Group Title: Florida star (Titusville, FL)
Title: The Florida star
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00075901/00697
 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: 04 16, 1909
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subject: Newspapers -- Titusville (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Cocoa (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Brevard County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Brevard -- Titusville
Coordinates: 28.591111 x -80.82 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began in 1880; ceased in 1917?
General Note: Publisher: P.E. Wager, 1880-<1882>.
General Note: Published at: Cocoa, Fla., Nov. 1, 1912-<June 5, 1914>.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 23 (Sept. 29, 1880).
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00075901
Volume ID: VID00697
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 34175599
alephbibnum - 002071719
lccn - sn 96027111
lccn - sn 96027111
 Related Items
Preceded by: Indian River star (Titusville, Fla.)
Succeeded by: Indian River star (Cocoa, Fla.)

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Mr. and Mm. We T.Maother amen-
~~lm4 viult w1 Mr. inmates
umAbt ftGel.d*this week.d

obo abttww~ youm fhim& sto

ft on" ithe byuohunt for the
ftst 4ML'&eryom uenoyd a

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this Fiday fterws S., hes l

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ws.o ( htAwmblo ,NO.Jeon
dwthadp the Atmdewhiek

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i^' Mr. W. Maeg, who spends the
wlo asmn owry year In Daytona,
at o Mr. L. B. Mae, who
O PItallwe every winter, has
pqahad te eSaU ropWty in Iay-
S tla, tl dIth Pett amue, and
Mr. -Mai InH aMn ed the sme
to Mr.and Mrs. L M.Mabette,tobe
ume for hotel urpous.
palat yacht Regina, owned
W. F.Coachman of Jackson-
Akk Ibe juJt completed a cruise
mamm gthe Florida keys and is now
S oen her way baek' to Jacksonville.
Tis lm beboat was anchored off the
ety dok here several weeks on her
w m soyth owing to Mr. Coachman
Sbsng uddsmly caed to Chcago.
5 or 6 doss W6" will cure any
ee of chills and fever. Price 25c.
Easter Tackey Bell
The bater tackey ball, at the opera
house Monday night, given by the
young mm of this place, was a ples-
ant affair. It has been sometime
since a social feature of this kind has
been indulged in, and the young folks
went in for a good time and certainly
had it. In the judgment of most of
those present it was generally admit-
ted that Mis Jean Waldron proved
the most adept in the get up of a
ta y costume, with Mrs. Osban see-
ond best. Music for this occasion
was furnished by Titusville orchestra
Church Notes
Rev. R. W. Thiot will preach in
the Baptist church Monday night,
April19, at 7:80 p. m.
Rev. H. F. Harris will fill the pul-
pit at the Methodist church next Sab-
bath at 11 a. m. and 7:30 p. m.
Rev. Wm. Stones will preach on
Sunday next at LaGrange at 11 a. m.
and at Titusville at 7:30 p.m. Bible
readingan Wednesday at 7:30 p. m.
Rev. Dr. Badger willpreach in the
Presbyterian church, Ttusville, on
Sundaynext, at 730 p. m. on 'The
*', valley which was full of bones."
Dean Robottom will ofiBeiate in
Holy Trinity church, Melbourne, on
Sunday morning, April 18th, at 11
o'clock, and in S Johns church, Eau
Gallie, o Sunday evening t 7:30
O'clock. Everybody is cordially in-
vited.
r -


0n OR S Gmmn
IOR MEN AND NOYV
Our new in to 1 isovm eor
gandm d awa gyo r iuspetio.
Snmmw odue awvery atrative
4nd an far saprior to anything we
hawe sese B or We would like
your ooinonnB thm. Of course
m Istho time to look over the new
things whilethe stock is omplte
We cordially invite you toome in at
oea mad get the best selections. We
will serve your choice until later, if
yo prefer. Mes suits from $8.50
to .00, boy $2.00 to $8.00. Mail
ordes a speciaty.
WINSTON S. BANNING
7Thuville, Florida.


Volka MMakes S 15 Road Offer
At the April meeting of the board
of county eomm loners of Volusia
county, the following resolution was
adopted and ordered spread upon the
mimntes:
resolvedd, That Commisoner
Owens will expend the sum of $1,000
and Commsioner Brooke the sum of
$500 In opening road through from
Oak Hill to Brevard county line, if
the citizens of the east coast will
pledge the sum of $1,000 or more to
aist in said move, the sum pledged
to be expended under the supervision
of the county commissioners."


The Hewitt Will Conteat
The adjourned hearing in the con-
test to set aside the will of Frederick
C. Hewitt, of Owego, N. Y., was re-
pumed Monday, the 12th inst., before.
Special Surrogate Frank A. Bell.
Mr. Hewitt died some time ago
leaving bequests aggregating near-
ly $4,000,000 to art and charita-
ble and educational hi6titutions of
New York city. The contest was
brought by the testator's only sister,
Mrs. Charlotte H. Arnot, of Elmira,
who was left nothing by the will.
Kline's Gents Furnishing Dep't
Men's straw hats in all the latest
Esty Prices ranging from 75 cents
We will also put on sale about 500
rs men's trousers, prices ranging
$1. $L to $"5.
Men's lisle thread undershirts,
long or short sleeves, special M cents
Men's suits, in the latest styles,
prices ranging from $IS.M to $26.1.
Juuus KLNE,
Titusville, Florida.
The Culture Club Entertained
Owing to the unfavorable state of
the weather, the club entertainment
by Mesdames B. R. and T. B. Wilson
was postponed from Wednesday af-
ternoon to the evening of the same
day, and was a most pleasant affair.
Various advertising pictures clip-
ped from magazines, were displayed
and from these were to be guessed
the wares represented. Out of a
possible twenty-three, Mrs. J. Begg
led with seventeen correct answers
and thereby captured the prize, a
dainty bon bon dish..
Mrs. A. C. Gardner also took a
prize.
Miss Helen Wilson favored the as-
sembly with several piano selections
and Mrs. T. B. Wilson rendered two
vocal solos, all of which were much
appreciated.
Delicious refreshments of ice cream
and cake, such as the hostesses know
how to make so well, were served,
and to which all did ample justice.
A neat little sum for the club was
realized.
For Sale Cheap for Cash
About 88 acres of good high land
__ A.. *_t -- ^


LOCAL GOSSIP

AID PERSONALS

SnOethmg Ibt the People of Titu-
vllle u ThQ Co eat Go
Dr. Mile, Dentist, TitnUvlfle.
Palm Beach county is on the map
the bill having Jaready passed the
house and been certified to the senate.
Get in tune with nature, tog up in
new colors, look your best, we can
please you in the new spring clothing
at Branning's.
Mr. Geo. A. King, who worked on
THE STAR force last summer and
spent the winter on the Gazette News
in Daytona, is now in Fort Pierce.
Capt. John Simonson was engaged
as pilot on acruiserof 80 feet in
length from this place to New Smyr-
na via the inside rpute this week,
leaving Tuesday morning.
Postmaster F. M. Taylor went to
Jacksonville Tuesday to attend the
meeting of the postmasters of Flori-
da, who are now in session in that
city from Tuesday until today.


Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Holman left
Daytona last week for Philadelphia,
where their son Albert is attending
college. Mr. Holman will start a
jewelry busineew later in Dunkirk,
N.Y.
It is with regret that we learn of
the serious and continued illness of
M]. Halle Nolle, who is now under
treatment in St. Augustine. We un-
derstand his brother, Mr. A. N. Nolle,
will probably convey him to Arkansas
with the hope of the change being
beneficial.


Contractor P. J. Hall will com-
mence at once the erection of a two-
story cottage on the river front lot in
South Titusville for Mr. Geo. H.
Brockett, which is located just south
of the home of Mrs. P. C. Nelson.
When young bachelors commence to
build six room cottages it is very sug-
gestive of coming important events
casting their shadows before.
FURNITURE, DRY GOODS, SHOES
Spldmis baseballs, bats, masks, mits
Columbia dry, Edison wet, batteries
Perfection oil aud gasoline stoves
Globe-Wernicke elastic book cases
Refrigerators, coolers, freezers
House, boat and engine paints
CaAS. A. GARDNER, 'Phone 342
Mr. Parrott Becomes President
The following important changes
in the highest officials of the Florida
East Coast railway were given to the
public Monday, the same having been
made at the annual meeting of the
board of directors last Friday and
confirmed Monday.
At the meeting mentioned, the fol-
lowing officers were elected: H. M.
Flagler, chairman of the board of di-
rectors.
J. R. Parrott, president. Mr. Par-
rott also continues as general mana-
ger of the road.
J. P. Beckwith, vice president, in
charge of operating and traffic.
J. E. Ingraham, vice president, in
charge of lands and industries.
W. H. Beardsley, treasurer.
J. C. Salter, secretary.
H. S. Jenison, assistant secretary.
W. H. Chambers, comptroller.
R. W. Parsons, assistant to the
president.
The elevation of Mr. Parrott to the
presidency will be received with
pleasure as deserved recognition of
his splendid management of this road
in the past. The promotion of the
other officials will also be gratifying
news to the public.


Special Sale at Klie's
MONDAY, APRIL 19,1909.
Ladies' shirtwaists, new and up-to-
date made of a good quality of
checked nainsook, long sleeves, with
Dutch collar, trimmed with Valen-
ciennes lace, special $1.29.
Another lot made of a good quality
of Persian lawn, trimmed with five
rows of Irish crochet insertion, long
sleeves tucked and trimmed with Val-
tnciennp edge, collar to match,
worth $2.00, special $1.19.
Alo another lot with a solid front
of all over embroidery and rows of
lace insertion to match, special $1.19.
Pique the proper material for
ladies' one-piece dresses. On Mon-
day we will put on sale two hundred
yards of fine ribbed pique, worth 50
cents per yard, special 25 cents.
White linen finish suiting, worth
35 cents per yard, on Monday only,
15 cents.
Special pricesonwhite and figured
lawns.
White pearl buttq.s, good quality,
with two holes, the size of a quarter,
specially good for trimming dresses,
worth 50 cents, Monday only, 29
cents per dozen.
Ladies's black lace foot hose in
handsome designs, guaranteed stain-
leass, worth 35 cents, Monday's spec-
ial 35 cents per pair.
Special prices in allover embroid-
Unbleached sea-island domestic,
special 14 yards for $1M.
Boys' Ki Ki pants, made in bloom-
er style, sizes ranging from 4 to 14,
special 50 cents per pair.
Juuus KUNE,
Titusville, Florida.


DeLand Hotel Rumor
The Orange City correspondent of
the De Land Record says that there
is a rumor that a popular DeLand
hotel will soon be added to the Flag-
ler hotel system, and that the Titus-
ville branch to Sanford, of the Flori-
da East Coast railway system, will
be extended north from Enterprise,
via Orange City to DeLand, "and no
one hears how much farther." Such
a road would do a great passenger
and freight business from the south-
western part of the state north.
Thursday Half Holiday
We, the undersigned merchants of Ti-
tusville, Fla., hereby agree to closeour
places of business one-half day Thurs-
day of each week to close at 12 noon
and remain closed until the following
morning; this agreement to take effect
the first day of May until the first day
of September, 1909. We further agree
to pay to the committee the sum of $2
should we sell any goods during said
hours of each week. Any one reporting
such a sale during said hours to receive
$15, balance $10 to go into treasury.
SWINSTON S. BANNING,
W. E. GOLDSMITH,
G. F. DUREN,
CHAS. A. GARDNER,
TITrUSVILLE RARGAIN HOUSEil


LATEST IIEWS

AND INCIDENTS

Pae W rui3"agtn A h" Po W tht
Truil ft IN M
All kinds of cold sodas, also ice
cream at all times at Banner Drug
Store.
Mrs. L M. Wetmore returned
home Wednesday from several weeks'
visit in Jacksonville and Daytona.
Mr. Arthur H. McKeown, of Rock-
ledge, expects to leave very shortly
for his summer home in Bellevue, Pa.
Mrs. W. M. Woodward returned
tq DeLand Wednesday after a few
days of very pleasant visiting in Ti-
tusville.
Mrs. A. S. Dixon, of Cocoa, is
spending a day or so in town visiting
with friends and relatives and attend-
ing to some business matters also.
The yacht Gannet, owned by Mr.
James K. Clarke, of Palm Beach, Fla.,
and Ardmore, Pa., is anchored off
the Hotel Dixie dock this week with
a disabled motor, on her way north.
Mr. T. A. Snider, of Cincinnati,
has purchased a large tract of land
in Daytona extending from Ridge-
wood to Palmetto avenue, on which
he will build seven cottages of the
California bungalow style.
Mr. G. F. Duren has purchased the
old Grand View building from Mrs.
E. S. Wiley and commenced the work
of tearing it down this week. The
lumber will be carefully saved and
offered for sale, the most of it being
in good(condition.
Miss Fannie Whatley, who has been
visiting here two months with her
aunt, Mrs. E. B. Wager, was unex-
pectedly called to her home in Savan-
nah the first of the week, cutting
short her stay here of several weeks,
much to the disappointment of her
relatives and friends, who hope to
have her visit Tituaville again at no
far-distant date.
Several of the conductors of the
F. E. C. railway will now make Jack-
sonville their home instead of St. Au-
gustine on account of the change in
runs being made from Jacksonville
to Fort Pierce instead of from St.
Augustine to Miami. Conductor Mc-
Cormick will be stationed on the
Jacksonville-Frt Pierce run. He
has just returned from a trip over the
extension.
"Sock" Social a Great Success


E. L. BRADY & BRO., (agree The social held at the Myers cot-
to above except in case ab- tage Tuesday evening was a decided
solute emergency) success both financially for the Meth-
JuLIUS KLINE odist church for which it was gotten
Titusvill PRITCHAD & SN up by the ladies, and also as a most
Titusville, Fla., April 8th, 19o9. pleasant social feature. The follow-
Mail your order today for pair of ing members of Mrs. C.J. Denham's
music class rendered piano solos:
the oxblood "wine color" oxfords, Misses Grace Rathbun, Fannie
all latest cuts, $3.50, $4.00, $5.00, to; Budge, Helen Wilson and Leona Kline
W. S. Branning, Titusville. i and acquitted themselves most cred-
.I itably. Master Wilson Taylor gave
Trout Swallows a Dry Battery a cornet solo, piano accompaniment
by his teacher, Mrs. Denham. Miss
Mr. G. W. Wilson, of Tallahassee, Merle Scobie sang a very sweet song,
recently brought to the office of the accompaniment by her instructor,
True Democrat a dry battery six Miss M. KIebs. Mrs. Adhemar Brady
inches long and two inches in diame- gave a very entertaining reading.
ter which was taken from the stom- Refreshments were served in the
ach of a ten-pound trout, caught in dining rooms, where also candy and
St. Marks river, near St. Marks re- cake were on sale. The little socks
cently. His troutship was twenty-six brought in about $35.00 and the en-
inches long and weighed over seven tire proceeds of the evening amount-
pounds when dressed. How this en- ed to about $58.00, with actual ex-
cumbrance came into the stomach of pense of only about $3.00.
_ 0 A- a


the nsh will always remain a mystery.
X35. U7

rt o iUII i1m1e1 IU an L WU UIt Ier
Murphree Succeeds Sledd gentlemen saw the object removed,
Murphree Succeeds Sledd and there can be no doubt about the
At a meeting Saturday night of. truthfulness of the story says the
the state board of control, the resig- Tallahassee Democrat.
nation of Dr. Andrew Sledd, as pres-


V .,


5 or 6 doses "666" will cure any
case of chills and fever. Price 25c.
For Rent Furnished
The Taylor cottage, Titusville.


