Group Title: Florida star (Titusville, FL)
Title: The Florida star
Full Citation
Permanent Link:
 Material Information
Title: The Florida star
Uniform Title: Florida Star (Titusville)
Florida star (Titusville, Fla.)
Alternate Title: Star
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: S.W. Harmon
Place of Publication: Titusville ; Cocoa, Fla.
Titusville Fla
Publication Date: 04 23, 1909
Frequency: weekly
Subject: Newspapers -- Titusville (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Cocoa (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Brevard County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Brevard -- Titusville
Coordinates: 28.591111 x -80.82 ( Place of Publication )
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began in 1880; ceased in 1917?
General Note: Publisher: P.E. Wager, 1880-<1882>.
General Note: Published at: Cocoa, Fla., Nov. 1, 1912-<June 5, 1914>.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 23 (Sept. 29, 1880).
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00075901
Volume ID: VID00698
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 34175599
alephbibnum - 002071719
lccn - sn 96027111
lccn - sn 96027111
 Related Items
Preceded by: Indian River star (Titusville, Fla.)
Succeeded by: Indian River star (Cocoa, Fla.)

Full Text

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lbas iwhoMW rsagoNPored"
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a d e m igout: Mme gadem Mlthis
8ad IbMetm and Violet Wind-
.indMsM W.P. O dhi At little o
biaM DW Mss Hall will have the ices,

SOvs vrigthe valedictory o and Mi
WtJodham. The alutat portry
SThe folrwing party of young folks
Little trip some o Sx-M the branch

*wtat urday for purpose of Using
dmehom gout: Mimes Helen Mil-
IwS, sie Tsoter and Jean Waldron,
SMr. and Mrst t. W. P. GTtille andt 11a. m. andlttle
dat Oak ghtill atp.e, and Me7:rs0 S. J.
OvbDreet, Clifford G. Rogero and
DertJohnson. They all report a royal
Sbtime, arriving horn Sunday eveningat 7p. m.
a littletiredandsome of theinm so .
what sunburnt, but ready for an-
other such an experience at any time,
Church Notes
Rev. Win, at 11 Stones will preach Sun
dayhext Titusville at 11 a. m. Evand
at Oak Hill at 8p.m. and 7:30 p.m.
ble reading at 7:30 every Wednes-
Rev. Dr. Badger will reach his
Sofclud sermon Iner. Prtusville Pres-
bOtriana church Sunday at 7:30 p.m.
Subject "His name shall be called

Dean Robottown will officiate in St.
Marls church. Cocoa, Sunday, April
Sth,at 11 a.m.and in St.Gabriels
*urch, Titusville, at 7:30 p. m. Ev-
erybody is cordially invited.
All kindsof cold sodas, also ice
cream at all times at Banner Drug

St.orbo .Crtte.
S5 or doseeW willcure aO ny
ease of chills and fever. Price 25c.
Orange sad Grapefruit Trees
Grown at Shiloh, Fla., on high
thidkry hammo Free from w
W Oe year to two year old buds.
ly pecked and delivered at Oak Hill

PM $13
-' but' "Qusen
rnp. are the mast~
v m,~k afran

le ijst a well fitting 'at $2.m


In Honor of Mrs. A. D. Penney
On Wednesday afternoon Mrs. Ad-
hemar Brady entertained in honor of
Mrs. A. D. Penney, of Fort Pierce.
Progressive euchre was partici-
pated in by twelve ladies. The place
eards being beautifully decorated in
water colors made pretty souvenirs
of th event.
Mrs. 8. B. Rathbun was the reeip-
ent of the first prise, a china pow-
der box. Mrs.LA.Bradycameoff
with second honors, receiving a china
boo bon dish. As guest of honor
Mrs. PNney was presented with a
eat glam knife-rest
Dainty ref hments were then
Desth of Mr. Glean Strohm
Mr. W. Mx Pope, of Miami, re-
eeda telegram Friday last, an-
ooiunlng the death of Mrs. Glenn G.
bvobm, of We t Palm Beach, which
oeamrred in New Mexico, where the
doeeased west lt fall in the hope of
Improving her bd c.r condition.
Mr. and Mrs. Strobha were married
S four yeas ago, and have one
AM#d, a boy. Mrs. -S trom is a
daughter of Major sad Mt MJ. L
Anthony, of West Palm eah, and
was about thirty years old.
Mr. Bryan Wi Speak
Speaker Parrl of the Florida house
oeprementaves has received corn-
anieation from William J. Bryan,
aseepting the invitation tendered him
to address the legislature. It will
probably be next month before Mr.
Bryan can come, owing to previous
Kline's Gents Furnishing Dep't
Men's straw hats in all the latest
style4Drices, iangwug from 75 cents
We will also put on sale about 600
paimens trouse, prices aihing
from $ to $ 56..
Men's lisle thread undershirts,
S or short sleeves, special 56 cents
Men's suits, in the latest styles,
prices rahxsiis from $10.N to $XN0.
Juuus KUNE,
Titusville, Florida.

Financial Invatment Offer
The Titusville Hotel company has is-
sued a series of ten bonds of the denom-
ination of $500 each, due July 1, 1913;
drawing interest at 7 per cent per an-
num, payable quarterly, on the first day
of October, January, April, and July of
each year, at the Indian River State
bank, in Titusville, Fla., on presenta-
tion of the coupons attached, secured by
a first mortgage upon the hotel and
lands of the company, worth, at a con-
servative valuation, $15,000. The issue
to be disposed of at par, with April cou-
pon of 1909 attached. The property is
under lease, which insures the prompt
payment of the interest, and the hotel
is now in successful operation and very
popular with its patrons. The proceeds
of the bonds are to be invested in
further improvement of the property.
Apply to Titusville Hotel company, Ti-
tuasville, Fla., or to George M. Robbins,
Remember The Alpine for lodging
and quick lunch when in Titusville.
For Sale Cheap for Cash
About 88 acres of good high land
on the east or ocean side of the In-



eting fft tlh People of Titu.
Til u nhy Cem a
Dr. MKier, Dentist, Titasvile.
Father M. J. Curley, of DeLand,
was in Titusville Sundayand Monday.
Major F. M. Taylor was summoned
to Jacksonville Tuesday on busihem
before the United States court.
Mr. Swain arrived from Jackson
ville lastSaturday on a visit to his
daughter, Mrs. J. R. Walker, and
Mrs. Jas. A. Paine, of Cocoa, will
leave the first of next week for Lo-
ganville, Ga., for a visit with her sis-
ter, Mrs. R. L. Moon.
Miss Clara Marguerite Morse, of
Grant, who has been on avisitto her
sister, who has charge of the public
school at Allenhurst, returned to her
home at Grant last Saturday.
Capt. Jack Laflin has placed his
schooner yacht out of commission
. for the ao-unvir months and expects
to leave in a few days for New York.
He has just bought a launch here for
a friend who will probably come to
Titusville next fall.
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Harris and
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Jennings and
baby, of Walton, -topped at Hotel
Dixie Sunday afternoon until Mon-
day ao.iu.s on their way to Day-
tone, St. Augustine and Jacksonville,
making as much of the trip as possi-
ble on their motor boat.

The cruising yacht Gannet, owned
by Mr. James K. Clarke, of Palm
Beach, Fla., and Ardmore, Pa., which
was anchored off this place all last
week for repairs to one of her Stand-
ard motors, left Sunday morning for
Jacksonville with Capt. John Simon-
son as pilot as far as New Smyrna.
Mr. and Mrs. Geo. M. Robbins
went to Jacksonville Monday to at-
tend the fifth annual session of the
Grand Chapter of Florida, Order of
Eastern Star, Mr. Robbins, as grand
patron, responding to the address of
welcome given by Hon. W. H. Se-
bring, mayor of Jacksonville, Wed-
nesday morning. Mrs. Robbins is
associate grand conductress of the
Conductor Jones was transferred
from the Sanford branch the first of
this week to take charge of the
through freight from New Smyrna
to Fort Pierce and he and Mrs. Jones
are now located at New Smyrna. His
place is filled on the branch by Mr.
Harrison, who has been on the Fort
Pierce-Knights Key run. Mr. Har-
rison expects to have his wife arrive
here in a few days.
Mr. R. L. Motlow arrived in Titus-
ville the latter part of last week from
Mulberry, Tennessee, and stopped
at Myers Cottage. He came down
with the intention of making some'
disposition of his store building on
Julia street and we understand he
has rented the same to Mr. Fred B.
Wright, who will probably run a
pool room there. Mr. Motlow re-
turned to his home in Mulberry on
Spaldinp 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
CB. A. GARDNER, 'Phone 342

Sale at line's

MoDAY, APRIL 26, 1909.
White madras in handsome de-
dipa, stripes and figures, 30 inches
wide, worth 35 cents a yard, Monday
only, 19 cents.
Nainsook in stripes and cheeks,
worth 25 cents, special 15 cents per
White Indian Head linen, 44 inches
wide, already shrunk, special 19 cents
per yard.
Also in fancy colors and stripes, 36
inches wide, price 19 cents per yard.
Poplin in the test shades, special-
ly good for one-piece dresses, worth
35 cents Monday's special, 22 cents
per yard.
Children's and misses' hose in fine
ribbed, colors black or tan worth 25
cents, Monday's special, 15 cents per
pair, sies 5 to 9j.
Children's Little Beauty under-
waists, made of splendid quality of
eambrie, age 2 to 14, 25 cents esph.
Figured lawns and batistes, new
and up-to-date designs, special 123%
and 15 cents per yard.
Galatea cloth in all the latest
styles with borders and without, 36
inches wide, 19 cents per yard.
Amoskeag in brown,
pink, green an uea, Monday's spec-
ial 12 yards for SI.
White Marselaise bed spreads
worth $2.00, extra large size, special
White table damask, 64 inches wide
all linen, special 29 cents per yard,
Monday on,.
Special prices on hanuiocks and
mosquito bars.j
Titusville, Florida.

