor.
"Michty me!" cried MacTa.vish.
with sod. Always there i.s light ..I
ar"oud a,y sad you are bathing in ..i
it, sad nearly a ways, if you are
living, as I was, on thg water, there
Ser are two lines of land
two lines of voices that cease their a heasr leasive
Fa -the w th the g-e l ud, PARIS PAWNSHPS
miles of call ng an sininng onb as - i.rea Seemot-
the light perhaps gwing little
aror you and you are bathin in o
t and er y wa if you we|
ivin as I as, on the watermen, there
I floating, tlooting to your ears. As. =b1 ond dHOrta M
,thery are two ines of green land, suprd rhsl w y www
two lnes of mounta ins, foll owing a i ... 1, a.- -1-,
Stwe fines of voices that cease their Z--a baerlamd on
calling and m their r singing only as a..."o..' ', ----
you draw near to Nubia. A -- -' i---- .
the light perhaps growing a little Fr nc equd l .s a ate p aw.nso
harder.. And you an aware of oth- 1 is cllled-is astrt e iit.uti. CO-i
... ... .. mwM vi" Iman~nantiv f braa nn + +he+ fvil lta, lw
er regions unlike those you are
leaving, more African, more savage,
less suave, less like a dreaming.
And especially the silence makes a
great impression on you. But be-
fore you enter this silence, between
the amber and ruddy walls that
will lead you on to Nubia and to the
land of the crocodile, you have a
visit to pay, for here, high up on a.
terrace, looking over a great bend of
the river, is Kom Ombos, and Kom
Ombos is the temple of the croco-
dile god.-Robert Hichens in Cen-
WeAin Their Way.
Two young college men were in-
dustriously spending their summer
vacation in the testing room of a
large electric ni-nuftcturing works,
where they were able to supple-
ment their studies at the technical
school by practical application and
experience. The July afternoons
were long and the work at times
very slack, so in one of these inter-
vals of half idleness the young men
determined to turn to and give the
laboratory in which they worked a
thorough cleaning. It was at this
juncture that the janitor happened
along-an old retainer whose years
of usefulness had long since passed,
but who still made a feeble, shift-
less pretense of keeping busy and
was indulgently carried along on
the payroll of the company. Catch-
ing sight of the young men indus-
triously scouring the grimy win-
dows-work which the old fellow
himself systematically avoided do-
ing whenever he could-he stopped
to watch them approvingly.
"That's right, boys," he ex-
claimed at length, nodding his
head encouragingly. "That's the
way I got my start." Harper's
You should not delay under say circumtan-
oes in cases of kidney and bladder trouble.
*You should take enmething promptly that
you know is reliable, something like DeWitt's
idney and Bladder Pills. They are un-
equaled for weak back, backache, inflamma-
tion of the bladder, rheumatic pains, etc.
When you ask for DeWitt's Kidney and Blad-
der Pills. be sure you get them. They are
antiseptic. Accept no substitute. Insist on
getting the right kind. Sold by Banner Drug
A Great Failing.
Visitor-So you've got a dog and
a cat for pets. They must le splen-
did companions for you.
Tommy-Oh, not very! They
dIon't eat cake or jam.
Visitor-Well. what has that to
do with it?
Tommy-Well, when there's any
cake and jam missing they don't get
blamed for it.-Philadelphia Press.
Doctor (upon finding his patient
weaker than before)--What does
this mean? Haven't you been fol-
lowing my instructions ?
Patient (feebly)-Yes, doctor.
Doctor-Been eating, animal food'
uqU y eW% re uv, noU t asmuea
communion between the lender and
the client that one sees in London.
There is no "private office"
where the person temporarily em-
barrassed for money may screen
himself from inquisitive eyes.
If you are in want of money sad
you have any portable property of
the value of 8 francs or more you
take it to the nearest branch office
of the "mont-de-piete."
The first thing that meets your
is a "guard municipal" patrol-
Sup and down the pavement out-
side the antraice
With a feeling of wholesome re-
spect for the majesty of the law,
you now enter a large room, of
which one side is occupied by
bebem (very hard and u omforta-
ble ones) and the other by half a
dozen employees behind a counter.
Having handed your property to
a clerk whose desk bears the in-
scription, "Reception of Articles,"
you receive a numbered metal cheek
in eTchange and then join the ranks
of the expectant borrowers on the
There are all sorts and condition
of men and women, from the work
girl who brings her Sunday hat to
the great lady who brinp her
jewels and whose motor car ais wait-
i in the street
But if there is no fraternity in
the "mont-de-piete" there is at least
equality, and no precedence is given
to wealth or fashion.
When the value of your property
has been estimated in another room
a clerk calls out your number ad
the amount offered, which you can
accept or refuse. It is never more
than half the lowest selling price of
the object, as the valuer is responsi-
ble for any loss arising from unre-
deemed pledges. If you accept his
offer your name, address and pro-
fession are taken down by another
clerk, and you must produce papers
to establish your identity.
The interest charged is only 7 per
cent per annum, and there is no
doubt that the state pawnshops ren-
der great service. t o all .la--e- of
French p, oplh. -- oiidomn Stanlardl
Cleanses the Asem ect-
u| 11 9.\ a i
aches due to Cons nation;
Acts nature acts ruy as
Be4aa.1sit rent n CalMA
re- oun and Uld
AlwavsIy thve beiuaae lii
'tgow to ~aontW
R =4jt. of M to" thiruta
Pi 0gFS ,er a spei term. In
-(, --Intsd ad diretsAed
tWL Pam,> < of e i s-
Id trmw iskb was ld Monuday for
t" oft Mik Morrs .
I 4w I
> ^^^4^^^d^^^^^fA^^B^^ mA-Ah ^tf^^^^R^^
TheM PmI Lnds the Fight
C1~prtuois receiving nearly
nhalf milsof publicity a week, is
nie mtnt which tfie Nat-
hsi A.mesaton for the Study and
Pxwtia of TsuMmloishies to-
.ds AeordIg to Somes recent stas
taiseoiied d by that body theva-
iow ner of the United
Stats printed article concerning
ta ae2W wU b we measured
amonted to over 50,000 column Inch-
asoatW esiatwo mees.
SThe imntigation which the Nat-
am Sl daMea emaduCted maoded
allof theda lyand weekly newspa-
prs throughout the United States as
Wlsu nm oa thelargr Journals
and m-uMi-eS In th# two weeksM
whieb wre taken as a standard, it
was found that 51,657 column inches
of spae was devoted to the subject
of tuberculosis. If all of this matter
were gathered together at one time,
it would make a newspaper the ordi-
nary dse of W9 pages printed solid,
without any advertisements, all on
the subject of tuberculosis. If it
were arranged in one long chain it
would make a single column of mat-
ter four-flfths of a mile long and two
and one-quarter inches wide.
Among numerous agencies which
8a td. y joining in the fight against
tubie adis, such as the school,
dmreh and labor unions, the press is
In the foremost rank. Never before
in the history of American journalism
has the press taken such a lively and
continued interest in a subject per-
taining to human health. When it is
considered that tuberculosis alone
kills nearly 200,000 people in the
United States every year, and that
there are at the present time at least
000,000 cases of this disease in the
United States, a sufficient warrant
for the activity of the press is given.
If the present rate of interest on
the part of the newspaper world con-
tinues, it is estimated that within a
few years every man, woman and
child in the United States will have
learned the simple doctrines of tu-
Summary for March, 1909. High-
est temperature on the 29th 84.0;
lowest temperature on the 5th 41.0;
mean for the month 67.5; rainfall in
inches 2.15; prevailing wind direction
west; number of clear days 24; num-
ber of fair days 5; number of cloudy
days 2; numberof days with rain 5;
number of days with thunder 2.