. &


*'~~'t Atlaw


TITUBVILLE, FLA., FRIDAY, APRIL 16, 1909


NO. 58


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THE FLORIDA STAR


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brownstone "'rate" and have the cou.
fldence of all their neighbors, which i.
more than some eggs can boast.
Just one paragraph from the petition
to the court answers Shakep.:;are's
query as to what's in a name:
"That his present name of Eg;-
causes him and his wife an reat de.,l
of trouble and annoyance and huinui:i-
lion among his and her friinls and
acqualntan(es: that would le fico't jiti"
friends and acquaintianes Ini!ri:,lIy
ask him. after they are well r'uough
acquainted with him. whether he is
hard or soft boiled or fried or scram-
hia A- nm..__ h, I .. _<_ -. -


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1 Uta hAdW Cet to PMros
Mt aW mVe we Prom unsrWished
MOS. of PassleUs Fed6-146sa
4seOeas o Sib8 Sides AN Riov.*
At O t se9- f the year. with
Sleaib atKibeaatt older at ev-
y mbtf e aand to a great
WO bea e s plg th te games a
fty, It saemd partu-larly apropos
,that Mr. ad Mrs. UM eh e a o New
'ITk elty aMd as supreme court
Urn Wee OOemaa h.r permission to
ey" 8 aMide ad substitute Eck.
W her aves as maaMY excellent reasons
that Jutte 'Oerman granted the re-
.-st the ether day and set April 29
W the date e which they might tear
ff thk present shel Then they
wO6l e dropped KaX.
Most perss get tired of eggs about
*-M t, but when you use the same
0 tor thirty-ftour yara, as Egg has
sem its bound to become monoto-
mom. ME B has been wearing the
aMe about three years, and she re-
etly admitted she was only waltig
Or the opportunity to scramble out
from under It. Not that their friend
have grown tired of the Eggs, but the
Isa feel that they have furnished the
comedy for their friends Just about
lgs enough. Both are perfectly good
as, but asy they are almost cracked
from listening to the feeble 'Jokes
eracked at their expense.
Each has a splendid sense of humor,
and this is the only thing that has pre-
veated them boiling over on more than
eos occasion. It didn't help matters
y to have Bo ton the restaurant
Sad to his petition to the
peurt for permission to shed his
mMe he set forth a list of annoyances
which proves that he has Job looking
like a nervous bridegroom at a church
wedding. Mrs. Egg presides over a
fashionable dressmaking establish-
meat, and se couldn't recall a single
lintanm where her name had helped
her any. She Is a handsome woman
and laughed merrily while her hus-
hand discussed the situation with a
reporter.
*"Ive been tn hot water ever since
Fve had the name," said Egg.
"Tbe you must be hard boiled by
this time," sad the reporter.
"rm done on both sides all right,"
laughed Erg. "In Switzerland, where
we come from, the name is pronounced
Eck, and, besMdes. It has a different
meaning."
"How did you come to marry your
h-b-ad?" Mme. Egg was asked.
"I was always fond of Eggs," she
sad, "and I guea that had something
to do with It."
"Im pretty much of a nest egg."
was Egg's next contribution. Here his
wife gave her Egg a nudge that
threatened to break it.
"Are there any small Eggs?' asked
the reporter. Joining In the cackle.
"Not yet," came in chorus. "Guess if
we did have three or four children
we'd be known as the half dozen
"I think I better beat It," said the
reporter. "before I'm whipped to a
froth."
"Won't you have a little refresh-
ment before you go?" asked the boss
of the house.
"If it's all the same to you 1"11 have
shrry and egg," said the reporter.
"Make mine an egg bshake." laughed
Muae. Egg.
"Do you think you're going to like'
your new name?"'
"It will be hard getting used to it
for awhile, but anything Is better than
Egg. I tried the new one on several
friends today, and they thought I had
the hiccoughs."
After wishing Mr. and Mrs. FI ,cks
much prosperity under their new
name as they have had under the old
one the reporter withdrew, feeling as
though he had been poaching on their
good nature. They live in :a tne


You want of the food you nmd

Kodol a1 dI it


ae acqM geoMs
a H .e&mL eaeud*** wim r

de0M to be hebal or bnutaf
tnk."--New Takt Wer.
New be... a te.
A rwios ealety has reeeatly be
9rm. at Ouse.t. In Baa... Iat
bwect if to peomte the atttlon ea
the mAm esmt for the v-a!
m00 e1 e1llattm aome evah
teamd of the nismmet mthod oC as.
tlg me's bat, the nasman-or at least
a eertaem p'eperetli of them-would
lke to mte t me general adopt of the
Germas mttuy ate, peo tng of
braIgg ta hand exteed, with &-
ges e toge their. to the edge of one's
hat. The ony reason gtveg for this
smange predileetlose that the new
eahatatlon would be Identical with that
Med In the time of Armintls.
Jenneo as an Eater.
Dr. Jenner, the famous English
physician, was a great tea drinker
and very abstemious, never taking
any stimulant except a measured
glass of brandy when he had indi-
eSt ion. Once for that cause he
lved on stewed chops and rice for
luncheon and dinner, with tea, for
a couple of years, but ordinarily he
was a great feeder.
"I recollect," said his friend, Dr.
Cooper Bentham, "on one occasion
Reynolds came to see him. Jenner
was at dinner. He had soup, fish,
the greater part of a chicken,- and
he was in the middle of a huge rice
pudding when Reynolds entered and
asked him ho# he was. Jenner
drew a pitiful sigh and replied, 'I
am not at all well-no appetite.'"
WITCHCRAFT IN ENGLAND.
The Last of the Judicial Preoeutlent
and Exeoutions.
Sir Matthew Hale, it is true, had
hanged two poor women at Cam-
bridge in 1664, but a few years later
Lord Chief Justice liolt set him-
self strongly against such charges.
and in. every case tried before him
directed the jury to bring in a \er-
dict of acquittal. In a celebrated
trial at Guildford in 1701 not only
was the supposed witch found not
guilty, but her false accuser, one
John Hathaway, was condemned tn
a year's imprisonment and to stand
in the pillory three times. Yet,
horrible to relate, a woman named
Hicks and her daughter, a child of
nine, were hanged together at
Huntingdon on July 28, 1716, for
raising a storm of wind in league
with the devil.
h.'Ie last judicial sentence for
witchcraft in England was in 173G,
one Jane Wenham being actually
found guilty, according to the in-
dictment, of "conversing familiar-
ly with the devil in the form of a
cat." The judge, however, procured
a reprieve for poor old Jane, and
she was ultimately released, to end
her days in peace.
Last, the witchcraft act was ro-
pealed for the United Kingdom in
the same year. It wa.< quite time.
for only nine years earlier, in 1727.
a woman was brought before Cap-
tain David Ross, deputy sheriff of
Suitherlanl. charged with "causing
her daughter to be shod by the dev-
il," and so making her lame both in
IlandV andl feet. The fact having


toaay w-e usei wo- In -a e

S so wu wehglamo.r-
mainmg to the ery m whor wre

mpuire of is Ab d their leisure
this in a way t .siM to Ws of
today utterly ridiculous. In all the
fatcy work on which adie employ-
ee themDalve the men seem tou a
taken pairt
Ponoinet in ome of his comedies
represents a young mnir s enter-
ing a room where two fair damsels
are embroidering. One is working
a pi of dress ftrinmi&g, the other
a Marly flounce. The beau examines
the embroidery with the eye of a
connoisseur, point out here and
there the pecally good touches and
is too polite to notice any defects.
He takes little gold tube out of
the pocket of his richly decorated
waistcoat and selects a dainty gold
needle. He goes to the frame at
which Cidalise is working and fin-
ishes the flower which she had be-
gun. From her he moves to the
sofa and, seizing one end of the
flounce, assists Ismene, to whom he
ays special attention, to complete
er task.
At this time it was the custom of
the ladies invariably to carry their
workbags with them to the evening
receptions, in which they had not
only their embroidery materials, but
the last novel, the popular songs,
their patch boxes and rouge pots.
Gentlemen also carried deftly em-
broidered little bags into company,
which held "a whole arsenal of cut-
lery and fancy articles, such as
boxes of different shapes filled with
lozenges, bonbons, snuff and scent."
At another period the fashion of
the day was to cut out drawing
from books and pamphlets and to
paste them on screens. lamp shades,
boxes and vases. The skill in this
was to so arrange the drawings or
parts of different drawings as to
produce a curious or amusing ef-
fect. Then there came a season
when all the ranie was for charades
and riddled, which gave a peculiarly
good opportunity to exercise tlhe
light and rapid wit so conspicuous
in the French. Every evening the
drawing rooms were converted into
impromptu charades. Some lafly
would surest a word or phrase. and
forthwith it would be converted into
the subhiet of a sprightly little play.
Many of the word games now cur-
rent with :-i in America had their
noriin in the necessity the French
alone were mtier in the last cen-
tury to divert themselves. In some
of the salons the fashion of keep-
ing a (dilly chronicle of news. which
was too often a mere chronicle of
candeal, was adopted. rme. Dou-
blet de Persan issued bulletins
which she called "nouvelles a In
main." In her apartments two reg-
isters were kept. one of the authen-
tic news receivel here and there by
her guests, the other of floating ru-
mors and on dits, and from these
the budget of her chronicle was
made up and circulated throughout
France.--Appleton's Magazine.
lelegrapher's Cramp.

rapher's cramp is that certain let-


His Blunder.
"TIl:ve VP ,O". ; -'np.wd to
think"- h' Ie(;ai anM! then he,;
tatel.
"\'ell." she ur-cd. "',o o<,. \Vhin
were you goin' to sav
"I beg your pardon," he replied.
"I ws al)bout to ask you whether
'o:i h; l ever stopped t thi;< i t,,
s(inethin-. hut I might have known
that you never dliJ."
"And vou mean to insinuate that
I never think ?' she demanded.
"Oh, no, no, not at all," lie made
haste to assure her. "I only mean
that women don't have to stop talk-
ing to think, for we all know that
they do think sometimes."
And yet he wonders why she
hates him.-Cleveland Leader.


Flame


He Accepted the Apeloegy.
A prornii en: New Yor,, l;iwver is
noted for hi- ready answer aud
skill in relamrtee. When a young
practitioner he appeared before a
pompous old judge, who took of-
fense at a remark the lawyer maie
criticising his decision.
"If you do not instantly apologize
for that remark, Mr. Blank," said
the judge, "I shall commit you for
contempt of court."
"Upon reflection, your honor," in-
stantly replied Mr. Blank, "I find
that your honor was right and I
was wrong, as your honor always
is."
The judge looked dubious, but
finally said that he would accept the
apology.


SPut This Stove In

Your Kitchen


It is wonderfully
convenient to do
kitchen work on a
stove that's ready
at the instant wanted,
and out of the way the
moment you're done.
Such a stove is the New
Perfection Wick Blue
Flame Oil Cook-Stove.
By using it you avoid the
continuous overpowering
heat of a coal fire and cook
with comfort, even in dog-
days The


Wick Blue


01 Cook-Stove


ls so constructed that it does not add perceptibly to the heat of a room.
It differs from all other oil toves in its substantial CABINET TOP,
withshelf for warmingplatssand keeping cookedfood
hot, and drop shelves for holding small cooking
utensils. Has every convenience, even to ban for
towels. Threesies. Withor without Cabinet Top.
If not with your dealer, write our nearest agency.
I Tk- isthe ideal
,W .Lamp llamp for
family use-.4fe, con-
venient, econmoaical, and
a grant light giver. If not with your dealer,
wrte i our nearest agency.