Neglecting an Opportunity
St. Augustine, Fla., April 16, 1909.
ditur of Tan FLoBrA TrAs

During the month of March we
sent to every hotel and boarding
house in Ttusville a copy of the com-
munication attached hereto, but up
to the present time we have received
replies from only a few.
it occurs to me that you might like
to call attention in Tim FLORDA STAR
and the East Coast Advocate of these
people to the fact that they are neg-
ectig an opportunity to get e:cel-
lent free advertise. We get out
100,000 of the booklets referred to,
which are thoroughly distributed all
over the United States as far west as
California, and we cannot understand
why the hotel and boarding house
people of Titusville make it necessary
for us to call their attention a second
time to this unusual privilege.
It is quite possible that a notice in
Coast Advocate will let them see that
in failing to give us the information
asked for they are not only depriving
themselves of a certain amount of
publicity, but that it also works to
the disadvantage of the entire' East
Coast of Florida. Very truly,
General Passenger Agent.


For Rent Furnished Briarwood Apiary For Sale
The Taylor cottage, Titusville. Eighty colonies 3-banded Italian bees
Will rent cottage furnished or rooms in 8 framed hives, one two and three
furnish Terms on ppicaio t s tories, 190 bodies in use, about 1,500
furnished. Terms on application to drawn come part wired, also 75 empty
Mrs. Taylor. hive bodies with frames, about 1,000
---- -- extra frames, 100 queen excluders, 100
Thursday Half Holiday bottom boards, 75 gable covers, 2 framed
"-- "" y Cowan extractors reversible, 5 honey
We, the undersigned merchants of Ti- knives, Jumbo smoker, 23 Porter bee
tusville, Fla., hereby agree to close our escapes, Solar wax extractor, home-
laces of business one-half day Thurs- made uncapping can, swarm catcher
Say of each week, to close at 12 noon with poles, 2 Alleg. drone and queen
rand remain closed until the following, traps. Queens are from three of the
morning; this agreement to take effect best brooders in the country, Doolittle,
the first day of May until the first day Littlefield and Law, of Texas, Price
of September, 1909. We further agree $350.00 cash. H. L. HOLMES,
to pay to the committee the sum of $25 Canaveral, Fla.
should we sell any goods during said --- -
hours of each week. Any one reporting, Rxomination Ordered
such a sale during said hours to receive
$15, balance $10 to go into treasury. According to reports and informa-
WINSTON S. BRANNING, I tion supplied by J. K. McDonald, re-

W. E. GOLDSMITH, ceiver of the Fort Dallas National
CHAS. A. GARDNER, bank, John W. Schofiold, examiner
TITUSvILLE BARGAIN HOUS 'of examiners, has been ordered to
E. L. BRADY & BRO., (agree w "
to above except in case ab- Miami by Lawrence 0. Murray,
solute emergency) comptroller of the U. S. currency, to
JAS. PRITCHARD & SON make an examination of the receiver-
Titusville, Fla., April 8th, 1909. ship under Mr. McDonald.
Mr. Schofield is now en route to
For Rent Miami and should arrive here within

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tnnl spMin W M

Rev. L. D. Geiger,oneof the most
prominent Baptist ministers of Flor-
ida, died very suddenly at his home
in Apopia Tuesday night.
Dr. M. Souvielle, of Jacksonville,
spent a part of Tuesday and Wedne
day at Hotel Dixie on his way to
Oak Hill, where he has large land in-
Mr. K. W. Head gave up his pomi-
tion as teacher in the Titusville high
school last Friday to accept a position
on the Chattanooga Times, for which
place he left last night. Miss Susie
Gladwin has taken charge of the two
grades taught by Mr. Head for the
remaining three weeks of the present
Mr. J. D. Vann, of Shiloh, paid Tfx
STAR office a pleasant call Saturday
and presented us with a fine buneh
of Bermuda onions, grown on his
place. Mr. Vann is anxious for the
passageof fish law that wl pro
teet our fish and may be mm ed
to the state capitol almost any day to
give his views on this subject before
the committee on fisheries.
Dr. B. F. Johnson, of Richmond,
who is canvassing Florida for A. B.
Caldwell, publisher, of Atlanta, spent
a few hours here Wednesday on id
way to Fort Pierce. He made the
trip from Jacksonville in a Reo tor-
ing car. His chauffeur reports poor
roads between Jacbonvull andSt.
Augustine, and also between St. Au-
gustine and Ormond near Roy and
Dinner Island; also between Oak Hill
and the Brevard county line. We
hope to see these bad places all made
into good roads before another see-
Mr. and Mrs. Frank S. Battle and
son left Titusville Tuesday morning
for Pasco, Fla., where Mr. Battle is
engaged in the lumber business
Their friends were expecting that
Mrs. Battle and Master Frank would
remain here until sometime next
month, but Mrs. Battle's daughter,
from Atlanta, had agreed to come to
Pasco, which cut short the stay here
of a few weeks. Mrs. Battle leaves
reluctantly and hopes that she may
reside in Titusville again soon. She
was restored to health by the equable
climate of the east coast during her
stay here of a little over a year.


* - -
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b.. IY m t s ear.eem t

b, ottmembt thato
SM lN 1sow being buelit for
Mi. anmiw .L N. Y.. will be

lI V00 ask" n Bew *1"h* 90die.
a maee wW In1o Meratsm.a"a
O~ t lwt 6 that- two men to n
h imalm will Mbe abl to carry n a-
"nvauda it see smr y a whisper.
so .wt l edmtoby mtnfis the ean-
0et aieng ball and reoler benta-
SW the prpellers. ThNow tught to be
so pm at daelty In preventing o x-
sve saine In a dirgible while n
the sa. The solution is one of tia-

Up to the present time the maln

ehnalet wek will tollow, and the
mnSt ew years I predict, will see
ates e Improvements whldebh will
make aishblps highly practicable for
a numberof purposes."
AddeMd aterest to the ftutse pract.-
abilt t airships has recently bee
aWgaem te O criticism maade tby
Palm Hmary of Prssim taIn a eturem
w h he recently gave at the Marine
aemat' de tscribing s mrip',p

ae toeghe rerde thi e enois of
te prope ers as a serious disedvan-
tage, belg caleslated to betray th
approach of the sip in wartlame. To
smaud ederus from timhe brIge to men ton
other parts of the sb p it is nmesemsar
to write them ad ea them in a er-
er* attewa to an handles wire, as It
S inmpos ba to hear a voice above the
03t at the meters. This 4ME~elty has
bem en eiced to all similar ma.
To peinlt the man at the motor to
ive quaewders to the man steering
i t e ea t or the machine Lieutenant
lah advie the equipment of the
aratme: t airship with -speaking
tba, Mnd this will probably be ta ose
wlea the military dirigible resumes its
serialBlght this year.
Prince Henry tin summing up the re-
alte et the Zeppelin Invention said
that the problem of reaching a fixed
and not too distant point In not too
nvtna iable weather conations wasi
save.but be thought that the. quep
tjo whether steerable airshlps wer
at present suitable an regular means
of comminvation or could be em-
aplaed for purposes of war must be
regarded skepteially.
A steerable airship. he added, could
not make headway against wind above
a certain velocity, and further, the in-
lable of undertaking a long distance
jarney. Moreover, the altitude that
esa be attaiaed is limited by the fact
that above a certain height, owing to
tm decreasng density of the atme-
phere, the propellers met with less re-
sistance, while the motors give unsatis-
ftory results owing to the decrease
"An airship will always. more or
less, be at tbhe mercy of the wind." said
Captata Baldwin. "A steamship can.
not make its best headway In a storm
or against adverse head winds, and
the same is true whbn one tries to sall

to changing air currents. My new ma-
chine will be built for a speed of twen-
ty-two mile an hour. Going against a
ten mile wind. therefore, the machine
will go only about twelve miles an
hour. and If the wind Ia greater than
twenty-two miles it will be at Its mer-
cy to Jest that extent. But this Is the
least of the evils, and I believe all the
diffcultles enumerated by Prince Hen-
ry will be overcome in time through
Improved methods of construction.
"Take the noise difficulty, for In-
stance. No effort has thus far been
made to lessen It Muffling an engine
naturally curtails some of its power
The airship Ieople have pursued the
policy that they needed the maximuir:
power of their engines. That Isn't al-
ways ne terary. for the ZeppelIn air
shidp while buffeted by the windLi kept
afloat although one engine had ceased
to work. In the trials with the govern-
ment machine we frequently found It

Objlet to Strong medicine

0 weainasfmi
mom soft dbu
Itt in wss bew~mare.
-Wh ~u*

1- lm0 A' PF r Vol a"
?w4pma q-M is AmOnlineto h bn*
AneeM salt te Osfta -v th te M&
t V It th a e seem a a tet er

ak ,11 wMt esemmeal att s plne-
id A te iid bathl, nd t a te m t
a to Improve .the couple. Phy.
atdma mew advsea a Ubwia ae of salt
as hutt md tt food lameraly, ape-
elfytothe sppring. One time salt was
raardMd an dry t Itats effects and
jrowl to health and to the eeon-
plzam. Now this tory is displaeed.
TIe hot water drinakers put a good tea-
spoomftl of salt Into their morning
Children nepeally like Kenaedy's Laxative
Onc Syrep mit atm nea-y asood as
***Im It m only heals iruitaion and
allays fa aau a.m thereby stopping the
esgL baet it a mtves the bowels gently and
in t way drives the cold from toe tem.
It contain. so opiates. Sold by Banner Drug

Girls For Messengers.
LeIpzlig i the first German city to
Inaugurate a system of bicycle messen-
ger girls. They ar dressed In uni-
forms of red. trimmed with gold braid
and gold buttons, and wear their little
emenger caps at the dangerous angle
of forty-ove degrees. The bat is held
securely by the regulation band. which
passes under the chin and also dges
away with the necessity of hatpins.