Rockledge, Fla., April 5th.
a"h* b s r i eW d
Miene k MOe *vital point, sbes thoe
boarwr trd&tad the dc of Areia,
owthat t asm t beme
drawn up for tis purpose an act
wMidh we believe llr all the require-
meats with the i st ponible objee-
ons. In thre Ard t pm we believe
t the duty at the stat and national
govern to provide public high-
way for its c enr t as thp have pro
vided bonus t ilways. The stte of
Fiorida an obtain money upon its
bobds at a far more favorable rate
than the eounes within the state, or
its private itiens, therefore it is
Secnomi tal tatthe stateshould bond
rather than the counties. Thereis
always so much opportunity for dis-
onesty in the distributio, of large
amounts of money by one min or
set of med, but this bill. while pro-
viding a asufiient .amount of money
to insure the economic al buildingof
roads in each county, yet no great
ount of money is in 'the hands of
one et of men.
We ask that you publish draft of
the bill ad ask yqur subscribers to
pass upon it whether for or against
it, itth any suggestions r improve-
ments, and we would thank you for
eport upon the ame. Our idea
g to have thislatter thoroughly
thrashed out before the meeting of
the legislature so that they may know
where the people stand upon the
question. Yours truly,
BDARwD OP TRADE,
City of Arcadia.
An Act to be Entitled An Act to En-
eourage the Construction of a System
of Good Roads n the State of Florida,
by Paying a Bonus to Each County
for Each Mile of Hard Surface Road
Built and Constructed by Such Ceun-
Be it enacted by the legislature of the
state of Florida:
Section L That upon the passage and
approval of this act and its ratification
by vote of a majority of the electors of
the state of Florida, the Board of the
Internal Improvement Fund of the State
of Florida shall have power, and it is
hereby directed to issue two million dol-
lar in bonds in denominations of one
thousand dollars each, or so much there-
of as may be necessary from time to
time to fulfil the requirements of this act;
said bonds to bear interest at the rate
of 4 per cent. per annum; said bonds to
be sold and the proceeds thereof used in
the creation and establishment of a sys-
tem of good roads in the state of Florida
and such other roads as are tributary
That the said Board of the Internal
Im'nprovement Fund is authorized to em-
ploy a state inspector of roads whose
duty it shall be to inspect all materials
and pass upon their fitness for making
good hard roads before construction is
begun, and to inspect said roads upon
completion and issue certificates to the
Board of the Internal Improvement
Fund where roads are built according
to specification, stating number of miles
built, and upon such certificates the
board shall order the comptroller to pay
to the county commissioners of each
county for each mile of road so hard
surfaced that is part of the state system
of good roads hereinafter outlined, $500.
And for each mile of hard surfaced road
built in each county that is part of a
system of county roads and not part of
the state system, $250 per mile.
The spe-ifiartion for a hard road shall
require that the material used shall be
WSW wvO thamed boperawr eM-
lem adt Beomtyn, shudM them
a asm, %m o -sat. bh ewr wha
ahB dele o> m te th e s h eMh
The Devil's am is the nWame of
John Buckley. formerly of Boston,
now ireadentof Miami,is the designer
and builder of this peculiar motors
k is Omly n u em sl6D --- --I -wm*b- im
Unimet tfmely eI *we=6Ik E reie. Try It.
For male by Ttto give the mPy.
The raftDevil be ready
The Devil's Drem is the prelimname of
a boat-automobile now being built in
Miami for the express purpose of
crawry triandps wi be made intoss the
John Buckley thformerly of Boston,
now resident of Miami, is the designer
and builder of this peculiar motor
concern, and expects to give the ma-
chine a trialal search of thshortly.
The craft. Moorwill be ready tobe
launched in a few days, when prelim-
inary tips will be madoins the workEv-
ergladesy on the After the co'Gdtions in the
'Glades are thoroughly understood
and the boat fitted to overcome ob-
stor anyles of all kinds a start will be
made by Mr. Buckley in his Devil's
Dream for a general seaough of the
W. W. Moore, a photographer
wholine gallfor ery adjoins the workshop
of Mr. Buengine, and ey, will accompany Mr.
Buckley on the tripacroat. The 'Glades
in the capacity of official photogia-
pher. The boat will be equipped
with provisions, guns, ammunition,
etc., and the trip promises to be as
interesting to the "two men in the
boat" as Roosevelt's trip will be to
him in Africa.
Snakes, alligators, crocodiles, bears
or any reptile or wild animal will be
dealt with by these explorers, and
they expect to have enough material
when their trip ends to fill a good
A little tank, sufficient to hold gas-
oline for a day's run, will feed the
dizzy spengine, and urican of gasoline will
be carried in the boat. The supply
gasoline barrel will be towed behind
the boat. This will be so arranged
lookthat whileto the boat kidneys forin the ause ofr
it all. Keepland the barrel will rowell .-Jack-nd
it all. Keep the kidneys well and
they will keep you well. Doan's Kid-
ney Pills cure sick kidneys and keep
them well. Here is Titusville testi-
mony to prove it.
Mrs. Calvin Hunt, living in Titus-
ville, Fla., says: "Prior to using
Doan's Kidney Pills I suffered severe-i
ly from dull, nagging backaches.
There was also a soreness and lame-
ness across the small of my back
which bothered me both day and
night. If I stooped I could hardly
straighten. No position I assumed
was comfortable and mornings upon
arising my back would be very lame.
My housework became a burden and
some days I was hardly able to attend
to my duties. It was finally my good
fortune to hear of Doan's Kidney
Pills, and I procured a box. Since
using them I have been free from
backaches, the lameness and soreness
has vanished and I can now do my
* ~.. -S ~-'V~C
*,nam me awinmv-
Aw aw Pam" &vme d 'vsI
Vmm -s vW~dd88 Pre
O&M fW'epn~rry 9f
muM he7w ewikdAll XAiy
-- v -- V V V W V V- - - - - - - - - - - - . . .-- - - - . .
Removed Catarrk Rest ted Ap-tt.
Mr. Joseih H. Oonlan, 4M 7th Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y., writes:
w1I snifered from catarrh which completely destroyed my appoUte sad
weakened my entire system.
"I am now cured and cheerful in spirits, all through the agoeey ot Pm-
na, which has rared me effectually and restored my appetite.
"My only regret is that I did not use Peruna sooner sad I would have
- v',del atll my previous ntffering and mla ry."
~ -- ^- m 0-
Torrid Liver. Stemach Trouble.
Mr. James O'ltyrne, 6SI Madivon Rt..
Topeka, Kas., conductor Sante Fe Rail-
way and member Order of Railway Con-
"I suffered with a torpid liver and
stomach trouble, which made my com-
plexion very sallow, and I felt misery*
ble and tired all the time.
b*An aunt wrote me that she was tak-
inK Peruna with such good results that
she advised me to try it, and I finally
bought a bottle, although I disliked to
take patent medicine*.
"*However, I found Peruna very agree-
able to take, and effective, as I felt bet-
ter in a week. I took only five bottles
In all and I found that was all I needed,
"I am most grateful to you for what
your medicine has done for 11sr."
Dysentery Entirely RelUev.
Mr. W. N. Casey, Leamington, Ill.,
"in two weeks after beginning your
treatment I was well. I used nine but-
ties of Peruna. My ease was huwet
trouble or dysentery.
"I alio tried Peruas for a rough. so-
cording todireettos, and it exreesd say
cough syrup I ever **md.
"I wish every one samted wukld give
Peruna a trial."
Pe-ru-m as a Teus.
Capt. R. B. Smith, Greenshoro, G ,
"After ustag several bottles of Prra-
na I eareenmmemd it a oseof the t b
atarrbh medielnem on the market. As 5
tonic it hs no equal.