Coughs and Colds

Can be Promptly Cured by Taking a Few Doses of

Ballard's Horehound Syrup Comp.
A cough or a cold is geLrerally the forerunnerof a more serious
sick spell. They should not be neglected, the human breath-
ing system is a combination of tubes and cells, which must be


You need a suaf amtm t atof
good whoeome food and more tan
tls you need to fully digst, t.
Else you can't gain strength, nor
can you strengthen your stomach If
tt is weak.
You must eat in orderto lveand
maintain strength.
You must not diet, because the
body requires that you eat a saufo
lent amount of food regularly.
But this food must be digested,
and it must be digested thoroughly.
When the stomach can't do It,
you must take something that will
help the stomach.
The proper way to do Is to eat
what you want, and let Kodol di-
gest the food.

lNothing else can do this. When
the stomach is weak it needs help;
you must help it by giving It rest,
and Kodol will do that.


l'een proved to the captain's satis-
factiou. ihe old woman was put into
a tar barre! and burned at Dornoch.
The weather being cold at the time,
we tare to!d that she "eat composed-
Iv varyingng herself by the fire pre-
pared to consume her while the oth-
er instruments of death were get-
tinz ready."
The last attempt to execute a
witch in England ended disastrously
for the perpetrators. In 1751 at
Tring two old people named Os-
borne, man and wife, being suspect-
ed of witchcraft, were seized by a
crowd, stripped, cross bound and
thrown into a pond. Both died of
this brutal treatment. But the
witchcraft act had been repealed,
and, a verdict of willful murder hav-
ing been returned against one Col-
ley, the chief instigator of *the as-
sault, he was in due course tried
and hanged.-Cornhill Magazine.
A Baby Show in Tituaville
would have many contestants, but it's safe to
V that the healthiest bby would win the


Sold by Banner Drug Store


1'


NEW PERFECIN


I


I ~I I _ II I ~I I I


- ------ --- ----- -


;f -^ ?^ -


*


SOur Guarantm
. Go to your drg M t i d
purchasea dolareWbot0 %=aKn
man bonestly say, Mtt Im mW
receive ay bema t ft 1M kWW
aoft the entie bota, lthS dr
gist will refund your me to ya
without qum~mto or dal.
We wl py the drv t ~ t
of the bottle purehamed b yen
This offer applies to t e i
bottle omnlyand to but Os f ft
family.

We muld nota wd tombs l
an offer, unless we positively kaw
what Kodol will do for you.
It would bankrupt us.
The dollar bottle conta a tlL--
as much as the fifty cent botte.

Kodol is made at thelaboratls s
of E. C. DeWitt & Co., Chicaga


ters are nearly always the stumbling
block. The most frequent are C
and Y-that is, the code signals
used for these letters. When a
sender begins to be "conscious"
about so common a letter as C his
case soon becomes hopeless. Anoth-
er form of cramp attacks the re-
ceiver of the message. It takes the
form of inability to write fast
enough to take down a message
quickly transmitted. This is easily
understood when it is remembered
that a receiver often has to write
continuously to code dictation, so to
speak, for hours at a time. The
strain involved is enormous and
leads fairly commonly to what is
practically a form of nervous break-
down.-Dundee Advertiser.
Young Girls are Victims
of headaches as well as older womieni. hut all
get quick relief and tionitupt cure Irt.o l)r.
King's New Life Pills. the world's l.-t rem-
edy for sick and nervous heada.hes. They
make pure blood and stroun nerves aind build
up your health. Try thentm 2:. at Banner











I.
~1~~
.*
b ~
01
~. ,,..


Jim,* '


1 .7~L


DA. r


S ,


St-


"-kf '- AL-- I ---'






II;; a -s tim timft



SU.a Wlh0 tt Fe thre io a variety
so nr amt amt m ae ma mat.
ts make s .Hb h,ae me f tesaier
we An tet dstiwl memb

WO ISa ImN the re a variety

jtg o a*M. am. the mz lmamls


g. in iM wa aela the Aomerica nprO
tei tthe J4 -ra ch a pmerea t w ines

Smake tos game will



m ae of the raiad. an the eight oI
Aside of graeeAUl mmla antelope or
the Mssive lead grafted along t eS
e O ith*t Wy a few miles of the
In at erves to wht the appet for
I Ms ar, aor bta to em a w In the
t. Them I n m analone thet
to the t Uaia aeslway, but hunt-
a imemely e to Nakebl. somm 300

I NaWy bt usMi, the ramilrad ten
'to M*taem rthret a a mchtlMA

t s that am #m0 Ne at big game
theAb A Ac 0 St ultures ssaumg Is
the ar tals NO a Me as m ig e mthe
4t platI. These Mbids waft to pick
the beses at the neaw kill. Theems -
try I altve with Uses, bt few fear
thim, a thq gve mam a wide berth
a@t aall times. Oy wha ws de and u t
40Iape h dispted will the kg ot
boms asw tL AH mllthroMoh the
st the ory m the Ulammy tbe hard
in this Mtunr ad It ss to nw om-
me- for a party St these beasts
Sat SeMI e s t a hose all ma0ht and

et ant &a e angr the natives of this
e witory neqard the buffalo herds a
the met dansiems to mes ~ amM
when a traveling party of porters will
seaere otIFe the roam of a liUe the
smas t a bCalo h erd wil saed
thim lte a peals. This meha dreaded
base is trWty ad braveoand a huntse
m- needs al hWis sll to rake hIs
kill Woamde the Imbualo resorts to
a rss of retreating la teo the brash.
temptk the huntaman to follow bum.
Wheltg i aidealy about, the woead-
d amam ebargeS the oeomeiandg hunt-
r, who. unless he maosd a bullet Into
the brain of the beast, la most likely
to be go-d anad trampled to death
uader the animal's hooe. In buntit
the bua lo It to eastomary for the
heater to pogt his shkarnL to the tree
tos to Inform him of the trail of the
beast.
The huantag of elephanta is meI e
restrncted tIn the territory which the
Roosevelt party wtil cover, and the
killing of theme mammoths is regarded
as little less than daughter. Modem
rless make the killing of elephants
easy to accomplish and without much
danger to the banter. Bunting for hip-
popotamuases s also limited. as the ani-
mals are hard to locate and only found
In remote places aloag the rivers and
lakes. The hippo is timid and not corn-

the water is et off or he is wounded.
The bunt for the rhnoceroa In this
asgion is ao mean venture, for not In-
treaqustly tha hunter ts hunted, and
the angered beast breaks up a whole
safari (hunttng) party with one of his
terrible charges. Caught In the whirl-
wind rush, native hunters sometimes
stand still, hoping the animal will mis-


take them for a tree and pass on.
which the beast not mInfrequently does.
The charging animal can only be halt-
ed with a well directed bullet through
the eye or heart.
It is expected that the American
party will make every effort to bag
the much discussed white rhinoceros,
which has been killed off from his
original range In British ast Africa.
Besaldes rblnos, buffaloes and other
large animals, the hunting game In-
clhds giraffea. leopards, sebras and
antelopes.
In this rare bunting ground the
American party will and three species
of the bartbeest, the oryx. the sable
antelope, the roan antelope, the oribl,
the lesser reed buck, the water buck,
the stelabock. the eland. the greater
a oeIser kudu. the gnu and the bush-


1im as owas



0*ee mes st
,Alie, n w n- 1 wrh M- h-m i e,
A O a- m kn m aP"oi lo.
-4s ao I the N" s emis V
ft b tsim tla lakes h wheh
it |rai the Upe ar isaatnhls,
=a R 3 vet pMaRt wid. mh
Oa asuk iand twL There is a a-bu-
damee m w ld dus ai lvbasa labke
wre th a w

ter elower aifts In Meaies.
'a my eeuntry,' said a Mexican
mitie, "Master is the m ase whm
eams amds owes to every Mend and
nalbre and to all the straW with-
lathegates. A guet In a hotel may
lad his w her room sbmerged In
Gower ea Easter morning. It is or
way of wishia them welcome and
answers 'to the *Merry Christmas'
which is so delightful to bear in north-
Se countries. We are asio begintng
to send Master egs to ehildre, but
ths is the redlt of following the coa-
tomn of the United States and Europe.
eome of the Mexican natives reseat
any tntrulon on making Ester any-
thing but what we most prIse, the
teat of powers."

The Now Game of Dutton.
"Btam. buttes! Who's got the buttemo
To wife It she's up to date.
"'uttol. buttool Wgo's got the butteonT
Tote May the Leed hp your fatel"

The b aret Serfaea.
The surface of the earth can be
compared to the top of a barrel of
asphalt, hard and rigid through and
through, seamed and cracked on the
surface by the elements. For ten
miles in a straight line below the
surface the earth is probably dry
and hard, of a rock substance. The
pressure of this substance upon the
heated center of the earth keeps it
from getting hotter than it is, just
as you can keep water from boiling
by an appropriately sufficient pres-
sure. The fact that there is steam
in volcanic eruptions is the leakage
of the interior pressure of heat in
the earth. The character of matter
in the center of the earth or its im-
mediate environment must be some-
thing like pumice stone-spongy,
porous, light-because when the
earth's interior matter is melted in
the high temperatures that are
there it dissolves, and there is con-
siderable water in it that escapes
through volcanic craters in steam.
-Professor Hallock, Columbia Uni-
ersity.
iareastie.
There is a certain Wilmington
business man, of a rather waggish
disposition, who contends that his
wife has no imagination. At sinner
ie night ha chanced to mention
a tragic circumstance he had read
in the evening paper on his way
home. A passenger on a transatlan-
tic steamer had fallen overboard in
midocean, and he had never been
seen again. 'Was he drowned,?"
asked hi wife. "Of course not,"
answered the irrepressible hubby,
"huLt he sprained his ankle, I be-
lieve."'-Argonaut.

Just lrtr Habit:
A widower was being married for
the fourth time recently. During


the ceremony one of the guests is
surrised to hear violent sobs pro.
feeding from a woman in a corner
of the church.
"Who is that lady who is crying
so bitterly?"' he asks of the by-
standers,
"Oh, it's only Martha, our cook,"
answers one of the bridegroom's
children. "She always blubbers
when papa gets married!"-London
Mail.
A 1ypothetscal Knockout.
The attorney for the defense had
just completed the reading of his
hypothetical question. Hle looked
at the clock. It had taken him one
hour and twenty-six minutes. He
looked at the witness.
"You have heard the question?"
he said.
The witness nodded.
"And what is your answer?"
The witness wriggled uneasily.
"I guess I didn't just catch th'
drift of it." he annlnacrtima11v P.


9


President Taft has decided to make
the Marine batd earn its salary and
at the same time create in WVashiingttn
an outdoor social center similar to the
Molevonu iu HlavallI, tie I.uintta In
Maunila, llyde park in Loihdou aind the
Court of lonor in Florence. lie will
have the baud play twice a week on
the banks of the Potomac river, at a
point on the Speedway near the Wash-
ington monument.
The idea is said to be Mrs. Taft's,
and many prominent Washington peo-
ple are expected to turn out on the
days designated. in order to give the
Innovation an official character the
president and Mrs. Taft will attend
the first concert on April 14 and all
subsequent concerts while they are in
town.
Major Cosby, superintendent of pub
lie buildings and grounds, has received
Instructions to erect a band stand of
suitable character.
It is not Improtlble that Mr. Taft
will ask the next session of congress
for an appropriation to improve and
beautify further the river front In the
vicinity of which the official concerts


I


U0IA AS A t~bT.
Ui s anne bsea .

M W.&J.Ablmma.reIdyMas L3
1umr-,a@ sosevil9, .7. g2m age Is
Waeaht6 tI was aeqaunteid wth An
mln a daoa C erva YT To wBho
memth di at s hems a Puertbo
3aa, ii pain. He wasthecommander
Sthe Spans .th -et which -was do-
staped a the Unlted States et at
statg e Cuba. ,
it ee the gallant sailor had aU
hIs life bess a great admirer of Amer-
ka and American and was very am-
iom to Pmed some time In the United
lateal. H was a great favorite with
the queema of Spain, so wben she heard
of his dere a he Immediately had a
place made for him among the Spanish
diploniats at Washington.
At the time Hon. Oscar Turner was
a member of congress from Kentucky
and was In Washington with his wife
and pretty young daughter. Miss Lily.
They lived at the old Hamilton Fish
house, which was then a fashionable
boarding house. with some of the most
charming people In Washington as Its
guests- Among them were Colonel
Brodhead, ex-minister to Switzerland.
and Mr. Galvan, who represented Santi,
Domingo on some special minion. Mr.
Galvan, who was a delightful and
much traveled man. was an lntlmat'i
friend of the Marquis de Cervera. and.
being also a friend of the Turners, he
brought the marquis, who was a
widower, to call as soon as he arrived
In the city. and during his stay Miss
Turner saw a great deal of him.
Mrs. Abram was told that the mar-
quis for some time attended one of
the public schools of Washington to
learn our language. One day be comn.
plained to her of the diffSeulty be
found In mastering It. saying: "Such
a language as you have! It Is cer-
tainly the moat curious and diicult.
Tou use so many of exactly the same
words to convey an entirely different
meaning. For instance. 'saw' means
to cut and to see. When I hear you
say *I saw a man.' bow am I to know
whether you bare seen him or cut
him?"
He was very much provoked one
day when she broke an engagement
with him to go riding with a young
Washington beau. In speaking of the
way In which he had been treated to
Mr. Turner he Intimated that he was
surprised, as the young man was a
plain mister and he the Marquis de
Cervera. Mr. Turner assured him that
the title of mister In this country was
quite as good as that of marquis in
Spain; Indeed, he might say. better,
as the president of the United States
was called by It.
The marquis was a very graceful
man and very punctilious about re-
turning promptly all civilities extended
to him. There was in Washington a
rich maiden lady of- I was about to
write uncertain age, but it is the
wrong word to use, there could be
no doubt as to her age; It was very
certain. She owned a handsome hose,
to which the marquis had been several
times Invited, so one evening he asked
her to go with him to the theater. To
his amazement, when she accepted she
asked. "And who will you Invite as
chaperon?" The marquis made her a
low bow a( he said, "For whom, my
dear madam, you or me?"
Marquis Cervera presented a photo-
graph of himself to Miss Turner, bear-
ing the following autographic Inscrip-
tion:
Miss Turner-Of all the pleasant mem-
ories of Washlngton I shall carry with me
none will be dearer than the recollection
of you. so kind. so pretty and so good.
THE MARQUIS DE CERVERA.