Sister's New Spring Hat.
iMter's got a new spring hat, one of these
wastebasuket things.
O the top it's kind of flat. bare of rib-
bons and of wings.
It commn down around her neck. and it
hbid hr emrs from sight
G-. I don't pe why a girl want to be a
sreamlna fright!
After pa had took one look at her he lot
out a dismal sigh.
lster's bat hid half her noes and hung
down across one eye.
Pa he stood and gazed awhile: -then at
lest hbe sadly spoke.
There was something In his voice made
me thnk hi heart was broke.
"And they made you pay for that?' pa
asked In a dismal tone
As he looked at sslter's hat and seemed
pained enough to groan.
"Made you pay good money which I have
worked blamed hard to get.
AU rv sot to say I this the biggest
outraS e yet!
"Do you s'pose that any beau while you've
got that on." says he.
"Would come In and try to win you away
from ma and me?
TheMr' no upe. If you must wear such a
blamed outlandish thing.
To expect we'll have a chance to get r.i
of you this spring."
Still. I guess it's hard to make women lose
their loveliness.
It don't make much difference, after alln.
the way they dress.,
Every night sorm fellow comes courting
sister Just the rame.
Though she's got a new r. rlng hat that
pa ealls a tin and shame.
--<* ', Reeord-HerlId.
Left Till Called Per.
When Wilkinson went to his of-
ficee one day last week he felt calm
and contented. He hadn't any need
to worry about his wife's loneliness
any more, for he had bought a capi-
tal watchdog for her.
But, alas, when he arrived home
his wife met him with the deplora-
ble news that the dog had gone.
"Eh!" said Wilkinson. "Did he
break the chain, then ?"
"No," she replied, "but a great,
ugly looking tramp came here and
acted so impudently that I let the
dog loose. But instead of tearing
the tramp to pieces the nasty dog
went off with him."
"Great Scott!" said Wilkinson.
"That must have been the tramp I
bought him from!"-London Ex-
Ancient Inkstands.


An inkstand that was probably in
use 3,400 years ago is in a museum
in Berlin. It is of Egyptian make
and is supposed to belong to the
eighteenth or nineteenth dynasty or
somewhere about 1500 B. C., al-
though its real age can only be judg-
ed of approximately. It is made of
wood and has two compartments, an
upper one provided with two holes,
one for black and one for red ink
and a lower one for holding reed
pens. The black and the red inks
are certainties, for some still re-
mains, in a dry condition, within
the receptacles. Another ancient
inkstnd is supposed to have been
intended for the use of a aehoolhov.

A IMass tiSu theOe of

You are lOating softly upward
into a great blue ocean of air, fresh,
iIt, exihiloati'g. Swiftly the
earth sinks away beneath you, boul.
ing up around the. horizon line till
it peem like the mouth of an enor-
mous crater. The noisy shouts of
"Bon voyage!" die away in a faint,
wavering strain, and soon you are in
the midst of original silence. Not a
sound is heard save the quick tick-
in of the barograph.
The earth changes into a great,
strange map. Tall bmilaings look
like pepper boxes and then are lost
in the general squatness. Cities and
villages become mere diffused out-
lines of ground plots. Fences change
into tiny, evanescent lines. Roads
look like pale yellow ribbons and
rivers like silver cracks in the
earth's surface.
Over there is a thin white streak
of smoke weaving its length over
the green vista. A train is rushing
along. Suddenly it is gone, swal-
lowed up, it would seem, in that
strange looking earth. But, no. It
has merely plunged into a tunnel
beneath a towering mountain, the
very presence of whiches lost to the
balloonist's eye.
Now you pass above the clouds
and into a dazzling sunlight. The
white billows beneath, with the
shadow of the car upon them, look
like great trackless fields of snow.
So realistic is the scene it seems as
if you could put on snowshoes and
walk away.
You are on a new planet now,
roused with a wonderful exhilara-
tion. Beautiful rainbow effects cre-
ate a veritable fairyland all about
you. Suddenly a faint, weird music
of sweetest cadence strikes the ear
and is gone as swiftly as it came.
That is some great, jarring noise
from the earth or the heterogene-
ous roar of a big city merged into
measured vibrations of harmony and
wafted up to your new world by
some upspringing current of air.-
Leo Stevens in New York Herald.

Her Correetion.
"Father, I wish I knew why they
laughed at my corrected sentence in
English class today," exclaimed a
high school girl recently. Her fa-
ther looked up from his evening
paper and asked what the sentence
"Well, Miss West gave us each a
sentence to correct, and mine was,
'I went to the tonsorial parlors to
get a hair cut.'"
"And how did you correct it?"
asked the father.
"Why, I corrected it the only
way you cou!d correct it, of course,
and Miss West just doubled up
laughing when she read it, and then
she read it aloud, and every one in
the class shouted. They didn't
know it was my sentence, but ]
"But what did you write?"
"Why, father! What would any
one write? I wrote, 'I went to the
tonsorial parlors to get my tonsils
cut,' of course!"-Youth's Compan-
In Philadelphia they tell a story

of a man whose wife had arranged
an "authors' evening," and persuad-
ed hor reluctant hu-band to remain
:It home ad ihe p her receive the
'if t ziiests who were a-ked to par-
tic-; ,;'-e in thit intellectual feast.
Tii., iirst nuithor wa- dull enough,
lout the second was wor-e. More-
over. the room were intolerably
wairni. So, on pretense of letting
in onme cool air, the unfortunate
howt (resaped to the hall, where he
found a servant comfortably asleep
on the settee.
'-Wake up!" sternly commanded
the Philadelphian in the man's ear.
\"Wakc up, I say. You must have
been listening at the keyhole!"-
Harper's Magazine.

Young Girls are Victims
of headaches as well as older women. hut all
get quick relief and prompt cure from Dr.
King's New Life Pills. the world's best rem-
edy for sick' and nervous headaches. They
make pure blood and strong nerves and build
up your health. Try them. 25c. at Banner
Drug Store.

N yumh* IL.Kiadolhw Dg
dhstum~ hslph Nmt !-*Reba
DAm Boomt i wit me-ui*

A pet many people wh have
trie wait xaudl ,at. have beae
aory for It-when nerms or
eree dypepaia resulted, aad
tbe have not beaaes able to cure It.
Use Kodol an4 prevent havit
veryee tIs subject to tedtiSe
tea Stomach derangamant follows
stomach abuse, just as naturally
and js as surely as a oumd iad
healthy stomach results upos the
talking of Kodol.
Whea you experiace sources
of stomach, belching of gas and
auseating fluid, bloated sensation,
gnawing pain In the pit of the
stomach, heart brn (so-called),
diarrhoea, headaches, dullness or
ehroale tired feeling-you need Ko-
doL And then the quicker you take
Kodol-the better. Eat what you
want, let Kodol digest tt.
Ordinary pepsin "dyspepals tab-
lets," physites, ete., are not likely
to be of much benefit to you, lan
digestfe nolimnSt, Pepsin is o ly

-m to"""esin ow
as we f
Nature manKd KaS ia
on a daeft. m=i
to be S pdteotoWas" mot "A
Meomnedhile bthe sassaft r
well Ant w v I aAe J1


umeow a r naqwIm
a"d so be$meto ais miYe
es" bomb&
Kodol Is prepaed at the lahem
tcrleot C.0,DeWitt& A bk@

Sold by Banner Drug Store

Throughout tht &.;.r o;. t country-were supply a ..' the
planting stage by Glen Saiht Mary Nurseries. Thee trees I aye
grown well, are hardy and vigorous, yield fine crops and I ave
Proved true to name. Fine orchards of our trees are eloq aena
-*%le-nP for us, and it is not strange that our business k .eps
:rowing larger and larger every year.

Glen Saint Mary Jewel Peach
By all means the best commercial kind for the peach-growing sections of
Florida, and excellent for home use. We offer an unusually fine stock of young
trees, grown on new land-clay subsoil-on stocks from native peach see.
These dean and vigorous trees, with thrifty roots, trunks
and tops, am the very best to be had,
and have beenns regted under
personal pervaum Abes-
lately tas %*" ao m

Imve ease a emplef t e mes o
eMiher -*** *a"eall both
Neir r-d CeopIrrae Catelaear
jAsI Pe*uhd. hee-a. "riar ifi

qww .wq

Coughs and Colds

Can he Proptly Cared by Taking a FewDo

Ballard's Horehound Syrup Comp.
A cough or a cold is generally the forerunnerof a more serious
siek spelL' They should not be neglected, the human breath-
ing system is a combination of tubes and oells, which must be
kept in good order to Insure good health.
Price 25cs, s50c and $10a Per see.
500402 North Secod Street, ST. LOUM, MISSOUR
Sold and 4.=. ..n D aU das2 by

O$10000 Cash-$ 50,00 in Stock
of The Miami Cycle & Mfg. Co., earmilg 10%
S annually, is the offer made by the largest meams
facturers of high grade wheels in the world, tamt

L. 1







has eI pressure on its crank hanger bearings. therefore pushes easier and withk le
energy than any ordinary bicycle. The acme of easy foot power is obtained is the
1908 Models are built with drop forged steel heads, crowns, and seat post dcuetrs.
and frames made of the highest grade seamless English cold drawn steel tubsa.
making Recycls as nearly non-brealsaLbe as money, material and workmanship will
permit. Racycles are shipped all over the world, because of their reputation m
durability and easy running.


and S EE the Racyo, i etd npt a r ReE

fe.- ~

r ~A


-. V



, .
4* --

G.. L. TAseR, Preidest and Treasurer
If. HAROI D HVIUs, Secretary


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o. ,. om- a g

K^'* *2 mmn~ ta3m1o- Aw
p511 t h 1w O tm*o a
m m am iwo
e sWw ft the

IqM deAS Mi utt t P OWa na
Eloqe~1 a ea h ithe

lee ot mem-bers. -b ss-mte --
y Aments or ***1 .. ts a-S. &L
e emt bema. se MA. swa.
m 'TO I. me M O. Ped 6f igls
S IMte pmammmLattte et Wa tcar.
U. Toe Pbet. msa sg* probably

.* t.e i the eMl em r, sa d-

tdi.P oh r. D io at t be 1& tas
t .. e slts t u irmphnet
2t epT tWeeae atbga to MeusttkJu.

hitath *-. amint. gu a -
I to -wi gatoAer
gTbi mv tl ss twem oueG

r arte' rights. haat rit etra.