"Perunsa s all that is claimed for Lm."
Catarih el Stemeab.
Mr. Henry Neely, First Lisutemmiam
Co. "F,*" th Rgaiment, 0. V. i.. IHo
3r, Trenton, Mo.. writes: -I isaffered
for year with c.i:larrla of the Stua-kh.
Sewing an adverti-*-nmnt of Peruns, I
bought s bottle and every dose madaga
feel better. Seven bottles eornj!ete4
Merritt Island Lumber Co.
luhfact.ft of ROUGH PINE LUIBB
Lightwood Fence Posts a Specialty
Our timber has not been turpentined, consequently will never rot. Why
not build your dock or house so that it will be here after you are gone?
Houses moved and repaired. Write us in regard to any kind of contract
work wanted, we will save you money.
IERRITT ISLAND LUBDIR CO., Fetm u, Florid
INDIAN RIVER COMPANY
Delen in STAPLE AND FANCY GROCERIES
- - --= at Comnatitlva P ...... -
w-- ---W-f--- - a
GASOLINE, CYLINDER OIL, CUP OGILZA .TC.
ALLENHURST, FLA. a(UMIAu Ce
GUARDING TOUR IONSR
is as iluportunt a duty as earning
it. What is the use of earning
Srour money is at any time sub-
S/ ject to loss by fire, theft, etc.?
The First National Bank
of St. Augustine
will guard your money from all
risk of loss. Open an account and
enjoy the security afforded by its
fire and burglar proof safes, its
ample resources and able and con-
servative management The lss
you have the more you need just
IR -- -
I A PURELY VEGETABLE COMPOUND
Al f r ao * *5-S
r'. IDpC NuOUSNU nMWA
%0%0% -- -- ---~- I- --- -- -- ---L
deiw,. frb WE "ru,, b-o-.
. tCoi stLumbert Supply Co
Distrlltos for the Eat Coast
4*. IA .
FLO.RIDA EAST COAST RAILWAY
LOAL TiMB CARO N' & tBlmetI April 6, 1N09
-~- a ---
4001 a 3U Lv Sme...t lilm...i ?1D 7an
&7 11 MIat Lo I..SLAAInIm..I.Aj S C 705 am
4 :' VamIta16 ..Aa i1a .LviS 2 0 Guam
I 14 mn 1 44 m, -AT...Dytoms .... I 14 -a .4 is m
is m too on ,v.. MNSo yNe 4 -M 8 4wan
00o o pm m s.... Tnillte.. 16 Sm I 7 am
10o a pm 4 19 a)m ......Cnoa ....v 12 4)m 1 48am
10 47 pm 4 )m V.Roek...oeWg. ..v1242 )m 144amI
11 2U pm 4'S? 7 mA..m u (- le... v 12 10)m 1 12am
II :0 pm 5 07 pmo v.. Melburne. .... v It 0 m 1 03 am
t *.;' am. 7 O pm .. Ft. Pierce .... -.v 10 2 sm Jl ) pm
:ti 41 am : IT pm !. W. Palm Rieb.h T 8 04 am 8 40 pm
6. i am 11 30 pm.Ar .....Miami ..... v 56 0am 6 00 pm
. 7 W am ......... L ..... Miami.. ...Ar..........: 4 00 pm
S0 am .............. L..Hometead...Lv'........ 2 30 pm.
II IA am ..... ... Lv .. Lon Key....Ly ............11 47 am
12 00 m ...... Ar .K.nhol Key Lv ..........11 00 am
*7 .N m ..... .f r K.y Wt L.........,OI am
o 10 am ..........Ar .... H vana... .Lv......... 4 00 pm
* ndlays. Tuesday and Thursdays. Kaights Key and Key West
t Mondai), Wednesdayb and Fridays arrival and departures at Havana
eave East EAST PALATKA TO Arrive lave I PALATKA TO EAST ArriveEsst
Palatkae PALATKA Palatka Palatka PALATKA Palatka
15am ........ No. NO 3i.--.j -! a 40.am ....... No. loI -)ly ......... 0 Dam
amt* o ......o. I _ll--- a O ae .........No. 104 _)ily.....2.... 20 am
9 am .........No. 106 TlW9..O---a n3O 11 1am ..........No. 106 tlly......... 11 45 am
12l pu ..... No. No. )I ...... ..t I M p ..........:No. 107 laly:........ 315 pm
4 10 pm .1.. 101 3al ...... 410 pm 4 n 5 ......... .No. 10 Jh ly ....... 4 86 pm
1 IA pm .........No. 110 aly ..... pm 6 & pm ..........No. Ill tly............ 6 pm
4 & p .r....N o. 111 ')aly... I 5 pm 7 00 pm .......No. 113 al2ly...... 7 20 pm
Sl I 4---
SAN MATEO BRANCH
Leave iast EAST PALATKA TO jArrive auL Leave aon SAN MATEO TO EAST Arrive East
paa SAN MATBo i Maeo Mateo I PALATKA Palatka
am I....No. 10o Daly...- Wam 9 00 m N......No. o10 Daly............ 920am
* pm .....N..o. tW Daily-... o pm.n 64p ......... No. HIS Dally......... 4056pm
NMe. N o. No. m o. X 0 o. No. o.
anly aly DDer DaIly Dt ta DailyI Dy j l Daily I Daily
?US to 9 6pm I is pm mj .hJbbDsole..dA]s 0ant 8m as01o0putiL00 Poe
ip sepm 1t0pm s mm LY..Jasm. .AaeLOawm Aeaa an)aSoLnmLmp1Oomp
1 BM p I P SAMo I Lv..Aledee.._. a am a m amA 1 pm
a1 .W5A mm mS ar.....marmawt...e. L also ageISam 0mD
T oS m L t.i s m S JarnoS"Ia 1a 0l6. 7 1,^ -6pa
T_ a-.> f e a& a 4pLrafm u 6 m 1LdkT In400- &-Tft "fe..Av -u pa
0" a -is h5 bug comm"
1?. ro a tb In
* W1 twh preAttis hw int thsate
by indiv al effort tbt oe"d the
public qait. Mr, A. .B mand Mr.
EL Brady know thatldI do"not mis.
tal. It ,whenI u that Marion was
h Prettiest town in th e-
My own native town, mboro,
S improved by Iividual effort
and the street in his Immediate
Itule and rau Gale Wcould be
made twoof t towns
theout eot They both have
tas that but few towns po-
se The average lot in Titusville is
rather devoid of trees and abtubbery
uneerub is taken into considera-
tdon. Every one at a small cost a$d
a little ldividual effort could plant a
few trees and a small lot of sdubbery
on their home and vacant lots. The
Improvement once begun by one will
soon be taken up by Another and will
am them to give the V. I. A. the
much needed.aistance they deserve.
The V.LA. doing a good work
and with the help of individuals
would do a great deal more. The
V.I. A. of 'Itusville deserves great
praise for what they have done in the
last two years.
Too many citizens of a town make
the mistake of thinking that beauty
is expensive to individuals and to the
town. But it is not so. Beauty is
cheap in the sense that it can be had
for taking. The town or individual
peed not go without beautiful vines,
shrubs and trees because they have
not the money to purchase them with
for the Florida hammocks are full of
them. So long as we have plenty of
maples, oaks, magnolias and sweet
bays, cedars and a host of others,
only a small amount of money is re-
quired to make the village and the
homes shine with superlative beauty.
County Treasurer's Statemente
April 1st, 1909.
Balance cash on hand Mch.
1st, 1909 ... .......