RENDEZVOUS FOR SOCIETY.
President Taft's Plans For Outdoor
Social Center in Washington.


'rMe ,B ILL WNOaW o

e Good s0ome md be
aD the as*k i tme LMerty bal

eid wm" am St blmeks have
laM beswe MayrN o st -m t PMhs-
**OhW a aeetsam to s ate the "
abs o -that ome agsla the people
may hear peals from the bell wh
announced to a new matlmo its ade-
peisece. lThey have a msret process.
but are wllig to eater boads ton ay
amount and to do the work without
taking th rel from idpendee
hall
Mayor eyburn Is anxious that the
people shall express their opinion, but
his personal view is that there may be
a general sentiment against repairs.
Bald he the other day: "There is a
historic sentiment connected with the
crack Itself. The bell cracked at the
funeral services of Chief Justice Mar-
shall, and every schoolboy who has
seen a picture of the bell knows of
that crack. Still, it uight be of inter-
est to the people to hear the Liberty
bell peal exactly as It did In 1776. and
the bellmakers assure me that the re-
pairs they will make will not make the
slightest difference in the tone of the
bell."


FIR AS PAPER SOURCE.
Minnesota Professor Claims to Utilize
Sawdust Also.
A chemical discovery which is ex-
pected to make wood pulp and paper
products many times more plentiful
and much cheaper than they are at
present was recently announced at the
State university In Minneapolis, Minn.
The discoverer is Dr. George B.
Frankfurter, dean of the College of
Chemistry, who has worked on the
process for more than twelve years.
The discovery makes possible the man-
ufacture of paper from fir trees, saw-
dust and waste timber.
The pulp for paper at present is
made only from spruce. The supply of
fir is 100 times greater than the supply
of spruce, and Dr. Fraukforter and
those associated with him say the new
pulp process will be more economical.
As proof of the value of his discov-
ery Dr. Frankforter shows a table re-
cording his experiment with one cord
of fir wood. The wood cost him $7.50.
and from It he obtained .wood pulp
worth $89. turpentine worth $41.00 and
byproducts of a lesser value. The
waste that is now burned or thrown
away. Dr. Frankforter says, can be
used as well as the fresh cut wood.

WAFTING OF KISSES.
Professor Starr Tells of Graceful
Method Adopted by Mexioaes.
Professor Frederick Starr of the
University of Chicago. who attracted
attention recently by a prophecy that
former President Roosevelt would nev-
er return alive from Africa, has again
come Into public notice, this time as
an exponent of the fine art of "kiss
throwing."
"Young men of this country do not
know how to throw a kiss gracefully,"
he says in a lecture prepared for stu-
dents on "Mexico Today." "It takes
a young Mexican to perform the act
gracefully. He brings the tips of his
fingers together, touches them gently
with his lips and, spreading Ms hand
out as he makes the throw, wafts five
sweet kisses to his ladylove by Ave
different routes."
You should not delay under any circumstan-
te in cases of kidney and bladder trouble.
You should take something promptly that
you know is reliable, something like DeWitt's
Kidney 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-
dter Pills. be sure you get them. They are
antiseptic. Accept no substitute. lusist on
getting the right kind. Sold by l manner Drug
Store.
Embarrassing For the Lecttrer.
Civilize.l pwtopi. ini thev li-t',.n
to a lecture on some abstrue scien-
tific subject applaud even if they do
not under-tand. But there is evi-
dently more frankness aion'. -av
ages, according to a story to!d I.v
Captain Guy Burrows:. A white man
one evening tried to 'explain to
some members of an African tribe,
the Mobunjhi, the wonders of tlw
steam engine and steamship. lie
drew diagrams on the sand. and the
audience listened and looked with
apparently intense interest. At las:
he asked his iearers whether they
understood. "Yes," they replied':
they thought they did. "
"There was a deep silence, Cap-
tain Burrows aid, "for oome time.
and then a voice in the center of
the crowd expressed the unspoken


~r
.4
1K


* .-


.4 .~..


.


__~_~I_~, I______~ __ I I


I


~- ---~


W ECTh1 N I TV UJOK

fI Wee Wem thi a

The Qa ers ad aesma INg

ftimd So whMb Jo6in Oqi at
twmty-vwW, a1- a Mw sa W
wa, began to what aa astogibt
Wr charming girl Molly Nebs w"
there was naturally o oppositim.
Indeed, as the fM bemme -
Nious it was evident to al, aeled-
ing John and Molly them-ele,
that the parents eonearMa weoe 4e-
lighted. As yet there was so form-
al announcement, but every =@ew
knew that it was "mderstood," md
evening after evening John talked
to Molly on the front porch, often
nmgering after the other Nelsons
had retired.
The surprise of the two was con-
sequently great when one evening a
shuffling step was heard in the hall,
and presently Mr. Nelson appeared
in slippers and dressing gown, can-
dle in hand. Quite evidently he
had gone to bed and then got up--
for some purpose.
"Why, father, what is the mat-
ter"'
Molly's cheeks were burning, as
her father stood there hesitating
and eying John closely. John, lean-
ing against the doorpost, where he
had stood for the last fifteen min-
utes saying good night to. Molly,
felt decidedly uncomfortable under
Mr. Nelson's gaze.
In fact, it was embarrassing all
around. But John is a young man
who goes straight to the point.
"Is anything wrong, Mr. Nel-
son ?' he began. "Am I to infer
that you object to my- being here?"
"Well, no, not exactly, John."
Mr. Nelson coughed slightly, hesi-
tating. "It's only that mother and
I would like to get a little sleep."
"Father," cried Molly, quite in-
dignant, "we couldn't have been dis-
turbing any one! John has been
talking very low"-
"I don't doubt that, my dear.
Mr. Nelson was beginning to enjoy
the situation. "It's not that, nor
have I any objection to John's talk-
ing to pu. In fact, I haven't an
objection in the world to John nor
to his conduct, except"-
Mr. Nelson is open to suspicion of
having prolonged the matter unnec-
esarily at this point.
-"except in one thing. Mrs. Nel-
son and I do object seriously, my
dear John, to the habit you seem to
have formed this evening of leaning
against the bell push. Our bed-
room is next to the kitchen, and
this continuous bell ringing is mot
conducive to repose."

"It cannot be," sighed the maid.
"I respect you highly, Mr. Hunter,
but we are incompatible."
"Well, I suppose it cannot be
helped," the young man replied,
pocketing his chagrin and looking
about for his hat, "but it defeats all
my cherished hopes. I had planned
a house in which I fondly imagined
we might be happy. It was to have
had a pantry twice as large as the
ordinary size, with a roomy closet in
which to stow away the new cooking
utensils and things that a woman
naturally buys when a peddler
comes around."
"Stay, George," she said. falter-


ing. "Perhaps I have been too has-
tv. Give mne another dlv or two to
t hink- it over. It i, not imposlible








M eperulwne4 OvrcomeIyprqerf

of the one firuy 6h46jic ii livee


t UYC ly b sa~o 1t rmu 1,a.
ture Ra~f gr Ju), ispe,.sr!t't
w~n no tute nce S tke W. of
mtklriedicsj cnclts upto 4VA&C Mur
a? Nu 4lie~ls, %, I~lkhmust Jepen4 ulti.
mcihly y pon proper flOutlislhtei


.


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1*


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" *' *A


1 7!- lP


I' *
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counties works a hardship on the of-
ficials. The sixth circuit claims a
population Qf approximately 150,000
people; the first circuit is next with
101,000. The fifth and seventh cir-
cuits are the smallest, each claiming
about 50,000 population. At the last
general election the proposition of
creating a ninth circuit was submit-
ted, resulting in its defeat.
Sentor Dayton has another impor-
tant bill to introduce soon. This bill
provides for the giving of authority
to county commissioners to transfer
money from one fund to another,
provided the money is returned with-
in a year's time. This would ma-
terially facilitate the work of the


014


*bi6 tY9 t atd ath bi athasstk


logoamteV drywhich wGI
pt m .3mm out of bocmma the
leet hw, mak=Wa a total6thirty-
mo dry ei that state. TM
se a o tias that west wet were
S to do so by the argument
That removal o the salo would
Higher taxation.
Governor Gilebrist's reeommenda-
ton that the authority to amend
ehartes of the various cities and
towns of Florida be vested in the
pounds of the municipalities has
been most favorably commented up-
on bythe pressof the state. Jnhis
ameae to thelegislatureconcerning
this subject he said: "Much time of
the legislature is usually taken up in
the colsideration of town and city
charters. Such measures affect the
ocal interests of the various mem-
ber of the legislature. They are
usually of more importance to tiem
than general legislation that affects
the entire state. It is recommended
that an act be passed by which these
various charters can be amended by
the councils the same to be submit-
ted to the qualified electors as a ref-
ereadum. This is undoubtedly a bet-
ter plan of safeguarding the inter-
ests of the people of the various towns
and cities, than the usual manner of
pa ming any old bill which May be in-
troduced, without giving it any at-
tention whatever."
Frank Clark Against Liquor
A lady of Lake Helen sent a re-
quest to Congressman Frank Clark
that he favor the enactment by con-
gress of laws restricting te liquor
traffic, pium, cigarettes, etc. The
following unequivocal reply is the
kind that makes glad the hearts of
his justice loving constituents both
enfranchised and disfranchised.
"I am supporting and shall contin-
ue to support any legislation looking
to the curtailment or crippling of the
business of dealing in intoxicating
liquors. I am also supporting and
shall continue to support any legisla-
tion looking to the prohibition of the
shipment of liquors into prohibition
states.
"I shall also oppose the importa-
tion of opium, except under the
strictest regulation. I have always
been opposed to the sale of cigarettes'
having introduced the bill which was
enacted into law by the Florida legis-
lature, prohibiting such sales."
Important Legislative Bills
Senator Dayton, of DadeCity, will
introduce a bill providing for the re-
districting of the eight judicial cir-
cuits of the state. In support of this
measure, Senator Dayton, who by
the way, is rapidly becoming one of
the most influential members of the
upper house, finds that the increase
of population makes a redistricting
absolutely necessary. The great vol-
ume of business in some of the larger


.


S-- ......... ....

*@ at Mdto boImna Tlti lh,
Apr. 5.1M U at : p. m. Pr t,
& A. Cobku ehaLma; J. oI
Ima, J. R. MIet, T.J. CPdma.t.
A. A. Stewart, dk J.- P. Brown,

The minutes f the last meeting
of the board were read and approved.
Ta collector's report of poll takes
collected during the month of Meb.,
1900, for the year 1908, aowuting
to $172.00, was received.
Tax collector's report of licenses
colleretd during the month of Mch.,
1909, amounting to $6.00 for the
state and $6.50 for the county, was
received.
Clerk's reports of tax redemptions
and purchases during the months of
January, February and March, 1909,
were received.
Report of R. A. Conkling showing
that he has collected and paid into
the county treasury for benefit of
special road district No. 3 $106.75
from hire of county mules, was re-
ceived.
The treasurer's report was received
and the treasurer had attached to his
report a certificate showing that the
amount his report called for was on
deposit in the Brevard County State
bank to his credit as county treasurer.
Bonds for carrying repeating rifles
were received and permits issued to
J. J. Jeffords, H. L. Holmes, Wm. R.
Campbell.
The superintendent of the county
home turned over to the county
commissioners a watch belonging to
Capt. T. F. Bell, a deceased inmate
of the county home and same was
turned over to the county treasurer.
Report of T. J. Cockshutt showing
that he had collected and paid into
the county treasury $14.20 for bene-
fit of special road fund district No.
5 from hire of county mules, was re-
ceived.
Report of W. A. Heaton showing
that he had collected and paid into'
the county treasury $7.50 for benefit
of special road fund district No. 4
from hire of county mules was re-
ceived.
Report of superintendent of county
home, showing that he had sold from
the county home during the month
of March, 1909, produce amounting
to $5.13, was received.
Report of P. A. McMillan, mana-
ger of Brevard county exhibit at the
Jacksonville fair, was received.
Fine and forfeiture reports of clerk
of circuit court, county judge and
Justices of the Peace C. H. Nauman,
Chas. T. McBride, J. M. Sanders and
SWmin. C. Peterson, were received.
A certified copy of the general pre-
sentment of the grand jury spring
term of circuit court, 1909, was re-
ceived and read.
Petition of N. Downey et al citi-
zens of Melbourne, praying for a
neighborhood road, starting at the
northwest corner of the northwest


'* M *U- W .




r w.**A5. r mlax. n.
al d, we-. a U
OTd ,,d6 e t meIt

S OADa nlUD M Ia. 8 a. .M
and work.O ws ,s.

J. P. Buwmm 1 waeme---------us
nINE AND VOREMMUfl3U N
Cra. pius., feed for prhWia, es ....- 11U4B
The board adjourned to meet the
first Monday in May at 8:90a. m.