StOer tarty etm thele esTm5B thedi
rday1 appelat, t a hit pmplet a

SeMt espeod. Thme ie w Temh b Te.

*" araMy delmm e- best be getso t
Mr. JeMde swa wg ns:
St t hat thee Pa wms e the
M f t "A nmew ean to 1meAw

su eaA em v"Il qsMeme ato
er s utatv right to huasr mnii

*o rease thejeg|tatr aea thamse mpew
e. atr ois M ewOr a&e to Wme vake

aThe mthod of pUS ed o thed

tm owea nm W e ahi
thboe gWsvso ems, th anume gom

soW tto I -gaNmee su wm d
mf t eop=& te mleaM to snewsto m

karbmly idpl% mabebet e g vlens i
r. J ordan. am weea:

s .t o ta t the levees of th
ge t over*nod aemier't S Ian s

*oar9 tasslao onor wf suem vi g--ta
at sd onrmhot edera m mUse.

w ath*e n e aft"t4e inewb that uwe&.
statem wd oahre mrye rmrMeas the"
*wee eighteen -state to pa Itw

Oay Mr. Jo.dan, "at the fet eeason
of the boee, with tie prestige of ths 3

Samig tite goreans nsooacafrrng "o"
tie nrot a "sln and eo eo the scovre-

of a few eetoa we might hae unbmit
ford otate legs lati on theo eital

law thus oaaly p red by all of thei
states wDue more truly represent th t
tiest *of


S 1 aentlment of the American people than
* any law passed by the federal govern-
ment. even If constitutional amend-
ment or new revised Interpretation of
the constitution empowered the pass-
ing of the law."
The constitution Mr. Jordan de-
clared. needs little m,-ndment It tg
no more outlived than the Ten Com-
mandmets. It simply bhas not been
lived up to. It made the government
S one of trictly limited and enumerated
powers ad left all other rights and
quMtion to the mte and to the peo-
ple. The only thing that has been
*eedd is a means or way provided
for tie state to pgt toteras state
and thus solve the problems that bave
always befloged to them. "Thois,"
says Mr. Jordan. "the bouse of gov-
ernors provides and by so doing would

li rllo~w II,

qlb ac Mdd 40
~~ -0 tpme

Ba'eUa'e Fetlewer Plan to Owe
Their Own building I United States.
sea paroPees has been made by the
Bahal movement in the United States
that the New York delegates who re-
twmed recently from Chicago, where
the Abst general iaMvention was held.
aspect that the AmerIcan followers of
Bae'o'llab are, now planning to erect
a inat temple of their faith.
This will be the first edilice of the
kind on the continent and the second
a -in the world. It will be In or
ear Ohaego Its architecture will be
a departure from all existing forms.
bt wl ot be eastern. a might be
ppoml from the oriental origin of
the religion.
Mounhid Mila. oe of the leaders
it the movement in New York, said
m hs return that the Babel move-
mt was coemtantly gaining follow-
eu and that all parts of the United
%ItM, a well a Canada sad Hawaii
were represented at the convention.
There arm five groups of cahlas in
Mow York.
The object of the movement is the
igioMu unification of the world. The
w runner of the faith. All Moham-
ald. roe t Shira, Persa. In 1844
ad announced himself a preparing
hfr the Promised One. He called him-
sef the Bab. an Arablc word signify-
tg "the door." He was persecuted
and itx years later put to death by
the Persian government on being can-
vted of hereqy.
The real founder of the faith, Babe.
o4a succeeded him. He and his
followers were sent to Acre as pris-
oers. lto him the Babah efer rev-
*ently as "he of Aae." The present
head of the faith s the on of Baba-
e-Uah, known as nAbb Jfesfai, who
wm born on May I, 1t8, on the
very day that the Bab proclaimed the
coming of the Promised One.

Perutla Feetival at San PFrneasee In
Hener of Spanish Uxplerer.
ha Francisco is to have a week of
retry, like the Mard! Gras, next Oc-
tAr that will be loeg remembered.
It wll be known A the "Portola fee.
tival," and it Is to beoin honor of Gas-
par de Portola (accent on the last
syllable), who was dispatched by the
rulers of Spain to explore this great
western country and who, in October.
17%, reached the peninsula and from
th heights of Pl par point looked
down upon San Francisco bay. De
Portola was afterward distinguished
an the first governor of California.
The festival will be opened on Oct.
19 and will continue for almost a
week. During that period the city will
be at home to all the world. Guests
will be invited from the eastern states
and from foreign lands. They will be
asked to come and see the metropolis
which has been born anew at the
Golden Gate.
I -
Tenten (N. J.) Girl Wore Wonderfully
Trimmed Wastebasket.
Miss Roberts 8tover, the daughter of
one of the largest manufacturers In
Trenton. N. J., created a sensation on
Raster Sunday afternoon by appearing
oa the fashionable thoroughfares of
the city wearing a hat of her own cre-
ation. It was a waste paper basket
elaborately trimmed with two feather
dusters, an ear of corn. a miniature
suit case, a squash, a pincushion re-
sembling a strawberry, a clay turkey
and a lemon. e
The streets were crowded with Eas-
ter promenaders, and Miss Storer at-
tracted a great deal of attention. She

was escorted by her two brother.
During the afternoon she called on her
fhavaw mehnn]t *em*. and .h.. ..pnme



VYeel Twib Werp eM t to ri

ST wh i Vtes w recently the
t as qur s easkt the TemO.
ft" past1 i t te *ganaln S of her.
IM Wattmt On a tpoplar ger.

-W -. w InaPgurated Dec.
N. She Otem he empir has beea
sofer tiona ale adamintratdos.
The band of the ultan was forced.
sad be was obliged to give the country
a e WtMutmon by the Toum Turks.
who had been particularly active un-
der the leadership of the committee of
ole and progress isnce 1906. The
eo-operation of the army was obtained
by means of a successful secret pr6pa-
ganda, and had not the sultan given
way when he did two army corps
would have marched on Contasntino-

The giatlnl of the constitution was
followed by the dismissal or flight of
various members of the palace faction
and the titalletlon of oficals dictated
by the successful Insurgents. Since
'the firpt days of Its success the course
of the committee of union and prog-
re1s has been dictatorial, and the po-
litieal activities of the Young Turks.
particularly In the direction of admin-
istradve control, have aroused a coun-
ter political sentiment which has cry-
tallised the opposition of the Liberals.
The present grand vizier of Turkey
Is Hilml Pasha. who was appointed
Feb. 14 In succession to Kiamil Pasha.
Hllml Pasha was formerly minister of
the interior and before that served as
Inspector general of Macedonia. All
Risa Pasha is Hlml Pasha's minister
of war. He holds also the marine
portfolio and Is grand master of artil-
ery. These and the other changes In
the cabinet which took place in Feb-
ruary showed the control by the
Young Turks party, which virtually
Imposed on the sultan a ministry of its
own nominees.
The Young Turks on Feb. 14 public-
ly repudiated any intention to over-
throw the sultan or to Install a mili-
tary dictatorship, but the crisis and Its
outcome were then regarded as not
promising well for the stability of the
throne or the success of the parlia-
mentary government. The committee
of union and progress consistently op-1
poaed iKamil Pasha, Hllml Pasha's
predecessor. It suspected him of be-
ing too considerate of palace Infiu-
eaes and complained of his slowness
ito conducting the negotiations with
Austria-Hungary and Rnlg-rlei
The Young Turks have fallen In the
estimation of many Turks In the Unit-
ed StatM, and the present movement
Is looked upon as quietly presaging the
overthrow of that dictatorial party. It
is declared that despotism exists in
Cootentiutople under the new order as
great, If not greater, than ever before.
The feeling was expressed by N.
Mokarsel, editor of the Al Hoda. a
daily newspaper of New York:
"Armenians, Syrians,. Mohammedans
-these people have no show. The
Toung Turks have granted no consid-
eration to the Ch rstl-n element of the
empire. They have become despotic.
The only difference is that where once
we had to deal with only one despot
now we have a society of them."


Cut Pleek From Her Body For Bait In
Order to Feed Her Children.
William P. McKlrdy confirms the
story that an Indian woman living
north of Port Arthur, Ont. cut flesh
from her body recently in an effort to
secure food for her children when they
were starving.
Mr. McKirdy says that the woman
and children were in desperate straits.

The last scrap of food had been eaten
days before and there was no game,
though the woman hunted until her
strength was gone.
In this pitiable condition she cut a
strip of flesh from her body. This
flesh she used as bait with which to
catch fish and thus sustain life until
help arrived.

Alligator With Ear For Music.
A seven foot alligator has been dis-
porting himself in the canal near Pine
street bridge at Fort Pierce. Fla. He
has afforded much amusement for the
school children, for the gator has evi-
dently a musical ear. He only appears
when singing is going on In the school.
When this fact became known a num-
ber of the children went to the bridge
and to the strains of "Onward. Chris-
tion Soldiers." sung by them be lazily
came from his hiding place and en-
joyed the Impromptu concert. The ex-
periment has been repeated several
times with success.

Miami University's Centennial.
Miami university, the oldest of Ohio's

I iemt tme bmae s of na at lb
tie. WhIslw RIL. a-a-M "
Gest Brtah, of athe elss ot m bhas
lse m i to bem pe-met if pmto

eWd anmetumuy I1 'twm Cmn.
The growth of the gp m city. Lrbh-
worth, in mgand. threatens to drive
bhrd to more secluded spot. To pre-
vent thib the directors propose to eon-
vert Nortomn commn, tin the center of
the town, into a bil sanctuary. Here
weeds grasses berries and fruits of
variue khds a which are pleausing to
birds wll cultivated and pt of
the commm w Ml be ed in for nest-
Ulmaent Authorities Sey
that oeat-der exereisIs needed by the Amer-
i peoples Tlhats all vey well, bet how
Speope with renas follow that ad-
Em Samwer is very simple-rn h8-
lard's 8Ww Liniment and the rheanmatids
will o; leaving you a spry as a Colt. Gives
quick and permanent rele7frm rhoemade back and al paim. Sold by

Nathan Straus Urges President Taft to
Consolidate Agencies.
Nathan Straus, who was president
of the Democratic Business Men's
league to the late campaign and who
is widely known in philanthropic cir-
clel through his efforts to supply pas-
teurised milk to the children of the
poor. has addressed a letter tp Presi-
dent Taft strongly commending his
project for the consolidation and en-
largement of the health protective
agencies. Mr. Stratus says in part:
"The combination of these admira-
ble agencies in one national health bu-
reau would be an acft"'vement for the
public good such as would surpass In
Its ever Increasing and lasting effect
any other benefit that you could con-
fer upon the nation that has placed
the powers of government to your
"There is no way into which greater
good can be done to humanity than by
protecting health and saving lives, by
warding off disease and preventing
death. The recent disclosure of the
decline in the birth rate In America.
as vividly shown In the shortage of
25,000,000 births In the past century.
adds urgency to the cause that you
have taken Up in your Instructions to
Surgeon General Wyman."