Amount received in Mch. 1909
Less warrants paid in Mch.,
1909, and warrants deliver-
ed to county commission-
ers and board of public in-
Balance cash on hand Mch. 1,
This amount is held as fol-
Deposited in Brevard Co.
State bank, as per cash-
iers' certificate attached
to monthly report-.........
. The balances belonging to
are as follows:
County road and bridge fund
Building fund --------------
Fine and forfeiture fund- --
Special road fund Dis. No. 1
4 44 44 44 2
S "' 'b 4
44 44 44 44 44 5
Game warden furd ...fi ...
Property of deceased persons
County school fund ---------
R. F. HATCH,
Son tF .W P1o 's nm o e s behe Ifna eamt
bu.h .1 walt. DIhpne. Me __N._To
Handle the Finest Lines of
H-leavy and Shelf Hardware
\ - -----I i.
Our Stock of
Guns and Sporting Goods
is complete at all times
Paints and Oils of Quality
one of our Specialties
Quotations for large or smail orders will
be given peonal attention. Mai Orders
,solicitedand promptly filled
J y. -.-w. liwy.*x-. _,. C-
9 TITIrr VIIjF4N-THrI INDIAN-RIVER
especially to loves of soft, flower-scented atmosphere
ducking, heavy shooting, orange picking and all other outdoor
Sports. Guides sail and power boats furnished at hotel dock JJ
Club Privilege Music Dancing
VrmW"n. F. Screen' Lessee and Manager
Send for Free Books
FLORIDA ORANGES: Bopks of special interest to or-
ange growers 1
PINEAPPLE FERTILIZING: Leaflet of interest to pine-
FLORIDA STRAWBERRIES: Booklet on "Soil, Varie-
ties, Cultivation and Fertilization"
FLORIDA VEGETABLES: A complete manual of Flor-
IRISH POTATOES: Leaflet on "Soil, Seed, Planting,
Cultivating, Fertilizing, Digging and Shipping"'
IDEAL FERTILIZERS: Book showing analyses, prices,
.,..MA ft* 1. .. ...%M--L-__ l
A law liver lads to emarie daamia and
No e ce-
D, -nthe day bide.t.h
,..' .;.., ,
Do.ASULY D I
-.*kr.;f esily palit etn yet-
P hul-bly these
B -^-:., ~a W W -lv d.ery lo
?^ -.B ,. hete n-
al tethr in thofewer
-.., d ~wi sub ef.oect that she be-
ftk ew sh wewsGreek now
-S SW o 6tebafi bd fton the ret
t herw,as rd ratoy
U ~ ti t evoa the daysrof
K Pf!,l at.t thia time was, sa
Inti0sm oh e tmed a thei
-. o ft .of lObm sip, hefas aspe-
'-pii the smod o the sesd
B he m sd the royal t res-
See lt a the town as itste
to hanev.- A tu-
.s t -vi '.A crescent of gold
Se s shield aware with ai blaring
ia of derght points or ray of mil-
o- f di eet o loe the eye everywhere,
d, to, ithe crescent and star be-
e the official bdger of the admi-
ray ad was us as such upto theas
remoe t e eyesaw
e 45 when it was supersehed
efo s Wtockins s uteof o s paspbe
d some most en tertaining experi-
ments, making the of the opposit
elegtrlctio"A f superposeent of goldck-
ing of different materials ofr mere-
ly of different coloe rs, the dye mat-
ters in the latter case causing dif-
ferentiatheion. If in a dry amosphere
a silk stocking be drawn over theadi
letg and a woolen aone pullchd over ithe
the two will be found upon being
Removed to be vtertperfully elec-
Strified in u opposite opposite
used and then superponded tockgether,
trying to attract mabother of the wool-
lyen ones, and vice veolorsa, and, on they mat-
other hand, each of each kind re-
palling the other. The amount of
electrical attraction and repulsion
produced in this simple way in adry
atmosphere is remarkable. The ex-
periment may also be performed
0 with all silk stockings, one pair
Srhite and the other black.
"It is swo.ing the interest a'
L crowd will take in trifles !" exclaim-
ed the first
"Isn't it? exclaimed cynic num-
ber two. "I quite ee with you!"
S'Why," Iproow cynic number
.. n& an woni.. arm ins*
.iW NAW looks
My taope bute
L m maybe a lttbe te eiase
1W.timeIt looks the same way..
I we w ,-diT blowing but it c't
t a1 _baloe whf yo, p a
6;h;:tnin i erth#and
, and you ay after distant pa sti
tuder. But that does ma
el are clouding, bout it p-a,
rey n Odbeore whenarch ovt alan
drt ertaing achi toe orthe and-
your hearts hf a distant hope.
You are der. ted and afraid to
t er thing, for it dfearidou will just
There to to the l trouble of getting
ly -omenis a gurhst of a plawind-
Tharp defiant gust--ad ere re
wet dropinheart is t. Your heat gainstops
beating for a moment through
downright deliiousnessd a of joy. But
yo wovert letfo ear yourself will be too-
Thern It's a inning ats and
sharp e Get that window shut! Bring
int dropschair in itthe porch stops
/Now you ;an take a deep breath
bead tinge the plans for the fug
ture*tlft you had left off involun-
dowtarily and hopelessly, a week or ten
days aoour whole existence hatoo -
ing been unconsciously merged into
There waIts raiseeping dcats and
I dogt prayer forthat win
VYou smile with the joy of a child.
Things that looked ominous to you
Now day ago-why, you a deep breath
aright in their faces now. It ha
tre at yo haraind left of inlivin
days more is worth whle.-Chistence hav-
" been consciously merged intohe
one e Sua keeping tday and
sh smilAe with the joy of a child.
Things that looked ominous to youof
a day ago-why, you 0an 0akghq
onse mere is worth whlde.-k-Chicago-
hham whalvee bee cured by
Smesm a b sei that otrh
dobfil a Ma= as it s meA obi al re
li Dasndia every sto these lesie as a
wam bIaud wtis of th wrld S be of ane
teme ese. Timae mey is for mle bBy
.. Inebriated Churelhger.
The man sat quietly in the pew
of St. Paul's church--sat through
the sermon, very drunk. When it
was over they consulted awhile and
then the sexton and some other rs
dragged him out of the church,
across the yard and through the
gate, which they shut on him.
"He comes in here to church oc-
casionally on Sunday," said the offi-
ciating pastor. "It's a strange thing.
They say there is truth in the wine.
There are also reminiscences. In
all probability he was brought up by
pious parents, who taught him to go
to church. Now that he has become
a drunkard he comes here as a mat-
ter of habit. It is a sad sort of
thing to have to put him out so
roughly, it seems to me."-New
A Sealed Boy's Shrieks
horrified his mardmother. Mrs. Maria Taylor,
of Nebo, Ky., who writes that when all
bought he would die, Buckleu's Arnica Salve
wholly tared him. Infallible for burns,
ealds. ents, earns, wounds, bruisa, cares
fever res, boils, skin eruptions, chilblaisn,
d A oa roaut piles. Sc. at Ban-
ner Drc Store.
Colored Preacher-Bredren and
sister, dis unseemally levity mus'
stop. Dis yeer church ain't no cir-
cus. Stop dat laughing' in yo' cor-
ner, Brudder Beeswax. Wat's it
Two a misle apart aearry
it a s vention in a ordinary
tone ef I e, parteiwarly if ter
happe- to- be a ae l l bel
each, wrte* Iarvmy Hall KEasler in
the Trasel Magaine. The prevail-
inM ae is so intenae that it
Perhaps, after all, the w#rdest
amonggmany range featue of the
desert is the mirage. We have
camped perhaps and uoe tkbed
early in the evening wtk the ther-
Meoieter 'gsterig not far below i
the htry d mark>- We 'awake,
shivedrig with cotd beneath our
blankets, and look toward the east.