A Tabloid Fable.
A man once collided with an op-
portunity.
"Why don't you look where you
are going?" growled the man.
"Don't you recognize me?" asked
the opportunity pleasantly.
"No, and I don't care to. You
have trodden on my corns," replied
the man as he limped away.
Moral.-Don't believe the people
who say they have never had a
chance.-New York Times.
The ditOs' SalWly.
City Editor-What do you mean
by saying in this robbery story that
"Brown was knocked down and re-
lieved of a hundred dollars?"
Were you ever robbed yourself?"
New Reporter-No, sir.
Cit Editor-That accounts for
it. If you'd been robbed you would
not describe the loss of a hundred
dollars as a relief.--St. Louis Re-
public.
How He Aequired Trouble.
"Education," said the man who
had been sued for breach of prom-
ise, "is the root of all evil."
"How so?" asked the man who
had not been sued and consequent-
ly could not reason from the same
premises.
"If I hadn't been able to write,"
answered the defendant, "what evi-
dence do you suppose they would
have against me?" Still, he con-
ceded after some argument that the
man who can write and won't has
some advantages over the man who
doesn't write because he can't.-
Chicago Post.


1


An Ihntenpted wedding es.
While a wedding breakfast was in
progress in the village of Novery,
in Savoy, the floor gave way, and
the guests fell through into a cow
house below. The bride dropped on
the neck of a cow, which took fright
and dashed out into the field with
the bride clinging to its horns. The
bridegroom went off in pursuit and
found the bride hanging byher hair
from a branch beneath which the
cow had passed. She was rescued
in a badly bruised condition.


-- The Bond to GiVe-


$OO1000 Cash-$5Q000 in Stock
of The Miami Cycle & Mfg. Co., eing t1l%
anniualy, is the offer mede by the largloet mm.
facturmes of high grade wheels in the world K t

1^ ^ tatne^


The
World's


Bicycle


k6 Iles prmsure on its crank hanger b oring.. Lhereioe pushes .e ier and with I
energy than any ordinary bicycle. The acme of ca.y foot power is obtained in the
Racyc.


E.C.


i1 FEEL well, never felt better;
thanks for your attention and I'u-
runta.
--"I[ will _Iad t, d, l ( :i!l I ea'i in tl:e
way of adv:~niing the sale of your val-
na',le medi,'in".
"I do think Peruna the best medicine
I have tried at any time.
"Since I began taking Peruna we
have never been without it.
"I really believe that every woman in
the world ought to have Peruna on
hand all the time; f,,r if she gets tired,
Peruna refreshes her; if she gets nerv-
ous, it soothes h'-r; if despondent, it
cheers and invigorates.
"It is a constant friend to the nursin-
mother, both for herself and for her
child, and finally when old age comes
on, no medicine on earth is of greater
efficacy to the woman.
"Surely, Peruna is the woman's
triend."-MRS. E. C. EVRKRLY, 2OS
franklinn St., Philadelphia, Pa.
Strea Thm for Years.
f'IK 4Pn BnsAnniAhm e- Mrb- -


1908 Models are bui
and frames made of the
making Racycls as neo
permit. Racycles are
durability and eay runni

Indian


Indian


i!t ith drop forged steel ,*eads. crowns, and seat poet clusters,.
9 highest grade seamless English cold drawn ateel tubeg.
trly non-broakable as rwney. material and workmanship wail
shipped all uver the wurld, Ldcause f their reputaton ler
ing.
Lnd SEE th. Rcrycl *r.d aet fREE
,o "Thn Tee Ro-e.IXa .., l.Od Cclal4.
Racycles Bold by

River Music House
Tituaville, Florida


STILL PROTECTED
We are protecting the accounts
of many depositors, why not you?
This is a pertinent question and
worthy of your consideration.
Your account at our beak puts
Syou in touch with bakn meth-
.ods and gives you familariy with
banking matters which you other-
wise might not enjoy. A few min-
utes' talk with you might swing
the pendulum of decision in our
direction.
The First National Banlk
of St. Augustine



NNW





A PURELY VEGETABLE COMPOUND.
CURES -- -
AOMPLAEGTAL


S: W-.


rcal": hN9mk4






~eatcstenz iaeto her wivWthepeudq


ROTAL nUT= SMinAm.3i
K~i AM ROKOTAL MInZi ~wWtr


.d.


*
>


rr


quarter of the southwest quarter of
section 3, thence south on the section
line between sections 3 and 4 to the
SW corner of section 3. thence west
on the south line of section 4 to SW
%eornt-r of said section 1, Tp. 28 S.. R.
37 east, was received and the same
was granted.
Bond of Win. R. Campbell to carry
a pistol was approved and permit is-
sued.
Pension claim of Edward M. Wha-
ley for Confederate pension was ap-
proved.
Notary public bond of W. H. H.
Gleason was approved.
J. R. Mathers is appointed a com-
mittee to change the road from Eau
Gallie to Aurora so that it will run
along the south line of 0. W. Camp-
bell's land and if there is no objec-
tion to this he is instructed to make
suh change and make report to the
board at their meeting on first Mon-
day in May, 1909. The board agrees


Effeptive Threat.
Colored Preacher-Bredren and
sister. dis Inseemallyv levity mus'
stop. Dis veer church ain't no cir-
cus. Stop dat laughing' in yo' cor-
ner, Brudder Beeswax. Wat's it
'bout?
Brudder Beeswax-1 don't know
wrat dey is laffin' at.
Colored Preacher-If dis veer
levity don' stop right now, I'li do
somefin ter make you solemn, you
triflin' niggahs. I'll pass de hat
ag'in.-Kansas City Independent.


I










*_. ;F 4


4I


.j 4. w f


'ft
' .


is lii& a to iwa



l~l^|ii'II 'fgad o ap
besistle or nowsam

WE W P" o ff p dwd uing
lor. -Bd vry ao*W or so Aew


W. that timU it
M'. g dlgt large quand-
: Mow,,; ady ethd of itr
nm DuE.lD )

7i la AM-- -, 7.
ity. a dilen it an fterffrt


Ji o 4M these should not be
m isp upon; for it is quite
O tU t Ato spread the fungus
HUcladtl7Maths aid the natural
o iule. Ifwecanget fungus start-
Md early, it hes the whole summer in
S wtheh to row and wirad, and will
aloe tfrui seed faegus for use later
inthesasM. We should not hei-
tateto swread ftesat any subse-
q- tti whes rou larvaeare
I4n psvmt; m y during June, July
or Aug andeven later. The more
fuagus we sow, the more will grow;
and thmore rapid will bethe de-
Srcttiom of the wtefly.
It smetime happens that the fungi
cannot be applied, or that the grove
needs Immedlate relief. In such
ams it is advisable to reduce the
number of whitey By spraying with
contact insecticides While it has
generally been recommended that
spraying the whitefly with contact
insecticide, should be practiced in
winter, observations made upon trees
sprayed in November while most of
the larvae were still immature, indi-
cate that it may be possible to do
very effective spraying at any time
when the larvae are young. It would
appear, therefore, thut the time rec-
ommended for introducing fungus
by the spore-spraying method would
likewise be a good time to spray with
contact insecticides. A spraying
mixture of sufficient dilution to in-
sure its being harmless to very ten-


tit. Ocihkm
i ii&h bows
*dO u^ad--- .... .





T0e assdkeaO ld tl batobeleqiag
f de trderucsWu eeS P" AsM
ar dMe sri f ds Is at a sawer:
,Tk lsadve doses 0 kyW's PUe."
--- t C e La .a .u OeL. wmn.m.IU---
-be dstryed wre given in these col-
omn it February.
It is not generally known to citrus
growers that Florida has what is
practically & local option law for the
protection of citrus groves and other
orchard against the whitey and
other inset pests and dise (.See
Chapter XIII, Statutes of Florida,
M1e.) This law empowers the coun-
ty commissioners to appoint a board
to carry out its provisions. Any
county wishing this law put into ef-
fect can have the board appointed
when 40 per cent. of the fruit grow-
ers sign a petition to that effect.
This board can compel the destruc-
tion of such food plants of the white-
fly as Chinaberry and umbrella trees,
and otherwise inaugurate repressive
and quarantine measures against the
whitefly.
OltjeM to stog M dUeaines
Mamy people tS to taking the* tsron
nMdiWSamsmaft twmeribed by physhiciansfor
rheimm m Thi sk no sw oir internal
treatmetasi aN of mm.sha or eCronse
rbama m u mre the A ain t of every
tea MM. te dl m or fheor of
the varies.. Whim yeis seveTry d
tttl (if sa) swelll, yoe may kmw that
is is only necimry toapply Cksmberlan's
Liniment freely to ut q-uck relief. Try it
Few msl by Titssville Pharmoy.

Jellying the Parentso.
"Why did you chuck that baby
under the chin?" asked the man.
"It is such an ugly little sinner."
"That is why I chucked him,"
said the woman. "I wanted to make
his parents feel happy. I always
pet the ugly babies. Pretty babies
get so much coddling from stran-
gers that their parents take it as a
matter of course. It is the fathers
and mothers of homely babies who
appreciate attention. Didn't you
notice how pleased that couple
looked? I don't suppose anybody
ever petted that baby before except
themselves. They'll think a lot
more of the youngster after this."-
New York Press.
WHT SO WEAK?
Kidney Troubles May be Sapping
Tour Lif Away. TituaviUe People
Have Learned This Fact


der foliage, would be effective in de- When a healthy man or woman be-
stroying these tender larvae; where- gins to run down without apparent
as even a strong mixture might be becomes weak, languid de-
s even a rong .pressed, suffers backache, headache,
less effective in winter, or at any dizzy spells and urinary disorders,
time when the larvae are well ma-1 look to the kidneys for the cause of
tured. It is, therefore, suggested it all. Keep the kidneys well and
that whenever it is found difficult or they will keep you well. Doan's Kid-
impossible to obtain fungus with ney Pills cure sick kidneys and keep
impossible to obtain fungus with 4 them well. Here i. Titusyille testi-
which to infect the spring brood of money to prove it.
whitefly larvae, the trees should be Mrs. Calvin Hunt, living in Titus-
sprayed with some contact insecti- ville, Fla., says: "Prior to using
e. This shouldreducethe m- Doan's Kidne Pills I suffered severe-
ie. ofThes whiteld adue allow n ly from dull, nagging backaches.
bears of the whitefly and allow the There was also a soreness and lame-
trees tow thrive. Later in the sea- ness across the small of my back
son, when the young larvae are which bothered me both day and
again abundant, the trees may be night. If I stooped I could hardly
ae n ot, ei tm straighten. No position I assumed
sprayed a second or a third time; or wascomfortable and mornings upon
fungus may be introduced. These arising my back would be very lame.
suggestions upon summer spraying My housework became a burden and
with insecticides are also made for some days I was hardly able to attend
SM t of he who m p to my duties. It was finally my good
the benefit of tho fortune to hear of Doan's Kidney
to experiment with spraying before Pills, and I procured a box. Since
trying othermeasures. Byspraying, using them I have been free from
of course, thorough spaay.ig is backaches, the lameness and soreness
meant. Wha il soap, as a spray- has vanished and I can now do my
Ant. w l pr, ly2be the work with ease and comfort. You
g miture, will proba be the are welcome to use my name as one
I ..m& n fn m tM th fnni<-a A60* L.,* --- T% ^ _ _-_9_ y _


him fairly and whipped him fairly.
That was the way we made it up to
do. If that's printed I'll whip the
man who made it!'
"It wasn't printed, nor were there
any court i)roceedings taken on ac-
count of the alleged conspiracy. The
men concerned in it on both sides
got together and settled it out of
court."-Exchange.
How's This?
We offer One Hundred Dollars Reward for
any cae of catarrh that cannot be cured by
Hall's Catarrh Cure.
F. J. ('u uNY & Co.. Props.. Toledo, 0.
We the undersigned have known F. J. Che-
ne> for the last 15 years. and believe him per-
sonally honorable in all business transactions
and financially able to carry out any obliga-
tions made 1by their firm.
WE.-T & TIaAX.
Wholesale Druggists, Toledo, Ohio.
WALDIN. KINNAN & MARVIN,
Wholesale Druggists, Toledo, Ohio.
Hall's Catarrh Cure is takon internally, act-
ing directly upon the blood and mucous sur-
faces of the system. Price, 75c. per bottle.
gold by all druggists. Testmonia free.
Halle Family Pills are the best.


- 7- -7I-' -.--


-W tetoVt a Ug uo
Iam awm w, i la a 6-
A~g0s 1M h bem mn
tbele at a dab lMtwm yotng
M-E ONM threw a glaM i wai
aA th eae's faes. The other
d not semst the islt as he
shouM have done. When his fa
there baud of it he threatened to
disinherit his soe unless he whipped
the man who had thrown the wine
i his fae. The father was a mem-
er of the same club, and he made
a wager f a wine supper that his
Sma could and would whip the other
fellow. Soon after this the son met
the man who had insulted him and
whipped him. The fight occurred
on a prominent street, and as two
of the young man's friends were
with him at the time there was talk
of an action against them and his
father for conspiracy. Our agency
was retained to get the evidence
needed.
"It was decided that it would be
necessary to get an admission from
the father of the young man who
had madetheassault. Iwastold to
get it. I tried many ways and failed.
He did not know I was a detective.
He had known me for a number of
years, but thought I was engaged in
other work. I had another plan to
get from him what I wanted. I told
him a New York publication was
having the affair written up and il-
lustrated.
"I said I had seen the picture of
the fight which had been prepared
for it. He was pleased at the pub-
licity that the fight was to get, for
the story of the affair at the club
had been printed, and he wanted it
known that his son had avenged the
insult. I intimated that if he cared
to see it I thought I could get him
the picture that had been prepared
for publication. He was eager to
see it.
"I had a friend, a newspaper art-
ist, who made me a picture. He
made a faithful copy of the street
scene where the fight occurred, and
he made a fair likeness of the fig-
ures in it. The picture showed one
man stealing up behind another and
striking him from the rear. Behind
him were two other men, who were
supposed to have accompanied him
to see fair play. The father was
thought to have been in the neigh-
borhood, but as he wasn't seen he
was left off the picture. He exam-
ined it carefully.
"'Who are these two men?' he
a'ked, pointing to the two onlook-
erg.
"'They are the two Blacks, who
went along with your son to see
that he got fair play,' I told him.
"'That's all right,' he said, 'bu'
who is this?' pointing at the man
who was striking at the other from
behind.
"'Why, that's your son,' I told
him.
"'That's a lie!' he exclaimed.
'My son stood right in front of him
and hit him squarely in the face. I
told him to do that and stand up in
front of him all the time. I was
right across the street, and the two
men who were with my son were
close enough to see all that happen-
ed. They will tell you that he did
not hit him from behind. He faced


------ w- U UWW W u WW WW UW WU WU. UW.UW. W WW...