_do .rod w*I ;. mn-r ifftd
ta .
the bladder sib t er Wir
the wbo, head ache back W\lm

dow. mad waste away eml by eamiL

quickestbyapr ts e ofthekMm
d srae acn thin jMper. ion to
and -at aplet
of being cosp theday ad to get ap asayti tm
thenight The amil ad IAmmEdiatee
of Swa mp-Root, the rpet kide rmdy
issoonrealzed. Iitandsthe higete.
caue of itemarkable health s tilagM
properties A trial will cu dlaco e ay -a.
Swamp-Root is pleamat to take and i
sold by all diug-ats ia fifty-cent aI
one-dollar size bottles. You may have a
ample bottle and a ook that tellI
about it, both sent frec by mail Address,
Dr. Kilmer & Co., t nghamnamN. Y.
erousa offer i this paper. Don't ma
any mitake, but remember the
Swamp-Root, and don't let dealer
yo something in laceof Swamp-Root-
Syo d yo w ediappol-d


At th opening of the baseball seMe
Mrs. rank L Chance of Chicago, wtile
of the world's champion leader asad
manager of the Chicago Natinmals s
out an lInterview declaring that It
is upon women-not the lighty, reln-
tUe kind, but the steady houme variety
-that the future of the national game
depend To prevent the game frm
becoaln, a rowdy pastime, one ealy
for bleaches futll of men to wateh,
she believes that more women sheaMi
occupy eats ton the grand stal.
"If more women would foaehp

I ODD FASHION IN BOUQUETS. bridge whm d tea softeu
Ions and kimonos and turn out to
New Yorkers Marvel at an Easter watch the cleanest sport in the world
Parader's Floral Pillow. there would be more ro&bt sad
There were many novel features to far mind amog our s," Ma.
the Easter parade In Riverside drive. Chance sa. "If women would only
New York, the other day. but the cou- tm fresh andr by expdting for the ome
pie who attracted most attention com- them tre walr be less wk for thebome
praised a middle aged man and woman te M be le for th
obviously out to exhibit their spring doetom" L
fiDt drew the eyey., however, was Wild Cattle Pst In Califerals.
What drew the eyes, however, was Much has been written lately about
not so much the man's ultra shiny cha- wild horses nfestin certain mota
peau. gray spats and accurately press- ranges of the west and mna the
ed frock coat as his companion's enor- nterests of west and mNow comes the
mous peach basket hat and costume of report from a district In the meta
brilliant colors, which no man could national forest of California that wild
describe. cattle have become a nuisance. These
It was a new fashion In bouquets attle have thcome a ndescendants of domes
she initiated that left the passersby almais are te, having run without f e-
agape. It suggested nothing so much strait for severe. having enran wite hare-
as the floral pillows once popular at strat beome as wild as deeraton, ve
The body of te fne boralquet was ovo- will not apply for ranges Infested by
The body of the bouquet was of vo these battle, since tame battle soon
lets. This was outlined at the top adopt the habits of their wild rela-
with a double row of liles of the val- ties and become equally unm
ley and at the bottom with a large able. It Ismposble to gather g
cluster of bright red roses. The entire able. It is impo bl to gath yoan
creation extended from beneath her stock to the fall wblch bave ten
chin to her waist wth theseanmals even for a season.
chin tos easy to tell where that came The majority of the stockmen desire
"It's easy to tell where that came to shoot them, but certain n qgntsa-
from," one startled spectator said to dwellers to oo t thembut artean o t-
another. "The husband's an under- dwellers claim them and shoot an oc-
taknother. "The husband's an under-casional one for winter beef. The for-
Staker."est officers will. In conjunction with
President Taft's Baseball Pass. the stockmen Interested, investigate
President Taft recently received an the matter this summer and decide
annual pass to the baseball games at upon some plnn of ridding the ranges
American league park. It was pre- of this pest.
rented by Thomas C. Noyes. who Is
president of the Washington baseball The Popular Interest.
club. The pass was Inclosed In a ethre an wiltsuh leno moret
black leather cardcase bearing the The orly question now will be.
initials of the president engraved In What's the store?
gold. -Ne Yor un.
"Why. I didn't know Washington-
was in the Amerlean league." the pres- e
Ident said. 1
"Oh, yes." said Mr. Noyes. "the I
Washblngtoo team hns been in the
American league for some time."
"What are you." replied Mr. Taft -
tall enders" '
This brought a laugh. but Mr. Noyes I
promised that the team would make a OCtS en Om
good showing this year. espa:lally .
after the president had promised to at- O e clenseS
tend some of the games.

To Be Highest Telephone Line.
A telephone line is being constructed
over the Alps, which has the highest
altitude of any telephone line In the habitual const ati on

DeWitt's Little Early Risers. the best known t
pills and the best pills made. are easy to take b e i .
and act gently and are certain. We sell and neU~ fictl effec
recommend them. Banner Drug Store. 1 *

S Ir"~f

-' L

K4 40,or '"1ikan rtlaIS been W7'r"e

ta..- 1o i .... the y yhe aollowino ertyl butidn swy
I ..
e Mr- iltoV Bt ota po ba t r tbttd

ir *n o te.Mst a ust A s wene rd bee onda-
e nG te. l ltuMe a there and sot contin2 he nem
U" the foa oing atMe M p o plm t t

td d eas l eato6 bathe by the U ag powng artdcl&eut vaWy yo d is ntdura
^.ssi&a te r m h Mole tt 12 e Atlhek IV afte ng IAr.eBadian g ant inb t Is the om the
I=1 t e is ri g iem go t je a |. A t a p lae Record oi Monday:
I em ON= t a "T." the qGien io Xpre~dg one i The former owner knew of the rel-
0 V te W eeat ddalb shoow by the may resolutions al- Ies on the property, but did not die-
Mr .pe a loM rey intredoe in the legislaten, turbutem. Mrs. Me entyCt r t
Suh. w, to doltit i tohud lkIngtothemaopton of remolutionm discovered
IV. u le r me. allig for mone m mdments to the Pose e Loon to mark the spot
T A which the liquor ia.- I ent ea tatio It should obe where he found a spring of f reb j eciec
f W i "aell isto icremii t eed by thel voters oflorida water The ce is about five feet
,f tL.L that not one of the many propoe. d long and about four croways .It
Ao-iHi -a men I s p edmNeots to the constitution, was built apparently in the ground,
sedlaw, e rpltndu In ad ei a offered by the legi ature, mince the as the blocks of coquina are emented iamaou
.mt aid.At th e hsi don of 1901, has been adopted by together and the form of the crow rem ed v
Sdvad. lace the people. The people have said has been preserved. The coquina
*he @Mi l the d q e~ time again, that they would have no blocks are badly worn from moisture Pe*ru ,I
Th bi ll weratani yes at co ntitutlone mI re n ts, and it would look of the ground, but are otherwise
Sgd s Ths is the ient oti U though further propositions look- perfect as to alignment. Two blocks
aek law has baunr the subject of an ng to that end would be futile- of coquins which Mrs. McConnell has i
.i;, l the.b i uorse, ande neE worse than futile, oolishness and unearthed contain the date of Ponce tC. ce.
meIt has bemenedcthild's play. It is apparent that be- de Leon's first visit. One of these ,*Ia,,t I,.'l*
We that the Ea Gallie fore the legislature adjourns there blocks contains the number "1" and andd ,irutore.
Record eased publication with last will be many propositions made to the other has the figure "3" cut in edya. a, vgrat-
," wark's i Editor Romeh pot out change our present constitution, but the front. These two blocks were r
a good local paper and made a brave the part of wisdom would be, so it together and two other adjoining %so one o e t
e rt in the nearly two years' time would appear to the sensible mind, blocks were broken. The theory is trmdie i.. If ve
that he managed the Record so well, to gather all these and other propo- advanced that the century was con- sold, and f et,. ht
and if Brevard county hadn'talre dy sitions up in one measure, together stained on the other tablets, but at- o Im ."
been om Wd in the pp with the present constitution and though they contained figures of wing read the a owe
bodnmhbe would probably havemet make a new, clean, progressive and some kind they were so badly shat- 5 estsmnrac, e y .a tN,.-
wi the tioeesmthat bewellmerited, comprehensive organic act. tered that the figures could not be on mu be reed by any ta
ve weekly papers In a county with deciphered. nd, prejudice der
1s. than 4,000population i entirely Mrs. McConnell has a metal casket eorean o l at n o the pr.
too much.. There isn't a county in State of Florida, Executive Office, which she found a few feet below the dtued itnc and rehtation of Col. Patter on lyd Iei
the state that can put up such a Tallahamee, April 13, 1909. Surface of the ground. In digging ne to be true?
showing. (Geomlem of the Legislature: out the stump of a big palmetto tree Remember, he says not only that be recommended Perua as sn I'tig.
The New York Produce News says Your attention is respectfully in- a workman unearthed the casket. It ratngspring tonle, but also u oe of the best remelee that he hasever trit.a e
wYorProdeNew s vited to the following, contained a parc et stating that a sought, oolds and catarrhal coplao .
100 1 nmion men in the past vited to the followWhat are you going to do with such evidence? Are you going to turn away
have amd their shar eof trouble, but Section 12, Article IV of the con- Ierom had been planted in the imme- from it and listen only to the talkofpeoplewhoprobablynever saw a htte of
the one now confronting them is sUtitutioa, as amended, reads as fol- diate vicinity. The cross, however, Peruna, certainly never trkd a bottle of it, who have nothing: else t do but to
about the limit. Growers of Florida lows: had been located years ago by Mr. talk about other people's affair.? Are you going to listen to mech people a, that,
abot the limit. Growers of Florida I Instead of accepting the testimony of those who know?
dip a lot of their produce to the 'The governor, secretary of state, Williams, but he, believing that it There may be a few people so constituted as to be ahle to perform snch
wholeae quo dealers in return comptroller, attorney general and was of recent origin, covered it up mental feat. But the senaihe people, the r.M!:le peolde., toe brawn and t ra:n t
Sfor wi quor. These liquor dealers commissioner of agriculture, or a again. The parchment gave Mrs. theworld, who are governed by prinel;lice ofjusticeandcommonsense.',re;.. n
will sell this produce just to get the major part of them, of whom the McConnell a clue as to the value of to accept the clear, pointed and uetdoi..,:. testimony of a man of r*-pe-
pubs of theliquooutof it, which in governor shall be one, may, upon th erom and she succeeded in loca- Peruna is everything he says it Is. It is an invigorating spring : ",. It as
some cuss is a great deal lower than such conditions and with such limita- ting it and has just had acurbingbuilt glso a good remedy for ean~hw. We have man v tesiit, al.- uteating t.t '.,~ it,
the commiedon men can afford to sell tons asthey may deem proper, remit around it, boarding it over so that it
. and make a cent. It is hoped the fines and forfeitures, commute pun- can be viewed with very little trouble. A GOOD ROUND S
growers will stop this practice and ishment and grant pardon after con- Historians differ as to the date of
mesd their produce to a legitimate viction, in all cases except treason Ponce de Leon's landing here, but the min the bank civral mafe n out the
house and then if they and impeachment, subject to such best authorities claim that he discov- enmjot comfTare fe ang he do-
need the liquor, place their order regulations as may be prescribed by ered Florida in 1513. The cross is ot In
with the liquor house law relative to the manner of apply- undoubtedly a genuine relic of the TFst an
ing for pardons." earliest days in St. Augustine's his- of st a
Twenty-nine years ago this date It is recommended that this amend- tory and papers left by Ponce de Leon Iof St. Au 1stine
the first issue of THE STAIR was print, ment be amended by striking out the and now~held in the archives of Spain and very few of them "ommess'nced
ed in Titasville. THE STAR corn- word "attorney general" and substi- refer to the crossand the casket. In their accounts with any more