There is the slightest suggestion
of light in the sky there, which as
we watch grow slowly in strength.
A grayish s marksg the horizon's
edge, whickstands out more sharply
at one pqint, from which broad,
pale rays creep up and out high
above in the sky. These again.
slowly fade as a point of brillia
light appears at their base. This
point grows to a half circle, then
breaks and run along the sky. line
in a surging, golden lake.
Upon the shores of this lake
cities spring up, towers, pires and
solid blocks. These fade into fields
and foresta and farming scene--
fields of golden grain, cattle stand-
ing in green alfalfa, sheets of wa-
te. The mountains near the edge
of the lake separate from their
bases and float upward, topple over
and stand on their heads, their un-
wieldy feet in air.
Soon our lake begins to contract
and collect into a biground ball of
Iaylinag brilliade hung just above
the horizon. Farms and forest dis-
appr. The mountains, as though
abI hed at being caught in such an
unseemly attitude by the broad
light of day, quickly resume their
normal position, while all the stark
lndape stifrea into unwastiring en-
durance of the garish light and
blaming heat of the desert sun. The
mirage is gone like a bubble. Only
the gray desert remains.
a&--e--s FrBoI I*** laaMt.
"There was something in the at-
mosphere which told him that
,things were not exactly the same.
Silence f allowed soon after the
usual greetings, but at length she
spoke. "Are you aware, sir," she
began, "that one hand of the Bar-
tholdi statue measures sixteen feet
"So I have heard," he nodded,
happy to be addressed again.
The thickness of the head from
ear toh ear," she pursued icily, "is
"The nose is four feet six inches
m The mouth is three feet across."
"I believe so. Just imagine it."
"The waist thirty-flie feet
"Then will you kindly explain,
sir," she continued, "why you stated
in the poem which you addressed to
me that I reminded you of the God-
dess of Liberty ?"-Ladies' Home
is a man who can't uee good in any person or
thing. It's a bit caused by a disordered
liver. If you find that you are bemu nine to
see things through blue spectacles, treat your
liver to a good cleaning out procem with Bal-
lard's Herbine. A mre cure for constipatiou.
dyspepsis, indigestion, sick headache, bilious-
nes, all liver, stomach and bowel troubles.
Sojd by all druggists.
The Black Sheep.
"What," asked the man who had
returned to fis native town after
an absence of many 'years, "became
of Ed Ferguson?"
"Ed? Oh, he's doin' fine. Got
the best livery stable anywhere
around here and runs the depot
icV -. -I I T *
our ship of war. 'Pinting to a
compahao ladder haing over t
ide of one of the' beiat, she as-d
her better half what it vk.
"Oh, that's the' fire a. pe,'.t
plied the husband.-Lippiiott's.
SHe GO. the oGir.
, He had gone to ask ber father Ir
her hand in marriage.
"Well, sir, what is it?"r aped
out the old man. "Remember, I m
a man of few words."
"I don't care if you are a *ar et
only one word,if it'f the right one,"
e got the girL
A FACT "
ABOUT THE "BLUES"
What b bameg aW the "k-m -e WWw U
... seldom .essine ba vacd -.
on; ext*ql ni but f the
-r-.t meority eofeCe bya. a 1
.rdured UVR s
TMI IS A FACT
which my be -ems-,u
d. To iy1-. II ------ --;-- --fl--
mind. They brlt heaboaI ate .. *.
Ity to the body. M
TAKE NO SU-TITUT. Ti iewn. the sr baII tI sdbsmItal
S. wtmso. Ip4 eam n upon Mr.
Cream V maillupJ _l--
Cr seam Vumel_ -,is t1 sitenlaf 1t1 11d1
X vuerMeb. It h tauMn mnturis to ed-w
SMMM ;;tuadt human bodyrand to AMd t, bm
%maditonand, r.m edisMdtodeeovpea lh-
ul IAJ *J eIlellibrium.
S-* II K i one wtithackttmach. dulihliv-
.. Y "al 1 likan eto remain their health uaid".
*r. ilu constip eNd sad Nnervu l-e'-'t
S- D..V L.. ni / .
R E MEYl MirTirF
TNE CIUEN'S FAVORITE T MM.-
TW esassM pe uao0 m1v ev i
Ballrwd-S wO Unlemt Co. mi ACifo.
ST. LOUIS,. s. This remedy ha proven itself te true sad
seat .a. eemmeisd b y 'ried friend of the human family by sivina
ALL DIUQe1sT8 prompt relief when taken for Constiptioa.
Indisestion. Biliouness. Dywep"l Dial-
.. iieor other troubles incident to a torpid oe
inactive liver and a closed up system.
r It i* a pleasant remedy of great power. and
*S E Slu Fai Nature'sa distant in the highest dere. It
w ml made in both liquid and powder form, i:
SPOCIAL OFFER: pleasantand areeuble to the tate.prompt
a om Is ew wkdmn AtIw In action, and leaves no rka-ir'w weaken-
!eja m se.* ing after effects.
Me. g.It Is an I*1tLhw gr ases.s
i' Ka We have a large number of letters from
Wd" __ AM"A ta.- satisAed patrons who have been beneiest
_ _ ----and cured by it.
SEND 10 CENTS St. Joseph' Liver Regulator i.sold
l f*b^ sm m !ssw ~by druggists and general merchants. or yuu
can send to us for it. Price. liquid. 50 ceut
mkest a bottle. Powders. in tin buizes. 25 cents a
S. -, box. Sample of powders and booklet sent
free on application.
ETLE U MU CS.
Plant Wood's Seeds
Gauden & Fum.
Thirty years in business, with
a steadily increasing trade every
year-until we have to-day one
of the largest business in seeds
in this country-is the best of
evidence as to
he Superior Quality
of Wood's Seeds.
We are headquarters for
Grass and Clover Seeds,
Seed Potatoes, Seed Oats,.
Cow Peu. Soia Beans and I
Ma ean tell whih f hip boa-
td or more subordinates have
be tmed the different bes in the
Vita. He knows who received
em, who prited the seal, who
Uppod Mad who cut em, for ev-
"pq p age is numbered and its
is is reModed in aa enormous
e combination of checks is so
.PP that the chief of division
4a0M Withi twenty aquates
Ssaigle bi as but he
i never had eoca4am e to this
wlmedoe pt twies within 9-
tm a Only two attempts have
vr ~en meade total the .mnaey
ot the tI while it. is in
Ps stag fits 'Ury.
On one e*aon Iqay years ago
n t isof notes
pd. tae tapsee ot iner. h pWse-
without being observed and carried
it with him into the lavatory, where
. hi was successful in concealing it.
' The theft was discovered within five
Imlutes and it was clearly appar-
ent that he alone could be guilty,
although the evidence was pure-
ly circumstantiaL No one as him
1 take the mosey. Therefore he was
not arrested and was never publicly
Charged with. the crime. But he
Swas dismissed from the service, and
be knew the reason why. The bills
were never recovered. He prob-
ably destroyed them, as they did
not appear in circulation.
On another occasion eight or ten
years ago a colored messenger whose
business it was to haul the money
about on a cart slipped a loose sheet
into his pocket unobserved while
passing between the printing and
the counting rooms. This theft was
also nseen, but the responsibility
was fastened upon him. The pile
of notes was complete when it left
the printer, for it was counted and
registered automatically in the
press. When ft reached the count-
ing room one sheet was missing,
and the package had not been out
of the possession of the colored
messenger in the meantime. There-
fore he alone was responsible, and
as he could not offer any satisfac-
tory explanation he, too, was dis-
missed from the service, but was
not prosecuted because there was
no direct proof of his guilt.-Chi-
ebyb's Unfoetunate Delay.