HARDWARE


Jas. Pritchard & Son

Handle the Finest Lines of :
Heavy and Shelf Hardware


Our Stock of '
Guns and Sporting Goods
is complete at all tiiAes
'-- .
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

O RTL AVX...


Sa bag of cement, mean that itcontain the only bydnosc
cement in the wodd made by EXACT I sacimi umebod


EDISON


Portland


Cement


Raw r. :ccri!s tested automatic ,lly for cementing properties every
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East Coast Lumber& Supply Co

Distributors for the East Coast


Summer Fertilizing
of

Citrus Trees
This is a very important application, for a liberal supj
of food at this time increases the size of the fruit and giv
a large bearing surface for next year's crop. You can
afford to economize (?) on fertilizer. Neither should y
delay about applying it. Nature calls for help in May a
* this is the time when fertilizer will do the trees the m(
U good. Later applications prolong the growth and there<
* the maturing of the fruit, thus making the crop late and sa
* ping the vitality of soil. Write to us about them and ask I
ourbooklet, "Good Old Summer Time in the Orange Groves
Ideal Fruit and Vine Manure
Special Fruit and Vine Manure
Peruvian Fruit and Vine Manure
W. & T's. High Grade Fruit and Vine


gl



ply
'es
not
ou
and
ost
ore
ap-
for
S."


%~.4


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y


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9


M A WEAN& doU
AL W

b ba a meisd howe7hMM&
Aw b Ib" pu- ,m 4d ed f no ason& i
ff m wm a dota& Wb wm aN mimn% bepwm d mi
am fe boob amd 1 emmmaso=" s or. d M s a
Oak ws be we warnmsa mmsoywof bb

k obmhL-I @moo& Uu~s.Ad~mr...ILV. Pbum, ,NY


I









4 -. 4
t b


Sit'*1~ *~'*


'9


.. '. 4
Nr '. *


ounces that the holy father declares
that this person is worthy of the wor-
ship (In correct technical sense) of the
church and that henceforth the word
"beats" blessed ) will be placed before
the name.
Whpa the ceremony of beatifying
Joan of Are takes place a big picture
of the MKdM of Orleans" will be
placed tn front of the altar. This wll
be surrounded by flowers and electric


49


Has V am t
P I ItCM Osa aW. 6st Ofa



T* v eeta tld s Friday~y Xel
dab ta t l abm theater, Mer
town. N. J., he thought Amercan s
veritles should train the young to
great variety of presMMims Of I
Dr. Bot said, so many new prof
ams have spring up that it reqO
condeab thought on the part
educators to keep up with them.
The Amnrican university, be ha
Coaersa w ve- '-- than tbose
ay other country, but the main p
pose f the true university s to tr
yeog men to eearch after the trut
"One fr all, all for one," should
the motto of to true university,
aild.
adiviMaal Drtking Cups oen Tral
The Idividual paper drinking
has been adopted by the Lackawa
allred. Pusmgers on the Lac
wams Limited find a small nki
plated dvie adjacent to the wa
cooler. Nested within s tube an
hundred or more white drinking c
which ome drawn forth and used c
not be replaced. Thease cups are as
emed by a coating of paraan and.
tag mamfacturad automatically,
wtoehoed by hands until they re
theos et the drinker
Peam~ivaala Chesatut Orehard.
Colsm K. Lober of Irishb Valb
Northumberland county, Pa., has p
chased 15 acres of timber land
Columbia county upon which to pi
another chestnut orchard. It is
ntamntin to take of what timber
marketable and then to clear the I
of all underbrush and rotten lHE
ete After this s dooe he will co
memoa the ystematic planting of
Parago chestnut tesa, wtth w
he has won fame and fortune. II
is tatentasm to a0Bo the Ouob"
emy cmhf- m the esaws o6
Northtumbera51k eoauty property,
which he harvested 8.000 bushes
eheatnuts last year. whieh be sold
Sa bashel.


.r n ., t a


i ta ysoe wthe dateS fLx.



Ias wAe,

.da. atatou.e&. When the
*d6 ,4n- It ts recorded that one
e ill~ e S t "We ha ve

sw. Aa lae af all tee years,.

gal M tati touwa4 siakiag ts


U fb a may be again
si as ao m l t. Joan.
tlo w s es I s Mskins a meat is an
bleslidng ere and may be caled a
s ftisik, at wMhh a0 kowr
H the w0m ln f h theL pna o." wase

ateM w te a nkeB the it mov.
Ut *Rw tbk ne-kl ft tabt to




I^m swo a pe e ltm bi *

* ape m permbeho d M the
WLmIf the pope giveM hm anctoe
ddogatearies, priests and layn
m, whm may have special kyewi-g
dge. At this nat meting methods
hfAF As a sed r obta tbg thebop




tw Ate tn ye ste wet e spemot w
ethe Weet In t cees a H
ta amo nt of fomtun bear st
#p V asfle tdse totem tm

L If te popegs t imea to Rome sano
P winge i b sq body calle thein o




Seggel p~~ tts Moro delay
wlU ws heo my m w the rowl





may be desretd bek tobtae makers




ML very wT IDthy and ver
haty ea rmequiges maeh ior
ha C Aret It m Yt be pved to
Its ethet e that raless have
" iIOp"M.oThecoreatIon of
ies euiret oevime of not fewer
'n0 three amrateu. I the case of






aew eans" It msat be show
to. 5W hav w t body called the ae














de th"at die Mae haveo


isa et a snumer of miracles from
wi th owoegatlm of tes may
make a Nusietom.
The thwee chases among those at-
mb to Joan of Af relate to the
eartg of a s belging to ierent
mma te who are to have o
tainoe rlie fom their dmeas by her

mffered hr years' from cancer and
was e t pot of death when, it
was calmsd, she was istantly cured
by a prayer of JoIan o Aroe.
Whe thef oad cotgorati rites has









bes satisfed as to the he enticity ofn
thee iraes they pa pare their re-
part, whle Is submitted to the pope,
whon Ono dem it. There is then a
ath org at the Vaan. to wbh the
pU i admit e. Cardinals and bish-
ops are present, and a lawyer of the
papal court reads out the decision.
After this the ceremony of beaten to tca-
tion generally takes place within a
few months. It s held at ht. Peter's

rites and numerous other dignitaries.
The ceremony is performed before the
alter of the chair of 8r Peter, and as
a rute It attracts many people.
The actual decree oft beatication is
read out by the "notary." It contains
a brisf account of the "trial" and also
a short history oft the life and an.


rLmKi rnuun numhncn. i
Former Aehievements of St. Yvee, T A EE
Winner of $1000 Marathen Raose.
Henri Bt. Yves of France, the winner
of the recent $10,000 Marathon race In
New York. is not yet tweety-one years
of age, bat today be is regarded as the
greatest long distance runner in the W l i O i =
world. He never has been beaten. THE CI DSEWS FAVOITE TOIC.
winning a Marithon at Edinburgh, wa t or iTanoi.
leotA',d last December in 2 hours 44 Tis mrots s pag e tiLT iv
minutes 40 seconds from a good field Ballard-Sow Liniment Co.
and is said to have covered the dis- Te. LouIS, aMO.
tance from Windsor castle to the sta- -- d4 hb
dium at Shepherd's Bush la the re- ALL DOtUGiMT a
markable time of 2 hours 81 minutes
283 seconds. This time is said to have
been made in a private trial. It excels
Haya' figures In the London Mara- LL -
thon last summer by nearly twenty 1=1=1t
minutes. -.-. -.. --. --,.


St. Yves was a waiter in a Londod
restaurant a year ago without a dol-
lar. Falling a victim to the Marathon
fever, be took up running and quickly
demonstrated that he possessed ster-
ling qualities. Al Copland. Princeton's
athletic trainer, heard of St Yves a
few weeks ago and brought him to
the United States, but as nobody hau
seen him In action and as Copland pre-
pared him for the race In compare
tive secret at Princeton he did not re-
ceive serious consideration by the gin
eral sporting public in calculating thr
respective merits of the six starters.
In appearance St. Yves Is not a run-
ner. le is short in stature, built likt
a wrestler, with powerful legs. broad
shoulders, deep chest and musU.tl-:r
arms. His hair Is light, and his small
mustache does not hide an excellent
set of teeth.
St. Yves ran the Marathon In fast.-r
time than that recorded In any of the
recent Indoor raes In Madison Square
Garden.
Just Some Badinage.
Mr. Jigley-The other day I saw
quite an interesting educated pig-
Miss Pert Oh, of course! I
suppose-
Mr. Jigley-Don't say it! You
were going to say you suppose I
looked in the glass, weren't you ?
Miss Pert-Not at all. I don t
':nesit.r v in rtprp.o4inrr r1,ii-


Wref ASOMMS thisP~


Plant Wood's Seeds
For The
Garden & Frm.

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
kh Superior Quality
of Wood's Seeds.
We are headquarters for
Grass and Clover Seeds,
Seed Potatoes. Seed Oats.


I This is an exact representation of thg
cart n cntaii:a:ig b,'tle of 6'. ).-
seph's Liquid Liver ewu later. hut it :.,
mu nch largerthan this illustri'i, .. ntr I
printed in black ink on a Ii V'a" .i
Drugivi's and general i nirch:,rttas: i.i i
r at50centsab,,ttle ure ory'" :n *'t di-
rect from ui at teva-i, : v. I 3 .
a delightful li er sii !. i ,,ot
effective, and e.\.4e,'iitrv. i' ...
thel taste. Tryj,'ny--' .' :
youraizif-amd yoi -
i KSTL. F
4 ,," .. . "


Di-
'F.


t
S


* *


h A **a os e W e* i *jt B as
t U 66- en eO L) "a" -- '

a se ---N .- -y b-.e p ap n. n., o, ,,A. ,,, ,
e a Ut z 6 d Mealt J mml ,at . a.m e b-
et OL f 66L Man. at a nsm he PIgTatmrdohe
at Ltb IN W MVM ithe h.. b so feLa= ht
do de amo thad oMy halB "a he ot her sapes. nThe elmy ye
la sLift esu W mto x mtw woms afe pI Uand papeier 1w0
N T *u r e1. mol M O, the 1r has bees, spread bs
SAs a 11bmm e m n ahe i Ml o a. s.and there b is a ~b amo us
IN 8the soeW elet. Some coudems the
His pinsa bri is that t~ c I paja tea, san others muse It as a
pals abos d establish a r far e- child would a eow plaything.
al mto a r pol It all happened when Miss Thatcher
hoers every e years, with a view Invited the ten girls to her home to
to ascertaining whether or anot they eoammenato the fiAth anniversary of
d. hdi" acquiredany the prevtable club. Over the telephone MKi
diseases aocatethe a of tbeir la Thathefr asked that each one come
, previo examination. attired In pajmas.
The beeft of the policyode be "Ohb. tat'a jolly!" was the general
et maid, would come by the discovery of Nt. "Won't we have a dandy
a- such disease. which they could take me? I always did hate drts."
a amues to either curaor by a ane So I pajamas tey came Tere
Sof method of lvin proog their live were tea and cards and dancing and
te The companies. the doctor explained, musIC
rae would not only be conferri an in- "I simply decided to follow out the
f calculable benefit upon their olcy Japanese idea of entertaining." ex-
holders, but by the extension of theplained the hotes. "When Itold my
S Ufa of teir rnik they would n-la to the girls they were delighted
S creasmg the pumse frToma th. with it. Pajamas are much mor com-
' risks who would otherwise bate d, i rtaidlie than aty ws.
M and not only ceased to be assets, but -- -
IL would have become a liability bad the His One Chane.
be disa drtves tbem to other death. Mother (coming swiftly) Why
e Comments by the mors" oficlal Wt tk yor litt s.te!
Swe t wMe all based one the nonprat-.
tieaboity of the scheme, mainly be- Wilie (doggedly) Aunt Frost-
m cause of its expense. Dr. Thomas HL face made me.
pt Willard medical examiner of the Met- Aunt Frostface-Why, Wilhe, I
ropoeUtan Life, declared that in his said if you did strike her I would
,ka- company there were upward of it50o,- never kiss you again.
*a 0 policies now in force for over five Wiie(still doe) Well, I
-tir years In the Industrial department couldn't ist a chla c i that slip.