mences its thirtieth year with this tuting therefore the words "state his reports Ponce de Leon did not r I, w moneytha you h ad Startwith
r number. During all this time it has treasurer." mention the year of his discovery of to It. anm ee p
been under the present management As petitions for pardon are now Florida and this omission has led to L** 1 cess.
and ownership. We mention this presented to the board of pardons, much controversy over the year. 4. _._
fact modestly for it is rather unus- the attorney for the petitioner sets The tablets of coquina will satisfac-
ual for a weekly newspaper to con- Iup various reasons why the' pardon torily settle the point in the minds
tinue so long under one management. should be granted. There is no one of many who have seen them and are KING OF THEM ALLU !
This is not achieving greatness, but to present the reasons to the board versed in the early history of this
rather the opposite-satisfied with why the pardon should not be grant- state. BALLARD'S
making a fair showing-but it does ed. The object of this proposed I DO
Reflect staying qualities far above change is thnge is that a statute may in fu- WHAT THE KIDIETS DO SN O W L I M E N T
Average. THE STAR has never had ture be passed directing the attorney S Pr LiUncasIMLW 1e
a mushroom grovfth nor experienced general, under such rules and regu- Their Unceasing Work Keeps Us
a dieback. It has been a constant lations as may be passed by said board Strong and Healthy I ~ to-day the Best Nomhold Llmeet on the market.
and continuous success from the first or by the legislature, to represent All the blood in the body passes through CURES RHEUMATISM AND ALL PAIN,
year of its existence, and for a long the state in all petitions for pardon. the kidneys once every three minutes. R ,H NEUA TSLO MANPDA IN ,
term of years it has been upon a sol- The state is now represented in ever The kidneys filter the blood. They worke- CURES : __a_.* C--,. A s,
id and enduring business basis. We court except the court of last resort, move about 500 grains of impure matter NUE4SI.5P ...... S-f -OiW .s
hope with the continued help and the pardoning board. daily, when unhealthy some part of this nou .s, cILAINS., ALL AmmIn Au.
rtmpure matter is left in the blood. This Price 25c. 50c and $1.00 Ref Al .ineia..
friends to round up a goodly number stitution, that the board has now suf- -pain in the back, headache, nervous- BALLARD SNOW LINIMENT CO., rr.t, .
.. of cycles yet to come. ficient power to "establish such co ness, hot, dry skin, rheumatism, gout, S00-502 North Second Steet ST. LOUIS, O.
Sdit owthn- gravel, disorders of the eyesight and oBld anend R oi..F O u.sesld bIa
A Decided Change editions, with such limitations and re- hearing, dizziness, irregular heart, de- AL
SI A e ie strictions as they may deem proper." ability, drowsiness, dro y, deposits in AL a lm ...
I0 te senate Stur jstbeore tththe urine, etc. But if you keep the
the elo of the Saturday just before It is, therefore, not deemed necessary filters right you will have no trouble DESIGS, I
the close of the session, Senator Har. to pas any law prescribing condi- with your kidneys. hATERS LoTIJ BOAT IfUR
ris, of Key West, introduced what tons, limitations and rtrictions. John M. McCrory. livinon Main St., PIrRS HELS
will probably become a disturbedr of Vr Titusville, Fla., says: "My back was We place within reach of the AMATEUR the latet,t bet and mst seaworthy
the peace" that is, a reapportion- ery respectfully, very lame and sore and when I stooped designs for 190 in all cla of
reap-K" a r portion- m k A ALBERT W. GILCHRIST, or lifted anything I found it very diffiS-
ment bill. A reading of the bill does Governor cult to regain an erect position. Could Speed Boats, Launches, Cabin Cruiser
not disclose any of the objectionable vernor. not assume a position at night that
testo s i the -- was comfortable and I felt miser- Frames, Planked Hulls, or Partly Finished Boats
features since the apportionment The Pr nce *f Grumbler. able: The kidney secretions did not act Shipped in sections, taking advantage of less carload
-a appears to be equitable and in ac- When Mr. Beeton asked if he did in their normal manner and gave me ppe seconds, t in avanfeCao
cordanoewithpopul-tion, butitisan not find many unreasonable people much annoyance. Finally Doan's Kid- freight rates. All the hard work done by our
utter impossibility for any man to among his summer boarders Farm- began taking them according to dre- ASYTOBUILD SYSTE OF CO STRUCTIO
preparean apportionment bill that er Joy quickly assented, tions. They proved to be justwhat I "AS -UL 1
will suit all ideas, and this one is "Lots an' lots are never satisfied required, soon eradicated the backache
_.. aim.a-i ........ ho ana 1. ;.. ,, .... _and banished the lameness and soreness. for Amateur and Professional Boat BuIlder








.7. %}~'.' ~~W*~~4 irj

~-:' '
1~rs. 4..



P%, P& a b

p .t.-ed*e uou mn

Ib al t thse elwat y b sop-
O v Owri atet"mtoaotherAmerio

ed IO f s" A ftr&ilway Aw s-
SPC -oArs timn Mr. RogM
lilw ; e 'ow n _rlhroad,'a=d a rwtem
uIn g te Uqus, unparalleled rai-
-V ,p eu, silut tne forW manyd
S, Isthe bsd of the aileway asup-
Y eoMt fd lr adeut built upon the
= ci reAd that mtou ind the coat of
Soe ia to the esoth. ,
A r. airer'svent re is believed to
have ho bmm epany mithan that

In' G ias waa*$a DOWhpm opabtel

M ten ending pleasiure with
p e wiYet th the workin-m -_ and
Swho ride in thee smoking ear
betweeNew York and Manaroneck.
ln his 79th year he steps aside from
t prmetideeo y of his Florida. Rat
Acot railroad, but he goes on with
the plan investment in Cuba and probably
Same kind ofat aoc.n with the Cu-
baa system of railroads, at least the
railroad that stretches from Havana
to the eastern end of the island.
Mr. Rogers' rai 'road is understood
Sto have cost, directly and indirectly,
about $20,000,000. Mr. Flagler's
Slorida system represents a larger
I nvtment than that if his hotel
properties be included. Rich a man*
SMr. Flagler is, it has been the
judgment of business men of New
SYork city that he has invested the
greater part of his fortune in this
railway system and in the develop-
ment of southern Florida.
What that development may be is
Illustratedbythe experience &a man
of capitalofthis city a fewyears ago.
A railroad was projected in southern
Florida, and the promoters relied up-
on the security d obad and mortgage
placed upon may thousand acres of
land, which was in the ownership of
theme promoters. A charter was ob-
tained from the state of Florida.
Some money,, about $300,000, was

tor Calvin 8. Brice and Gen. Samuel
Thomas standing as sponsors for the
loean. The project came to naught.
time loan was carried by an lnstitu-
tion in hope that some day there
might be a retaliation of perhaps 50
per esat upon it.
A proposition was made to a com-
petent ma that he undertake to die.

_os a.bVt e4 yrourVmOW
*hy *|, tax 0vo dos es of Ayera Pils.
.- l 0 ... T U II s.
whe a propodtin was made Invol-
vtab if arcepted, the male of the land.
oigreataam wasoferend for this
ed that the original loan could have
bus pidoff, and the agent who con-
duted thee negotiations, a financier
who ws formerly controller of the
currency at Wahington, received as
his honorarium $150,000. Being eu-
rio mto know what new value of lat-
eant wealth was in this land he discov-
ered that a syndicate, having tested
it, found that it was especially adapt-
ed for the cultivation of pineapples.