He was five years old. On this
particular day mother had dred
im with unusual care and was very
much diseased to have him come
in with Cthig dirt and torn.
She had so often told him he
ust take his own part in the
aMaMp-- ght o the
.46 ad it. This he would not do.
And now she intended to punish
ok 4 m 0 var mgift mad
b1 I wwsn't redy to igh, d
wh fi-oteady he was sen 'an
W hi moo r ahyrin M6 v n
ft yeffl V u toily took the 01-
4wr ifsebrouy, ..d so seem diuni
b~n e sstibedhimseffbelind
b"4anhe=" anlmd *downhis lordship
MW thin as =ya i
ed out a large apkin mind yp~the
did odgeptieme' uuhI
WiN. Upeubsvk it O (ka 0 ki&, WM Ma
SSW 6 born&hem E..inair, be thenuht
LAftmdx muthe be rmdeagh
__ b..mum 4 m Dr.
%Wgdx busW=I am w vellwum"W.wIs
ee, s hr hamer Dire 1,,,.
embww Raes qo
An odd form of animal 'contest
nsed to be practiceA by office clerks
in Lndon some years ago. It was
known as grub racing, and nearly
every younger clerk had his stable
of racers. These worms were brad
in nuts or apples and carefully sta-
bled between two walnut shells.
Thw wer elected by placing them
in the center of a plece of
and tOe me that roved mat adept
in ak paedy bee line to the
edge of the papr was .matched
a*inst the pick of a rival stable.
ame of the fstet could set be in-
duced to travel in a straight Ine.
n, mif parlance, they blted and
. werebad betting prop ons. But
when tWo ame together that show-
ed a disposition to run straight sad
true the betting on the result was
liely enough to stir up the anti-
mbg enthusiasts.-New York
The new patient had been put to
bed by the nurse. Upon waking he
ewat did ye say the doctor's
"Dr. Kilpatrick," was the reply.
"Thot settles it," replied the seck
man. "Thot doctor will not git a
enhance to operate on me !".
"Why not?" asked the nurse.
"He is a good doctor."
"Maybe so, but not for me. You
me, my name is Patrick."-Ladiem'
A a, ia w in Ttmaville
would have many eontestante but it's atfe to
my that the healthiest baby would win the
mria. No baby ema be healthy who suffers
rom wormd and most babies do unless they
are ke free from then with White's Cream
Veramlf ge. Acts quickly, yet mildly-is its
own purpative. Mothers don't attempt to
mise children without White's Cream Vermi-
fuge. Price 25 cents. Sold by all druggists.
Mix two cups of graham flour
with one teaspoonful of salt and
one cup of water. Roll out rather
thin. Cut into rounds. Put a layer
on a greased pan, brush them with
melted butter and put on another
layer, pinch edges together, brush
again with butter, prick clear
through both layers in several
places aqd bake twenty minutes in
a hot oven.-Good Housekeeping.
Still Looking For a Sit.
"Sir," said the youth as he enter-
ed the private office of the busy
merchant, "I am looking for a sit-
"Nothing doing, young man,"
replied the busy merchant. "Hlad
you wanted a job I might have been
able to do something for you. But
I have too many people on the pay-
roll now who occupy st-uatio*s."-
Kls leer roe e( 0 TeaMs
"The m mWMm ma- I .had I afor o
, d Mn, Jime Dmes, of
XAl I f maffmere
pplw ehh- tdie. Wtlatheyp. ab
time e wa, before th advent of
the whte to the lsiaad and the in-
duetaio at ewno foods, that life
without it wild at last have been
id is made from the tuberous
it of the taro plant, a *is of
the ealadium family, of wV h the
well known elephant ear plant is
also a member. The tuber, which
average in mise that of a large
sweet potato, is baked sad after-
ward edup with water until a
oo whitepaste is obtained,
much resembling a wheat flour
paste, except that the color is a
pale pink or purple, dependent
upop the variety of taro used. This
paste is allowed to slightly ferment,
or sour, when it is ready for use.
In olden times each family prepared
its own pol, the work being done by
the men, as in fact were most other
cooking operations. At the present
time poi factories in which machin-
ery grinds the taro and mixes it on
a a scale have largely supplant-
ed the old hand method. The Chi-
nese of the territory have come to
be the leading manqfseturers of the
Many of the white residents of
the islands eat poi to almost the ex-
tent as the natives, but the taste is
largely acquired, and strangers sel-
dom care for it. Poi has a high
food value, and, since it formed the
principal article of diet of the old
Hawaiian., some persons have cred-
ited it with the splendid physical
development .of the race.
Poi was always eaten from wood-
en bowls, or calabashes, and was
conveyed to the mouth by the fin-
gers, one, two or three being em--
ployed, according to the consistency
of the food, which also establishes
a designation of one, two or three
finger poi. White poi eaters now
usually employ a fork or spoon in
lieu of fingers, although it is still
common even in the highest fami-
lies to give native dinners, or luaus.
at which knives and forks are ta-
booed and fingers only used. There
is as much etiquette among the Ha-
waiians in eating with the fingers as
with modern table implements, and
the graceful motion by which a por-
tion of i is twisted upon the fin-
gers and transferred to the mouth
would not shock the sensibilities of
the most refined. An invitation to
a real luau, at which poi, baked pig,
flih baked in leaves and cocoanut in
various forms form the principal
part of the menu, is something that
is always looked forward to by every
visitor to Hawaii and always pleas-
antly remembered afterward.
hrod hab -lb"
^K ^^^B -- OkA i
-iLaoss or Sinn
I t M %a S0 w w -O
AIr dT llrnmnFRAI
n i -
Is what you need Mr. Florida Meroh-
ant to make your investment in this
stock a success.
The Best Qulitj, The Best Knon, The Bet Profits
We are agents for the State
e are agWe sell at factory Prices
We save you freight
THE H. & W. B. DREW CO.
^ mJACKSONVILLE, FLA.
I l w.....ll..,J 11. ..,,.l..Ml
- -- - -- - - - --
FLORIDA EAST COAST RAILWAY
LOCAL TIME CARD No. 77.
Effective January 5, 1909
~o.9S j No.31 'No.33 No.29 No.78 No.741 No.35 No.00
'so. go No. a | Io. 891 No. 29 1 No. 78 No. 74 74 a S | No. as
DAILY DAILY j DAILY DAILY MA" "NLWE DAILY DAILY DAILY DAILY
9T pm 3 20 p'a 1000am 70 am Lv .Jacksonville..n 7 3u pm 740 pm 1 13 pm 30am
1060 m 4 50pm 1 10 am 6am 8zm Lv. St.Aupustine Ar 6 10 pm 6830 pm W042 am 17 06am
11 48 pm 6 38 pm 115 7 am 9 48 am Lv..East Palatka .-v 6 16 pm 5 46 pm 9 47 am 6 16 anu
........... .......... 1 25 pm .......... Lv HotelOrmond ............. 4 04 pm ...... ...
S24 am 6 54 m 1 5 pm11 27am LvY.... Ormond ..... v 84 pm 54 pm 4 am 4 am
1 .6 :am 7 0 pm 1 45 pm 11 40 am Lv....Daytona .... -v 3 21 pm 3 it pm 8 21 am 4 It am
2 20 am I 7 42 pm 2 22 pm 12 2 pm Lv .New Smyrna v 2 47 pm :1 17 pmin 800 am :; 45 am
9 14 am1 8 1 pm 8 2 pm 1 30 pm.v. ...Ttnsvllle..... v I0 pm 2 28 pm 6 56 am 2 2 amin
... ................... 2 11 pmn!Lv......C ocoa .. v 12 47 pm ..........................