S tmpt to re-examine him, and the man
cb who consented to such a re-examin a- m s *
ton and received a clean bill of health u T ----
would be Inclined to let his policy bfrtaps .i .it
Wey .--- --H -inahm
Mr Dr. F. C. Wells. medical examiner Blom UN TmO S""tH
S of the Equitable Life, and Dr. Oscar ^---' ps--e-5-5"O do-amU 5,
hl H. Rogers of the New ork Life also SICK HEA
i dissented. i. ---s.i'-b h -.- _e
"The scheme Is only a suggestion at t.e a rmagsy " best," said Dr. Foster In reply, "but m .mo5. o U
M. the Idea of preventive medical work Take NT SW O t tNo-
his will grow and Is growing daily, though -
eb proper preventive medical work, to VVI-II El90
is be carried on rightly, should better be 5
-by the stte" Cream Verdugeu
- b b PL T pal p#I f i1tiU BI Ilu i I -


of
I at


"One Touh of ature Makes the
Whole World Kin"a
When a rooster flads a big t worm he
calls all the heas lan the brm yard to eas e and
share it. A smils rtrait t hemam astan is
to be observed whe a mandiseoven some-
thing exouialy good--bhe wans all his
friends ad- hholia t s ohare the beaeis t
his discovery. This is the touch of matou
that makes the whole world kin. This ex-
las why people who have bee cared by
ChamberlaIn' asgh Remedy write letters to
themastee resm for bliest that otheu
similarly ailing m aso ss itnad obtain re.-
e Behind every one of these letters is a
warm heated wish of the writer to be of us
to someone else. This remedy is for male by
TitNsville Pharmacy.

Net Afraid of a Ghot.
In a village in England a man
went running into an inn at 9
o'clock at night and cried out that
there was a ghost in his back yard.
There were fourteen men in the
inn, and not one of them dared to
go home with the man and investi-
gate. There was a person who
dared, however, and that was the
landlord's daughter, a girl of four-
teen. Some of the men followed
her at a distance, and she went into
the yard and up to the ghost, flap-
ping its arms about, and discovered
a man's white shirt flapping on the
clothesline in a strong breeze.
That's about the way all ghosts turn
out.-Exchange.
A Sialded Boy's Shrieks
horrified his grandmother. Mrs. Maria Taylor,
of Nebo. Ky., who writes that when all
tbousht he would die, Bucklen's Arnica Salve
wholly cured him. Infallible for burns,
scalds cat, corns. wounds, bruises, cures
fever ore, boils, skin eruptions, chilblaisn,
chapped hands, muon routs piles. 25c. at Ban-
ner Drus Store.
Our First Mail Service.
The first record contained in our
colonial history of any kind of mail
service dates from 1677, when the
court at Boston appointed Mr. John
Havward to "take in nnA .nnuv"









-~
a /1'
a t D.


* ..


r
'U
37
I
q


,


= bi


.-


v do meow o

! VItk s -o to- prat
wKp l m M d kng what


.. 'o doit psbe exeeded



lt ithu a st a fieIt if
r e to endnof te o ffher



MA wm ou modwerni of omW e-
h, wPAR,
Th. e mate told tats the -


it, though a god
Ss eo w he a stock-
Sai eofd ie rA kd bo wa
d .he aked every -
wY twk o t s a erveas .
why, ta Re.the r, i. we
IMak of t a as a dasit w vita* i
twhfm to wai tho aB lef= aof

Te ofte hetar talk of tat terr-
b1 teedl. q vitae frkes which i 6.
olea maf=wed.. We should
it servM n sa. ar" w


8t ta n of i en o he adid not know
how to trat it. ]& made a feast
ajdrmak and and crown-
ed e bihefe A the us and the
Sdes Ste ,ae t have felt .it

Sroman noble he tois romantic fig-
Sre to us and not an mee saeurer
from our modern disease of overs
strain.-Londo Times.
s the biump uneid An A wnow
The to ry is told that at B war
deo ens morning little Dorothy
Drew refused to get up. When all
there means had failedto coax her
out of bed Mr. Gladstone was


achild be asked.
reWhy, grandfather, didns t youe
tell me to Y wtha the Bible says?"
asked Dorothy.
hes,r certainly. h
"Well, it disapproves of early ris-
ing; says it's a waste of time."
r.t of eladste kew his Bible bet-
ter than most men, but he was not
S equalto Doroth. For once in his
lhit he was noplused.
S"You listen, then," went on
Dorothy in reply to his exclamation
of astonishment, and, turning up
her Bible, she rqad the second verse
of the One Hundred and Twenty-
seventh Psalm, laying t e mpha-
sis on the first words, I vain for
you to rise up early."
Koastns ake aterle
Khriglake, the author of "ero-
then," was anicted with gout, and

and wrote to one to ask if goat wes

"Dear sir, gout is not beyond myf
scope, but rien are."
It was Keinglake who uttered one
of the neatest of miots on th peu l-
iar character of the Times. a had

spite of po fneships whc
might have been expected to soften
his views of the question. The pe-
per was still to him a sort of jug-
S*aut irresistible and fatefuL On


eeing the aMnno agent of the
-w editor's *aupb he essalu ed:
____ --- -a _L-A. -A- L&-OM


Is. ahed sml its

bh 'H
am ot the treewbt
S U bte loovery that there
Wds aftit adnd al-
u murti h a large
d f M arted ha-- A m.-AM
NteLtr ae best into the par-
t faI a great state of excitement
Tdshertd:n
Tity makes No wonder Dorothy
vas dekI Look what was in her
theirk Shtee must have swallow-
d Ster May's rat! Pittsburg


hnd I IOaU

WEL r U u- ats e a ft1 4 Ok, rt M
ms etahowames & ssM. sairtbe is.98
S W u a mo



elsss. meat S to cs t m ohn
< tsoasd" a MITh wM p





JoX d boy w be o ntmWde

Tao tll m bysaid the lasp eha



hinrg waexa m wettey the Im
i g orowsfs al a,--iu his ova o.



Thei nspector was examinit


andadw. Then1, andt last the clheart of





the teacher of that class le with by
oy.their e boy whDon't answer unless
the ryfoot had hed up his handbject
W my oy," said thenspect in
who wes the ragnglyotherwh of our
Pleate, sotir, Mrs. Brace.rt Bruce?






Nothinted express thetop betteroy, the im-
portance of a person-- his own ori
a the lds a Thert was noa i
weiah. Them at lht the hea of
the eaher of that clan l eadwith







ack yard. Ahe boy whnmot of not an dis-
similar kind is recorded of Wash-o

the conersetion was turned on im
the Tamposity of a eDrtain Ameri-
Sa the w s by esadth sa.e ait
ing te, e his e eationt weri thei





a very great oan- man of great n
weight. When he goes -to the west
the nast tips upt
MoseWMaktas Iade Many
During thee reasons times one itf a di-
pdvatal if wick or bils. An ocional








do of t. Jop ver Beulator i(either will be
recalleid de) will thatthe ad briht
"the e ar th sticks out in every man's
back yard. A bonmot of not dis-








sirailay r kindo ind reglcorded of Wash-

Wrinhat's g.n a Man.g.
"All the constituentwas turnedof a 150on
thepound man are contained in mer1,900i-
caneggs," said the chemist..
"Ther, he is enough gas in a man," said








he went on, "to fill a gasometer of
3,649 eubic feet. There is enough
iron to make four nails. There is


enough fat to make seventy-five
candles and a large cake of soap.
There is enough phosphorus to
make 8,064 boxes of matches.
"There is enough hydrogen in
him to fill a balloon and carry him
up to the clouds. The remaining
constituents of a man would yield,
if utilized, six cruets of salt, a bowl
of sugar and ten gallons of water."
No wonder 4he psalmist said, "I
am fearfully and wonderfully
made."-Baltimore Sun.

Kills Her oe of 90 Years
'`rbe most maslsemey I bad for So
en_." dec., ._s M .aes Duncan, of
____* *-M _A!!=&_- W U.-&--Wa


P .-,


elw her it ...su. i
Ima ab w U& A i--I" -M-

a"- M- o uibbi sai ha- If
Ita a m sa iM WIr d 6

-k -to eM md maqs. I b hs
theea, there are bundle ita.
semg ad piles aewapapers, not
to =ms a Meytde saet oad a
grm unbrdkllsat am ought we
in private theatei f altoMese
thiap have been placed under the
bed af the protests of the fam-
ily, if they are patiently moved
every Cleaning day and clung to
through a ovi, then their own-
ern hare the attic istinct to such an
extent that there is not the slight-
at hope of their ever being cured.
They will think from an attic point
of view for the rest of their lives,
and their family might as well be-
come reigned.
When people are willing to make
themselves disagreeale over a bit
of string and absolutely objectiona-
ble on the subject of stray pieces of
brown peper they should not be ac-
cused of having bad dispositions,
nor should thq be suspected of do-
ing it to annoy one. They are
merely suffering from the attic in-
stinct and cannot help themselves.
Their characters were formed and
have now hardened for a scheme of
life where certain things were al-
ways kept in the cellar, others in
the wood shed, others in the pantry
and the cupboard on the first floor,
still others in the closets on the
next floor, and everything and- any-
thing that overflowed from any of
these places was just taken up to
the attic. And now these poor dear
souls live with a cellar, three stories
and an attic still lodged in their
minds, and, though they will in
'time disappear, like all unnecessary
members-seventh toe, tails, an ap-
pendix-in the meantime they are
having trouble with them, they are
suffering and fighting for them, and
it takes a serious operation to re-
move so much as one scrap book if
the owner thinks he may like to
read it over in his old age.-Har-
per's Weekly.
Gtret Lightlng.
The streets of New York were
first lighted in 1697, the lighting
being done by a lantern suspended
from a pole stretched out from the
window of every seventh house.
The lighting of streets with gas
was first tried in 1816 in Baltimore.
At Philadelphia a theater was thus
lighted on Nov. 25, 1816, the first
place of amusement in America il-
uminated in that manner.
Gas was first used for lighting
houses in Boston in 1822. It had
been used thirty years before at
Cornwall. England.-Scran Book.



Five Years

of Heart Trouble Cured by
Dr. Mil' Heart Remedy
"Before I began taking Dr.
Miles' Heart Remedy I had been
suffering from heart trouble for
over five years. I had pains in
my left side, and under my
shoulder blade, could not sleep
on the left side, and was so short
of breath the least exertion


would bring on the most distress-
ing palpitation. I had scarcely
taken a half bottle of the Heart
Remedy before I could see a
marked change in my condition.
When I had taken six bottles I
was cured."
MRS. C. C. GORKEY.
Northfie!d, Va.
If there is fluttering or palpi-
tation it is an indication of a
weakness of the nerves and mus-
cles of the heart. It is not neces-
sarily diseased-just weak from
over-work. The heart may be
weak just the same as the eyes,
stomach or other organs. You


a* y jmw%.be s 4t
ow =A b beern W MAW k w
s=M -now -nbdedwe jtmin tohb.
AR mir~sI~smArlnei jm..gde mf Of




What Is CASTORIA
~srbis als aambedlut.ow Q~Goo CI.
VgesleD""ps a" Sethin & ~insIt in F is~

sal I"y eeishes.ft It we Dbuvhm sal
a"~ It e~ve ethigTembles1"e 1~
sa" Fin ec.it esmbtsteFed"qMMU t
Uetmchsa Dwa" L givOing ealhy d a" uetMdoee
'Lb. k~wMh*MRems a-T-%e IMotM's IV%&&

cNumulusCASTOR IA ALWAYS


The Kind You Have Always Bought

In Use For Over 30 Years.








SPALDING5 LINE


Sporting Goods

Is what you need Mr. Florida Meroh-
ant to make your investmnet in this
stock a success.
The Best Qnadity, The Best Known, The Best Prolts

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

THE H. & W. B. DREW CO.

JACKSONVILLE, FLA.





FLORIDA EAST COAST RAILWAY


LOCAL TIME CARD No. 78.


.~ U
~ .i ~
a


-~ U
-


. o... ......I


No. 85 N.A~MAILINE NDAILY NoDaILs
DIY1DAL29 DAILY DAILY,
1400paui9jiam Lv JaCksonvilles.A r,7 30pm 8 9am~
5~ Z pmn 10 -55 sam Lv st.Augusttne Ar 6 06 pm 7 05 am
6 627 puslIt56ama Lv EastPsalatka. Lv, 5 06Spin 8G0am
801 pm 1 32,pmn 1w.... Ormond .... Ly a26 pin 4 2ham'
8. t14pm 1 44 pui Lv....Dayton&a. Lv 3 14 pm 4 15 :M
4 M p~ipm.230) pinLv .New Smyros. Lv 2 40 pus 340ami
S10 OR) 1jim 3:-A:Jin imLv .tIusvillle... Lv I1T5,pm 2 217 am.
10 4:1. pm 119 pin. .-.Lv 12 46 Jim' 1 48 am
10 A;ii4 join I V join Lv ..H(,k [edge.... Lv 1* 2 12poin1 14 mm
*~11 21P join 4 57 pm ILv.You 'a~llie. Lv 12 11loinpmt112 am!
11 -0 lowp 5 0'7, pmn 1.v. titto~irte. l~v 12 0r2 mIan *1am
1. 24 a to 05tSJoni Lv Ff. I'ierve ~... Lv 10 2) 2 sn 1I103Dpm
44 I am 9 17 ;,mnLV .W. Paliam fleach LvMIA '4 0m68fu join
'# wn 1I 'u) tom %r fisni ..f. Lv '-.51 am 61xi Jiro
7 *M eam.........Lv %r ........4 ( pm,
A 10 am.. ....I.V il'mne-fea'I ...1. ... . -12 jin
I 1~ 1-1 a......IA bw v I-v...... ...11 47am
12 IOUmi* Ar K:tifh!slKey I-.....11..IW am
0 7 pm %r K.- l% tLv 04U0amm
14 ~am .........%ir I1I*, %mn a.... Lv ft4OIJ pin


30~


*1lp

log
3D


Oiiodayi. Tuesdays and Thuruidsy-. iKrc~cr. Key ana Key %*e-at
M~ondays, Wedne-41ay., wall Friday-. arrival '411.1l tpartwae- at liii ma
PALATKA BRANCH


Isave East EAST PALATK A To)
Palatka PALATKA


5 15 am
6 15 am
9 30 am
1 06 pm
4 10 jom
5 15 pm
6 35 pm


. ........ No.
..... .. No.
......... 0 .
..NiX .