A Tot That Told the Y"e" Womam'
All She Wanted to Know.
"Mr. Gunbolt, I am pleased to
make your acquaintance," aid Miss
Greenscout, a debutante of the sesa-
"The pleasure rests upon my
shoulders entirely," answered Gun-
bolt, a young man of considerable
consequence to himself.
I just heard you are from Hank-
"Yes, 1 lived there for several
years, but the place got too slow
for me. I had to move to a larger
"I suppose we have some mutual
friends then," continued Miss
Greenscout. "You know I visited
in Hanktown several summers ago.
I suppose you know Dollie Wrinkle,
whose father owns a hardware
store ?"
"Sure! Dollie was one of my old
"Is that so ? What a coincidence!
Let me see. what street was it Dol-
lie lived upon?"
"Out on Chestnut," replied Gun-
"No, indeed, you are mistaken.
Mr. Gunbolt, it was Walnut street.
I can remember perfectly the state-
ly mansion with the magnificent
yard and the beautiful walnut trees
surrounding the home."
"I beg your pardon, but my im-
pression is that it was Chestnut.
Probably the family has moved ?"
"No, it was Walnut. Dollie told
me that she had lived in the house
all her life. You see, I visited at the
place and ought to know. She was
so sweet. Wasn't it too bad about
her mother dying ?"
"Is her mother dead?"*' queried
Gunbolt, feigning surprise. "She
must have passed away after I left."
"Why, what do you mean? She
died when Dollie'was an infant.
Really, Mr. Gunbolt, I don't believe
you ever knew Dollie Wrinkle." I
"Well, to tell the truth. Miss
Greenscout, I never heard of her un-
til you mentioned her name just
now, and I didn't even know Hank-
town was on the map."
"That's my situation exactly,"
responded the debutante supremely,
"I just wanted to get an insight
into your character before our
friendship went too far. Goodbye "
--St. Paul Pioneer Press.
A Bad Lot.

Gibbs (visiting)--What sort of
neighbors have you here ?
Dibbs-A bad lot There's a
blacksmith who's engaged in forg-i
iag, a carpenter who's done some
,A& 2 --- S -


boy, mamma," he said, "that had
the queerest name I ever heard. He
said his folks found it in the Old
Testament. It was-it was-let me
see-yes, it was Father William or
William Father. I've forgotten just
now which. But it was one or the
"But, Donald," said his mother,
"there is no such name as Father
Wdlliam or William Father in the
Old Testament."
"Are you sure, mamma?"'
"MT *i4*v&lw awn Ama T

S- _..-eas a a As. -- --n faLSA AMb
_- -
m d ~qa kimbto o Meh

Sh ~i slr Impie esi a as is bd
d one f ou. r Specialties s
De Quoetationes for large or small orders will

Jas. Pritchard & Son

Handle the Finest Lines of

Heavy and Shelf Hardiware

S*(Our Stock of
Guns and Sporting Goods
is complete at all times

Paints and Oils of Quality
one of our Specialties

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

vates tly zs that of
"toao, Me'asa t ttpg-
The -'bin hm flmy Is a in-
taao ia poiat. It has been eoim
puted that ee fly in Marh isa rep.
rested ba 300 o the 4th of
April, and August that number
has been squared twice, making the
total progeny amount to the appall-
iognumber of 8,100,000,000.
The howse y lays eggs, the flesh
fly or bluebottle produces living
larvae. Supposing a female to pro-
duce fifty young, a very emall esti-
mate, and half of these to be fe-
males, a single season would see one
bluebottle turn into 50s,0OO, o0 of
flesh devouring insects.
What a merciful thing it is that
we have so many allies in the shape
of birds and wasps and flying eating
insects, who combine to keep down
our enemy, the fly.
Nearly all insects increase rapid-
ly. The queen bee will lay eggs at
the rate of 300 an hour, but even
she cannot compete with the ter-

the whole of the laying season,
which lasts about a month.
The life of the queen bee is, how-
ever, longer than that of the ter-
mite. She lives and goes on laying
for four or five summers and in her
lifetime lays at least a million and
a half of eggs.
All who have gardens know what
a pest the green fly, or aphis, be-
comes. It seems to cover rose trees
like magic.
The aphis is, in one way, the most
startling of all forms of insect life,
for, although the females can and do
lay eggs, its usual method of in-
crease is by a sort of budding proc-
ess, the young growing on the
bodies of the parents exactly as
brussels sprouts grow out of the
stalk of the plant.
The old produce young at the
rate of twenty-five a day, and as the
young are at once mature each can
produce its twenty-five on the fol-
lowing day.
It positively frightens one to work
this multiplication out to a conclu-
sion, for it means this: Supposing
that the aphis could increase and
multiply without interference, the
twenty-fifth generation would be a
number too long to quote here. Put
down a one and follow it with twen-
ty-eight naught-, and you will be
within a few millions of it.
But fish are the champion egg lay-
ers. The average number of eggs
in a halibut is 3,500,000, while a
good sized cod may contain as many
as 9,000,000. A small one pound
sole has been found to have 134,000
Of land animals the rabbit holds
the palm for rapid increase. A rab-
bit breeds seven times a year, pro-
ducing about eight young at a time.
It will be seen, therefore, that the
bird as egg layer comes last of all.
Indeed, the poor, common or gar-
den hen, whose eggs are those we
most esteem, is left hopelessly out
of nature's egg laying race.-Balti-
more Sun.
He Almost Remembered It.
Donald had returned from a visit
to the country and was full of rem-
iniscences of persons and things
that had interested him. "I met a

at it contabas the only h ly 4e6
y EXACT sckeofic mSdAod



Raw materials tested automatically for cema*in p*mptes, every
xrinute as they come hom crushers--nixture propur..tiowd a these
tes~s to every pc Ld a! .-:'s the same strength-burned im lon
kings at uniform tenperat'ne, so never over or
uW& ruacd thcn powdered
Uniformly Fm as Flo
Most economical because k bids 10% more
sand than any other on the market.. Ask the
'It ll dcalcx why or v nd direct to us for free booWl*..

East CoastLumber & Supply Co

Distributors for the East Coast


rSummer Fertilizing!

Citrus Trees
This is a very important application, for a liberal supply
of food at this time increases the size of the fruit and gives
a large bearing surface for next year's crop. You cannot
* afford to economize (?) on fertilizer. Neither should you
delay about applying it. Nature calls for help in May and
this is the time when fertilizer will do the trees the most
good. Later applications prolong the growth and therefore
* the maturing of the fruit, thus making the crop late and sap-
ping the vital f soil. Write to us about them and ask for
g ourbooklet, od Old Summer Time in the Orange Groves."
*I Ideal Fruit and Vine Manure
Special Fruit and Vine Manure
Peruvian Fruit and Vine Manure
WA A IrTs L-llaf r-htme-A Ebm l1 i nl BIiV i

n a bag of cement. means d
cemet i the wodd made b



.. ~**~4 ~ .~ -.
jt. ,~ *'



4 -'5


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*i mA:-F rSTfl

- -5 5 r

~h4~k'~a~1 ~ WI--.

-S .
-(p. J'~ 5,'.."-


et a.m pe

.a l ye me a lp wt e
y'.: 'I h ,be um ne wa

that the maw
r*- ]ibr trtke AMt time but
t 1 eatt ime. to a Veyr seat num-
S. et tm. It W as thesr rst gUmpse
no"- bweM hsemAd the naaw Ceo-
^ B 9fs.t.mmeet.- Very many of
S. s-a sve M a a efuntily they
se Nn O m Wp oedte e OTlS'PaIC -
.A S ta ter animals o the eirf
S er e tsee were prestd to them
e.. b "et. tIm F. -mg.ea police
.l, .hryo troops the tbo and
d _l m e l oat the pet-
K a o sf tMTty. but with t etf-
Iet .t emeth munhe art of ud n-
*e"ss at beeMOM, sMmea" t tM smgestion
f **Mpphne lbt MeVelib of the set-
mMt a m~Imst was started to
s .no mbag plt ctre machine to
at tofte ttlumet for the ter-
m t of tp people tb e. A ftud
yiV e-smotitf, t0 6machbim and a
M PlO SC s were bobht. and R. K.
p oS wb has traveled the world
er w semrtak strange scenes sfor ov-
pAtur exhlblton volunteered to
p o er and stall the machine. This
Ld, and the greatest Interest In
Lk Matr w b tit at the settlessnt.
V7oyato of tte prose of In-
thWS apparatus was watched by
SIthe weole population, and we
the Arst exhibition was given
and ezeItemnt knew no
a sddMIf t the flM that have
b-s pe d by the deonsefor the
bmmt, Mr.e nsme took a large
snow 0 his eU lm I M tooxeblt
teeImote esI Nost ofthe Poo.
ple. atJnmsW Interested were they
thttaq-t ofrpie- 9 tiofthepl
w to I#*Mom W At tbirn
rasutselv" t Mr. Ber deemed
to remIa"atbs r week at the ettle-
ment to exhibit his own peiturem often
mough so that every one In the settle.
mnt sha have opportunity to ee
thm and more tborou"hly to Instruct
mm of the lepers how to mu-tpqWte
the meMae, so that there need be no
satmrrptiono n the regularity or fte-
qum of the ezhlbttlons after he
a Is e Qmted that funds for new
lma will be dated frtime tme to
time by the peb e i Honoulau, so that
the people at the settlement will have
Bew m OTt plcturem to look at at In-
terval. Mr. Bouere says that to all
his expereace he h e never seem each
abseag interest In moving pictures
anywhere. Honolulu special Corre-
opeiedce New TYork Poet.


armNd of Deseendante of These Whe
Served Their Country O leally.
De-edafnts of men who extended
valuable aid to the United states gov.
eminent during the civil war period
oetilde of those who served In the
military and naval service of the na-
Uon have organized the Union Society
of the Civil War. with headquarters
ln New York city and within mem
berehip which embraces the uns and
grandson of many of those who
played a leading part in the adminis-
tration of the country's civic affairs
from 1861 to 1865. The purposes of the
society are to perpetuate the memory
of those who Into an offelal capacity
served or helped thl government be-
tween April 12, 1861. and April 9.
1868; to unite and promote fellowship,
maintain and extend the institutions
of American freedom and acquire and
preserve historical records.
The society has adopted as its in-
signal a badge. consisting of a gold
cross of four enameled arms,. with a
center of blue. and a golden eagle in
relief. Between the arms of the cross
is a laurel wreath In green enamel.
There is also a society rosette-a but-
ton In the shape of a round cup of
light blue and scarlet ribbon-to b(
worn in the upper left hand button-
hole of the coat Colonel Silas W.
Bart of Montclair, N. J. has been

StUA I Essi ssREi. ubm
iMN, ee ask. I. A.anm.