8 6 am, 9 11 pm 867 pm n 15 pmLv...Rocklede.... 12 43 pin 1 4pm 6 18 am 1 42 am
...... .. ..... .... .......... 2 50 pmiLv ..Eau Gallie.. -v 12 t4 pinm ........ ... .........
.... ..... .......... .. 3 00 pm:Lv...Melbourne...v 11 59 am. .................... .....
6 02 am 11 20 pm 6 06 pmp 5 00 pm Lv .... Ft. Pierce .... -v 10 10 am 11 40 am 4 20 am 11I 15 pm
7 50am 108mi 755pm 7 10 ppmAr.W. PalmBeach. 7 50 am 9 45 an 920 am9 00 pm
.8 0 am .......... 8 10 pm 7 2 pm Ar ..Palm Reach....-v 7 30 am 930am ...... 1 40 pm
10 50 am 8 20am 10 25 pm10 16 pm Ar...... Miami..... Lv 4445am 7 15 am i 10& am 6 of pm
11 20am 3 40 am ......... .......... Lv... Miami...... ........ .. pm p
12 22 pm .......... ..... ............iAr. ..Home.tead...Lv .......... ......... 4 (0 pin
231 pm 16 22am ................... Ar. LongKev... Lv.......... ......... 9 06 pin 147 pm
-.3 W m 1 () mm .................IA.Knightoy Lv ..... ......... T8O pm 1 00pm
a -pm ... a P. & .8.8.Co.|Ar .* Key West. Lv ia"P.&V 4a.. .o..-. .... 8 amouam
S......... .4 0jm Via P. & O. S.Co.Ar Havana.... Lv Via P. & .. o. i 00 am ......
*Dally except Sunday. Trains do not stop at Stations at which no time Is shown.
Leave Katm EAST PALATKA TO Arrtve
Palatka PALATKA Palatka
6 20 am ........No. 46 aily.......... 40 am
6 So am ...........o. 48A ally .......... 6 so am
8 40 am ...... No. 50 Daily ....... 9 00 awr
9 55 am ....... No. 52 lally ......... 10 1.'m
12 05 pm ....... No. 6t ially....... 12 25 pm
4 2t pm .......No. 56 Daily...... 4 to0 pm
11 o pm .....HNo.. ally........... 6 10 pm
11 5 pm .......No. 60 Daily...... 12 15 am
5 45 am
9 15 am
11 ";O an
:I uo pm
I11 a pm
12 '.0 am
- PALATKA TO EAST ArriveEast
PALATKA i Palatka
........No. 17 MDlly ......... 6 06 am
.......... No. I9 Ilalvr.......... 7 oam
..........N o.h IUi. ......... 9 i5 am
.......... No. M Daily ......... 11 60am
...........No. : ." Daily....... 8 20 pm
..........No.7 i daily ......... o 05 pm
.......No. \ :9 laily....... 11 40 pm
...... No. i DPalry ....12 I40 am
SAN MATEO BRANCH
Leave East EAST PALATKA TO Arrive RIanI Leave San SAN MATEO To EAST ArriveEa.s
Palatka SAN MAIEO Mateo |l Mateo PALATKA Palatke
7 4 am ..........N 49 Daly.......... 8 am 15 am ............ No.50o Daly ........ a. ; am
3 25 pa ..........No. 63 Daily........... 345 pm 3. &0 pm ......... No. I aily. ...... 4 10 pm
No. 2 No. 21 No. 19 N..D MAProRT RAN i No. sNo.20 No. 2
o I I"Daily Su. only DaUy
u. only Sn. only- Daily ..- "*ai( MAYPORT BRANCH I "^y g^ j Ql"
2 00pm l10 am 6 00 pm 8 00 am Lv.......Jacksonville ...... Ar 7 80 am I 30 pm 6 0 pm
40 panl1050am 6o40pm *140 am Lw...... Pablo Heach... .Lv 60 am 2 19 pm 419pa
24 pm1'OSem 44 pm a m L.v......Atlantic Reseb ...... Lv 6 41 am 128 pm 4 13pm
S00 w 11 1060= 00pm 9 00 m.lAr... ..... Mayport .............Lvi 6 am 12 o a 4 CO m
. 3 Dmylaf I lBoly'o..C IOw Irseh|s $ -is 4 DW+ .. i.. Dfaly (1 9, W MD
10 SP|O0 a :IL,. xo-|say &s.1.12 00
3..pm I. 00 m ju.. " S 1m 715pmI fS Oam Lv..Tltuw rtlle A-.'Iso
410pM .... L .......O..... 1am 4 pm I 0am o1IAa...Snano4p.. Lv.lioam
- --- :.-
~J~A~'"A~ *,'*;7. ~ i.? A -
e- Iv- -
- C / I A
4 ~ -
&~We*&Vhr w ub As
W*=mdmto dhm of bisso
Word from Clifton Springs, N. Y.%
says Mr. Lee is resting quietly, but
gives no hope. His wife apd children
are with him.
Mim Manwi fearter oA. n.aA
T . 4I1 Im "
lmsI a tl ri R iv htmast r t
P- s &~m. o t hoped inat m. f
A. LI. t o ta ok aptl to" th6e0r6E*nt"* Cp al, sTBe h$0 R0
rdw a Wadmaay of last week i Avera epe ee
1 asro hO.tof Mr. Durrme e of Labimand. AW
o Mr. Bawd as d wlee, eumngisdtu
by her mother, Mrs. C. Sto e, left
- TShedayfor rome in MihNEBANKING BUSINESS
oaW* WJeAdsdat of l LARGEST AND OLDEST BANK ON'THE RIVER
dre towne hoppgiand CeiM on frinds Exchbaebo and sold on a fonreSg costrisO PaireMnW
ut l. pt service, polite tet, and every
The K. M. and N. I. attended the o H t with conservative bak rased
SPoes de Leon celebration in St. Au- OBRWPONDEqT-Empie Trnt CoMpmy, 0 BsRedway, Mew YT OWr TMb At-
ome gustine Mlast week, returning Satur- iWantic Natiol Bnk of Jacknavinl. Jaekovuile, Flodds.
ow day. TITUSVILLE FLORIDA.
lelo1 Sherman Singleton returned home T FLORIDA.
M ra few days ao from Palm Beach and IA
"os -left Monday of last week in theKitty
good Sparik for St. AugaAime. OR
Mrs. Ainswoth and daughter,E. L. B rady j B ro.
Miss Olive, left Wednesday of last
y week for their home in Grand Rapids, Dealer In 4
,Mich.'afteraplesant wi STAPLE AND FANCY GROCERIES
y his Cottage prayer meeting was held HAY, GRAIN & FERTILIZER
Mis at the home of Major Jordan Monday P _-.--40x_ _ __ _ _ _-___
ads,. of last week. Major has been con- We invite the public' to visit our
onth. fined to his bed for several months| 4 store and inspect our stock and earn-
into I with no improvement. estly request tIat you get our prices
wber- Good Country Board P before you spend money elsewhere
mi inswi behbld in both
Miss Klhed f this cashon.
Mrs. Cod #a id fly, who have
"At #e winter at their Cocoa
IgA- hmL love mo Sturd r to
1dIst Drj oeC in EKsntcky.
M1. John "Tylor left ZWedne-day
* to -et a position in New York for
their un Mrs. Taylor and aug
ter wi jo him later in the season.
*We hr that a general exodumwi
beln for Oseasus in the next two
weeks. Ie Dinmsottage is usually
Tmpf b amb time ymr round.