Paltk


Daily .
ally ......
itinly......
lie II


Leave
Valatka
S40 amm
N4 00 ai
jo' in
S '.: p pi


PALATKA TO KAST ArrivekaM
PALATKA Palslk&


S........ Ne..
S... ... .. o. .

S.... No.
.:;:""


Dat Dy

Damll)


h i) am
11 45 am
3 15 pm
4 55 pm
r 15 pm
; -ij pai


SAN M rTEO BRANCH


Leave Em-t KA-T '1PAL.ATKA '14)
Palatka -;A'%*MA I FO


Arrm'e-an: Leave 'an SAN %4ATr~o TI' FAST !Arrive East
N1!f f ateo PALA.TK %'. lalaka


a 30 am ......... No...... am .....8.... N l00am .......No.1 Dal) ..... 9 2 a
3 20 pm ....... No. 1 Daily ........ 1 pm 1415 45pmm 5. . N. 1 l......i. Daily 4 Oi, pnm


No. 57
7 10 pm
7 50 pm
7 M pm
8 10 pm


No. 55
Daily
6 10 pm
6 50 pm
6 S5 pm
7 1o pm


No. 53 No. 51 ,t N No. 50 No. &5 No. 4 No. 6
Daily Daly DAaroT Anc aly aly Daily Do my
2 00 pm 9 10 am Lv..Jackionvlle Ar 6 40 am H A1 am ,1I 20 pm 6 00-pm
2 4t pm 10 00 am Lv Pablo Beaeb ...L' 59 am 7 .9 am 11 39 am 5 19 pm
' 6ei pm 10 06 am Lv Atlantic Beach.Lv! 6 5 am '7 5 am 11 3 am 6 s U pm
3 n0 pm 10 20 am Ar.....Mayport ....Lv. S40 am 7 40 amIISD am 5 00 pm


31414S City7. bmtv ____ R3Linada, Riad.8.6wI11SaIdah' rscb1


p". 'g,


lk I


Effective April 6 1909


I


--


f:''


. .







-..t ;.


4. C'.-
4.,


.~
7
a fjt
-


U'


~"*4'~ *,


.- ~


OWN-


gw.Pow


Ti swh by

**wi the npr o

W. W S. e. fas and bride
uMHI M -.m Weda sisy. They
Voe mat by relatives frou Comrte-


.. .. a MD. P . -
NW.md Ums. Fred Hnmpbrle of
~a, left yeerday for the
*Im- Isands, 8t Lawrence riv-
r, wm e Stb will s@end the asm-


t for Daytona, where they
W .ae charge of Mrs. D. P. Blod-
ts m dt property during haer
tjoaura i Erope.
t library will give a benefit re-
"tatld"rla Aprilby the ladies' of
, M 0 lKbs' weal clam. We under-
M d1 thtsome d the Lotos ladies
M. ..iy N o..--.
ho vWeilay with his movin pie-
tr eutit and gave an exhibition in
the peas hows, which was wel at-
tended considering the unfavorable

t. Marks Episcopal church was
M- -ely orated for the aster
0* 11sria Sunday morning and the lit-
taeurch was crowded. Dean Ro-
b.t. ape a most entertain er-
Jm on the resurrection. Special
mude for the oceeadon was rendered
by the choir under the supervision of
MNo M.Kdebs, of New York..
1.4 h e Poa a Wek
Dues If aetthoreM's m
I1ifginksu aive I* Mo
* tmew thesm weeek. mmad
r urs. Mter arr. Fve Ma-


Mr. ryge and wife have returned
for the -u a.
A. B. Whnldemn returned bfrom Tal-
NhWimL Saturday.
Wil Mather, of TitusvilU, spent a


day on avidttoRev. Keith and wife.
The ladies' Aid society will meet
next Thursday at the home of Mrs.
A. 0. Andrews.
Jem Cone returned from Titsville
Sunday and has accepted a position
with A. 0. Frink.

West Palm Beach, spent a few days
in town this week.
Mrs. J. R. Mathers arrived Mon-
day from a pleasant visit with her
father, at Naranja.


Mrs. Ainesworth and daughter Ol-
ive left Monday for their home in
Grand Rapids, Mich.
R. P. Macy left Monday for Rock-
ledge, where he will be at work for
the next few months.
Mr. Winters and family left Mon-
day for their northern home, after a
pleasant winter spent here.
C. C. Houston and C. Hopkins have
begun digging their crop of Irish po-
tatoes from their farm at Aurora.
Meadames C. G. Redstone and E.
Spiller left Monday morning for
Olean, N.Y., for a summer's visit
with relatives.
An Easter egg hunt was given the
members of the Kings Herald society
and M. E. Sunday school pupils at
Military park on Monday afternoon.


I


Jan" Lnaows -wM ------- "A" o

arms aIas o 6L U.
,-igi,"u" "aLa





Joh L l nkw oaw, m ...... MOO
I a 6 n ,isor 1 ... ...... -OSO- 5



" 6N6 Oete & te M
I Dub ms mls arss. e .sS


I ll.A r, r ..00 oo
Jo War, lay wpt. forMch. 750
e. g Man 1 ----------LU-------

Con & pub. asa. te 2.60
A(, t fre boos.--"-- -.13

a ,aitNo. ... t------ ---
7 De Ma, ,lr No. ISo, e........ 7.0-
inlinea RivwerlbS. bs k, int........ -.- 1
flee & twut, bankk L ------.- 0SS
W. A. Hartrsfhtsloo= wagoa- 5.23
L F. Twave moless hr **frepain
to NO. s 4.1S
CL 0. Han-. tMsIsg pupesto
Sm"l brIrSme *--- 4000
David Huter. tasportlag 6 ppils
fi Malabar fr h -t ------- 100.00
bauova Vmusty States sk ins...... -4.S
G. Armtoo, per mdim a aileae.. 1D
A. J "ut r,. par 4i- and {ilog. 9 S.60


Tote ilmee


$ I2s.me


The superintendent stated that in
the matter of special school district
tax, he had submitted some ques-
tions touching the same to Geo. M.
Robb4,u the board's attorney, and
therewith tendered the written opin-
ion of Mr. Robbins. The opinion fol-
lows:
Titasville, Fla., Meh. 11th, 190M.
Jobs R. Walker, Supt. Pub. Instruetioa.
Dar Sir:-Replying to your copmmni-
atm of the t in wh you ask if
the whole county can be made into a
special school district, I would say that
hi my opnon, iteannot. Theeonstitu-
ton:-Art. 12, See. 10 authorizes the
Ilature to provide orthedivision of
athe t into convaeniet school dis-
trict the laying ofaspecial school tax,
etc. This sems to exdude the caseof the
ntire county being erected into school
I understand that the school board
has under onsiderstkm the indebted-
ness eased by the failure of the state
to 'make goad' on account of the re-
emt supreme court decision. I would
u.tfest, that instead of creat spe-
iaehol dstr to rae funds, that
appeal levy be made to pa oustatnd-
AetsoflMT. Tms would have to be
ar ian coJunction with the county
mns, as there is no doubt that
the school warrants en-ctitute "county
idebtednes." I donot advise this as
a precedent, but because I understand
that the present indebtedam is not due
to extra aance or lack of foresight on
the part of the school-board.
Yours truly,
Gao. M. ROBsINS.
The matter was thoroughly dis-
cused and the board decidedto adopt
the suggestion of the opinion.
A communication from Prof. E. E.
Macey was read and laid over for fu-
ture action.
'Gators Catch His Hogs
B. L Griffin, of Enterprise, Fla.,
a correspondent of the Times-Union
says:
"In your issue of March 30 I read
Mr. A. V. Hiscock's letter about the
dangerous alligator. Yes, he is dan-
gerous and he gave three statements
where it is known facts that they
have caught two boys and one girl.
I can add two more cases of singular
occurrence to three Mr. Hiscock has
given. I know where they have
caught men. If you do not think so
try one of the brutes when he is hun-
gry.
"They are one of the worst brutes
to catch hogs in the world. In one
summer they caught five sows for
me. One of the sows had seven little
pigs and one had nine, and all of them
starved to death. I can give a true
statement that they catch as many as
fifteen to twenty head of hogs for
me every year, to say nothing of my
neighbors' hogs. They also catch
cows as well as hos., and no matter


~hsh~
-I


-I~lc )k~r~


._.iu lew,.a larg, 3o esiliuged _Wtu. IC^ II s
tr soriesup a the sir. Is a ir. Ah
fat alia AS A
'it ~ GENERAL BANKING BUSIIESS

Ons. ea ehspoinot se pend- LARGEST AND OLDEST BANK ON THE RIVER
a U i N age, ho7o=l t &ee_. ..-_T
girFs hands fairly Sew between the Exchmange bou t sand soM ao rn i .
frame and the box she was npck- .apolei aed IeM en W Y
ing. Back and forth as tirelessly vIr w iiv -----n -
and as antomticJl0 as a machine COR PONDENTR-Rm-pae TMt Cmpaody nmdwa, New Tak 0wr. The A.
her fingers travel pheking the Ntimal ak fJemmvilo, JkUsel .
cakes, half a down at a time, and TITUSVILLE, FLORIDA.
backing them precisely in the box.
Working et-s'duly at this rate she
could pack six five-pound boxes in
an hour. If she kept up her speed,
never stopping a single second, she l I 1 1 '
earned 15 cents an hour. If her L. rady B ro.
speed decreased she soon ceased to LBraB
earn anything, because she lost her Dealers n
Fifteen cents an hour would STAPLE A D FY GROCERIES R
mean $1.42 in the nine and a half HAY GRAIN & FERTILIZER
hour day. But no girl in the fa HAY RAIN FERTILIZER c-
tory earned that much, because
time had to be sacrificed going after I We invite the public to visit our
the cake 'laden trucks and hustling store and inspect our stock and earn-
the frames off and on the trucks. estly request that you get our price
Work of this kind was not paid for. before you spend money elsewhere
The cracker packers were not
losing any time. The endless chain
of fat pans loaded with hot crack-
.5 descending from above movedlW can save you money
at a smart pace, and the line of
girls standing on either side had to .--
work at top speed to keep the trays A
clear. They grabbed both hands Ask us for prices and allow
full of crackers and flashed them us to prove this assertion
into the big wooden boxes beside We are agents for Ballard's Obelisk Flour, Chase
them. They seldom broke a crack- 1j & Sanbom's and Batatagto. Hall Steel Cut
er or made a mistake in their me- Coffees. Also the celebrated Mapes' Fertiliaers
thodical progress. The packers The famous Royal Scarlet brand of canned
moved their arms, shoulders and goods-the finest food products in the world
spines continually. It must be splen-
did exercise, I rejected, only they
get a good deal of it between 7 in L. BRADY & B RO.
the morning and 5 at night. w-"-
The cracker packing girl attainis itUSVll l 1a. *
a higher speed than the cake pack-
ing girl, because she has a pace-
maker-the machine. As fast as
the machine moves she must move. D.H. SPELL Dr. J. C. aSPILL,- .R.im Voiae o-d
She earns a cent a dozen, and she
can pack a hundred dozen min a day.
Here is another sipifiepnt fact.
The cracker packing girl is youngerSTOR E
than the cake packing rl, because
no girl can keep up with a machine TitW u Twv11e, N10 1la
indefiitel. At thend of a cer- Fancyand ToiletArticles, Perfumery, Stationery
tain period she lose speed and goes
stale. Then she drifts out of crack- Soda Water, Ice Cream, Fresh Drugs, Chemicals
er packing into some otherunkill- Mail orders solicited and promptly filled. Will order anything we
ed trade. Usually she has to ac- haven't in stock
cept a lower wage, since her effi-
ciency has declined By efficiency John L. Van De Veer W. H. Ferd
one always means speed, -- Rbheta
Child. Dorr in Hampton's Maga-
Pure Ice Manufactured from Distilled Water
The m s you th th worms the itch. Try Prompt Deliveries Made to aUll Shipping Points o the Florida East Coast
DIn's Ontment. It cares piles, ecaema, any .... .......
ski thi1 A d Merritt Island Lumber Co.

East Coast Meat Market Mauicturers of ROUGH PINE LUMBER
0. 1. DUUxU, AeGUT Lightwood Fence Posts' a Specialty
h* Our timber has not been turpentined, consequently will never rot. Why
Florida aind not build your dock or house so that it will be here after you are gon '
Houses moved and repaired. Write us in regard to any kind of contract
/ Western work wanted, we will save you money.
S1MERRITT ISLAND LUMBER CO., Footman, Florida


0


Ic its I~lA W V I UPP r"MPANTV


'of all Kinds.
'fixuAVILL., FLORIDA

0. A. STEWART



Fire Insurance

TITUSVILLE, FLORIDA

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

HENRY RIVERS


Dealers I- ST1E A D FAN .v.CY GROCERIES
Dealers in STAPLE AND FANCY GROCERIES


at Competitive Prices
GASOLINE, CYLINDER OIL, CUP GREASE, ETC.
ALLENHURST, FLA. (HAULovER canal)


DESIGS FilSH
P sTTERs ERECTED BOAT FRAMES I .HE
We place within reach of the AMATEUR' the lAte.t, wst all mu..t s.;at,.lrthy
designs for 1tI9 in all1 rla-ei" 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

EASY-TO-BUILD SYSTEM OF CONSTRUCTION


for Amateur and Professional Boat Builders


S


I


gF::t~ 7;


ft


~>4.

1<~


I-.


' I


.f


I




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