5aThe sd m rapidly nearing
s.. We um.dmR.. that
g wI joia nthe sidewalk
Mimt d boifd a eement walk
Mhe Bvelyn Travis rendered a solo
Se thsopal church Sunday, oFce
to Imee, by Herbert Johnson. This
wa Ms Travis' arst effort and it
wme a pMant surpriue.
r. d Mrs. John Powell and Dr.
Seoiaed lft for St. Augustine last
week in Mr. Powell's launch. Dr.
Spa"dd will go to the mountains of
North OHenas for the summer.
Mr. and Mrs. 8. McCullough, who
bpeuPmt the winter with their rel-
ove Mr. JaA Caphart, leave Sat,
wdq for their *homin Washington,
D. C. Uttl MimPolly Simpson w
The doatideos for the Cocoa libra-
ry continue to come in. As it will
eoly be a short time until the build-
ng will be erected, the ladisin
harge have decided to leave the
books and a they mare until moved
iato the new building. A number
f friends have donated new books
this pat week.
1-4at omad a Week
al htI Viety.0 Whmi1 ou0ht topl"
in wgsh. Dmre t is$thf tt some.
Ot Mw isagwth lftdiamtiv. e ft Mo-
QWGb kAb gUzir ad it wlW beIin aiig at
S "m MM =Ad b-w--tmlU ad
sNI.ftOPst good r tethin
W~So. mds fsold by anaer
Mr. Trafford was in town a few
days last week.
Mrs. Merrill, of Tropic, was calling
on friends last Tuesday.
A. B. Carter is having some dentist
work done in Cocoa this week.
Mr. Jones, of Horti, was in town
Wednesday doing his week's trading.
Uncle and Auntie Hughes expect
to return from St. Augustine this
Mrs. Provost and little son spent
Thursday with Grandma Breese at
Mrs. A. A. Baldwin and Mrs. F. W.
Munson were calling in Coquina
Miss Mary Wittfeld and Mrs. Flo
Kingman made a trip to Eau Gallie
this week. i
A. B. Carter, Vesey Hall, Lee
Baldwin and F. W. Munson were
among those who visited 'litusville
-TMl Q . JwW- .
te dpAm r mule. a aled a
e bol g Moft a t a mw-the4
bet a few o them eaped a
turmd to life, b and tfhel p
e Cmnt art arrived
Tuesday p.-n. looking very bi
and healthy. They ran down b
Miami e 90 miles and did a
deal of fishing and cruisin an
th.keys. They adsme fun
iualls and oyster banks and a
Oak Hammock was not so k
art week after afor Capt. i
worth could not get the aconim
tions be wanted, so waited a
and left Tueday, aompanied b
wife and daughter, Mim Lo.
Marion Lowe and Catherine
worth, will go thelastof this m
Mulberris are ready to So
piO and jelly games and straw
ry irt eakes are. still in se
Plenty of good thingtos et in c
gisn, if the hopwife is williU
do her own cooking, but ervant
out of fashion in Georgiana, ev
laundress is a luxuy these days
the goodnian of the house is ma
the acquaintance of the washing
shine and the wringer.
More thaim ino oat of every tea a
rheamatl. are dmly rhermMtims
Uself. due to oIS or da sp wEti
charoie rbeaats In meh mes no
mal trasat t*reqmired.. The ee m
o oft Chberaiml's Unimeat Is all
eded mand oa I s erts to sgivealek
Giv its trial Msad Wee o yeMf bowq
lyIit levmthepainmamd weM r
Ieats; rgeeiMs0emt. Sold by Titi
A. B. Whilden left Saturday
Miss Gracie Tucker has been
ing this week in Cocoa.
Mr. Mullons left Thursday f(
home in North Carolina.
Rev. Thiot has been holding
vices this week at Tropic.
J. Tucker's new house on Pines
avenue is near completion.
A baby girl was born to Mr.
Mrs. John Coroneaus Saturday.
Mrs. J. R. Mathers left Wedne
for Naranjo to visit her father.
Mrs. A. 0. Frink entertain
Sunbeams last Friday afternoon
Mr. and Mrs. Reber and son
for their home in Toledo, Ohio, I
Mr. Van Williston and wife
Michigan, spent a few days in
W. F. Hoffman has moved :
his country home into his river I
Chas. Durrance, of Lakeland, s
a few days recently with Rev. I
The K. M. and N. I.leaves to,
after supper for their quarter
Mr. David Bryan and wife, of
ami, are visiting their daughter,
A. O. Simmons.
General Castleman and wife
Bill to Increase Pensions
Congressman Sparkman has intro-
duced a bill in the house to increase
the pensions of the soldiers of the
Florida Indian wars and widows of
those who are dead, from $8 to $16
per month. (4
This is a very important measure
and of general interest throughout
Florida. If it becomes law it will A
confer great benefit on many deserv-
ing people in Florida. x
Mr. Demaree Goes North
From the Daytoans Gazette New.
Mr. and Mrs. L.C. Demaree de-
parted yesterday for the east, where
they will spend the summer at points
in New Jersey, Maryland and Vir-
ginia, with a view of locating perma- JTi
nently in one of these states, having
recently disposed of their property in TIT
Kentucky. Mr. Demaree, as city
editor of the Daily News, listed 1
heartily in making the paper so great
a sueess and his brilliant write up
of local happenings an# his clever
articles in general made the front F
page of the Daily always popular and
interesting. May success be with
him in his new move. A
Itch! Itch! Ith!-cratch! beartch! Scratch!
The more you scratch the wore the itch. Try
Doa's Ointment. It curespiles, eem any
skin itching. All druggists ell it.
fI.A l.i. W Ai UWIR,1-
ie can save you money
Ask us for prices and alo
us to prove this assertion
We are agents for Ballard's Obelisk Flor, Chase
SSanborn's and Barrington Hall Steel Cut
Coffees. Also the celebrated Mapes' FertUsers
The famous Royal Scarlet brand of ceased
goods-the finest food products in the world
E. L. BRADY & BRO.
;usville Lumber Company
rUSVILLE, FLA. F. E. C.R. R.
aw and Planing Mills Dry Kilns
Rough and Dressed
l1l grades ceiling, siding. flooring
SOLID CARS A SPECIALTY
Prompt attention to local orders
fi O ut eatL H l iL MRILL f D. H. SPELL Dr. J. C. SPELL Registered Pharmacis
. D, BANNER DRUG STORE
Floridiad BANNER DRUG STORE
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
'fITUSVILLE, FLORIDA John L. Van De Veer W.H. F
0. A. STEWART TITUSVILLE ICE CO.
Pure Ice Manufactured from Distilled Water
M I 1Prompt Deliveries Made to all Shipping Points on the Florida East Coast
f ire insurance DSIGIS ERECTED BOAT FRA ES FINISHED,
ERECTED BOAT FRAME .s.HULL
We place within reach of the AMATEI'R the lat4-t. htst aidl Wurt -.tNworthy
TITUSVILLE, FLORIDA deigns for l1949 iit all .la.w*s of
Speed Boats, Launches, Cabin Cruisers
I represent some of the leading Frames, Planked Hulls, or Partly Finished Boats
business entrusted to me will re- Shipped in sections, taking advantage of less carload
ceivepromptandcareful attention freight rates. All the hard work done by our
*HENRY RIVERS EASY-TO-BUILD SYSTEM OF CONSTRUCTION
of all Kinds.
turned last week to their hon
Rev. A. A. Keith and wife
moved into G. C. Beck's cottage
Miss Mary Whitfield, of Georg
is visiting Mrs. Ada Williams
few days this week.
Mr. John Coroneaus, of Jaci
ville, is visiting his mother-in
Mrs. West, this week.
The lAi.A' A;a ewia, m.^am .
2 ".r'T r -- [.'? -
Stop on your way north. Drop a
card To full particulars to "Wings,"
E IZ... m -- -- -- -