TM Weight a Human eBody Is Cem-.
p lled to SustainM
If a person who had given no
thought to the matter were told
that he is perpetually sustaining a
weight of about fourteen tons and
that that stupendous burden is ever
varying, sometimes creasing,
sometimes decreasing, to the extent
of 400 and 500 pounds in the
course of a few hours, he would
probably consider that his inform-
ant was demented. But that pro-
digious load represents the weight
of air which every person of aver-
age sine is always bearing, al-
though, as the pressure is equal on
all sides, the cumbersome burden is
not only not felt, but under certain
conditions of the atmosphere, when
the barometer stands high, indicat-
ing that the pressure is increased, a
sense of invigoration is experienced,
which passes away when he has been
relieved of the additional hundred-
weight or two which he was carry-
ing. Some idea of the tremendous
pressure of the air may be gathered
by placing the hand firmly over the
receiver of an air pump and ex-
hausting the.air therefrom. A large
hand measuring eight square inches
would then, if the air were com-
pletely eWhsisted, have a weight of
exactly a hundredweight pressmg
upon its upper surface. Only a.
Samson would have sufficient mus-
cular force to lift that load and re-
move his hand from the mouth of
the receiver.
Although our atmosphere is so
transparent and so disphanous, yet
its total weight is computed at the
enormous total of five thousand five
hundred million millions of tons!
And when this ponderous element
is set in violent motion, As in a hur-
ricane, its weight and density are
more readily realized, for then,
when in all its fury the unseen air
is madly rushing along br furiously
whirling around and around at the
rate of a hundred miles an hour,
nothing except the most solidly
erected structures can withstand its
infuriate and fierce onslaughts.
Great trees are felled in a moment,
stacks of corn or hay are scattered
to the winds, and even human be-
ings struck by the tornado are hurl-
ed to the ground or even caught up
and whirled through the air like
feathers in a gale.-A. Banker.
Range of Eyesight.
Those who ard curious in such
matters may be interested in testing
the' correctness of the conclusions
of Dr. Schnecker of Munich con-
cerning the distance at which peo-
ple can be recognized by their faces
and figures. If you have good eyes,

he says, you cannot recognize a per-
son whom you have seen but once
before at a greater distance than
twenty-five meters (eighty-two feet).
If the person is well known to you,
you may recognize him at from 50
to 100 meters, and if it is a member
of your family even at 150 meters.
The white of the eyes may be seen
at from twenty-seven to twenty-
eight meters and the eyes them-
selves at seventy-two to seventy-
three meters. The different parts
of the body and the slightest move-
ments are distinguishable at ninety-
one meters. The limbs show at 182
meters. At 540 meters a moving
man appears only as in indefinite
form, and at 720 meters--2,361.6
feet-the movements of the body
are no longer visible.-Youth'sCom-
me m .- -

M yaWp c t: weBbmet Wwilkme by the sqw ti iWW
t ws l to e the rtm it takes o att
pSty private appeai"er o a a a escape.
youg a who deired to sadl at The ohase of the rhea,w
asetia the contents of his father's aetiMam extends over a dishad
pier gaoery. The ma pp ofvef orsix miles, is a th
Shis mjy o. It has for the rider l the -
od hM owu mitstins sufiently t- ^^of a hm with
to rmalins the need of such advice as of knowi
the critic had to offer, though the the i of the nra will g uft
actual depth of his ignorance was in welcome addition to the larder.
not patent at the beginning of the ewingsof the rhe have a flav
The women were in the gallery, t unlike that of turkey, and If
The two men were in the galleisnot averse to the taste of
and the owner discoursed somewhat heeflesh the meat of the thigh is
intelligently on a pair of enormous ,vy satisfactory. The rhea is ome
battle scenes for which his father o the main food supplies on a Pat-
had paid a fabulous sum and out of .sonian hunting trip.-New Yor'
which he hoped to realize much Sihbune.
more than the original price. A
few other highly pictorial composi- "One touch oft at" e akes the
tions came in for their share of ap- Whole World Kin"
proval. He would rather like to| When a rooster ads a biug at worm he
imep those really "good" things. an ella tbhbe in thm lu e s tooMe ma
srp yit A u. Aismulartweitof Ias matanIs
But he felt that they would Com- to be observed whena amandisoves some-
mend the highest price at the sale.thin ec Sms d -etas h
The expert passed them with a his discover. This te toeht ob aman
glance. He felt sure that the own- that akes the whole wo rldm Th e
er would realize his desire to keep 4=bora@. **Xsgh Re ywrisle to
them unless he was willing to sac- Stheama. orm b aes io b %-eate.
rifice them for a tithe of what his mnl a&tIs ayralso seee it ad obta l re-o
lis e Bbiad everymems of themeletters isa
father had paid for them a score warm carted wish of the writer to be of M
of years before, when that sort of gt S oe. This remedy is for ask by
painting was in vogue.v Pharmacy.
From the moment the connois- A lay er leadsto chronic drspepia sad
sour entered the long room he kept o'me ea -weae the whole wem.x
his eye on a small canvas disdain- liver, tone the stomach car eotlipation.
fully "skyed" above the opposite
door. Though the light was bad Charged For It.
and the position the worst possible, Fanny Kemble, the celebrated
he took in the matchless sweep of actress of years ago, once spent the
technic in that painted head. As rummer at a small country town in
soon as the young man had exhaust- Massachusetts. While there she en-
ed his enthusiasm over the showy Igaed a neighbor, a plain farmer,
pictures the artist called his atten- to drive her around. The farmer,
tion to the modest canvas. firingg to entertain his guest, ex-
"Oh, that's a sketch by an ob- petiated freely upon the state "f
cure German painter," the owner the crops and to neighborhood gcs--
returned, "a thing my father picked rip until Miss Kemble remarked
up somewhere. It doesn't amount amtnewhat testily, "Sir, I engaged
to anything. I had it hung up yru to drive for me, not to talk t.o
there to get it out of the way." me." The farmer said no more.
"Will you sell it for a hundred When Miss Kemble was ready to
dollars?" idave town she sent for the m.n
"I should rather think I would!" and asked for her bill. One of the
the owner replied in some astonish- ibtms therein she could not under-
ment. "But I don't want to rob stand and asked for an explanation
you." "'hat ?" said the farmer. "Oh.
"And I don't want to rob you," that's 'Sass, $5.' I don't often takA
his guest echoed. "That despised t, but when I do I charge."
sketch is the best thing in your col-
lection, the one that ought to bring O
the highest price. It is a Lenbach.
No one else paints like that. A Len- I ire
bach needs no signature." bt y Ir. ., t.
The owner was not convinced, in- t chmyce a its from ai a-
deed, was rather anxious to make otve LIVE __
the sale on the spot, and his doubt
was not dissipated until the auction Wlth a we ll l eut
was over and he learned that the lit- e cs -do m..tb.... ot i .er
tie Lenbaceh had brought something wihet le.
over $3,000, the highest price paid It adds a h -dred per a-t to
for any picture in the collection, es eearlag capacity.
The war canvases went for a song. It ca bep hlthifatsM
-New York Tribune. 1 ad only by
A Knocker
i" man "who nM'S Te good in nr son or ll
thing. It'sa habit eaMsed by a dsordered
liver. If you lnd that you are beginning to
things through blue spectacles, treat your
Hver t aood cleaning out procem with Btl-
lard's Herbinae. A mre core for conatipation,
dyspOdrindigestic. sick hbedache, bilious-
nee, all liver, stomach and bowel troubles. TAKE NO SUBSTITUTE.
Sold by all drWuggists.


tive of O*sch C sed With ream vermituge
and Hora.. -

For the person who -desires a
unique form of sport "running the
rhea" in southern Patagonia is rec-
ommended. The rhea is a member
of the ostrich family, but somewhat
smaller. It runs with the swiftness
of a greyhound or a fast horse arnd
has a knack of doubling on its
track, which often serves it in elud-
ing its pursuers. The natives in
hunting it use horses, dogs and the
bola. The dogs course after the
fleeing bird in full cry, while the
hunters follow after at top ,peed,
prepared to throw the bola if on-
portunity offers.
The bola, consisting of two or
three heavy balls of lead or t one
attached to a thong six or e.Iiht
feet long, serves to hamper the
movements of the bird, for the
halls twine about the part w'h.;rh
the bola strikes regardless of
whether it be the legs, needc or
24 m1- .-- 3



Nas"I t bM4 New ud..... A trialwl
MIS"you moffmammat rnsmer-.
LdU.'IUKU Daaohb7I? arsU"; L4.
A" eISO;~iT~dm
I PW ma m.Arne Mom~iimmOkla iibas'



: or IMITanTOw.
cw Liniment Co.
Recommended bw

Kin- -

IL IL-a-I4s
b=.- ob fI_.

I- URE 'flu
.--- -ft""


The Simple Life
has Is, le basei fPaF3CT NUALTU.
The clear&bral, th a"-_a .mAs t
bodily ogai s esrel ht f a mmnS em
the Bu st emeemal t e1a WL -
me -e= knew *dM pusm dd 0o
kep in a ma ete e eis by Cal
l -,,----. ..... .......
don, lsadoe, Dypepeo isue
and obe disse due to isa ss o the
The Simple Way to seeak the Ie
Life is to eek the remedy r these m-
diltons. This nmreney has be emd i
our great pred..-


Liver Rqulator
(bb a U tMwadrem)
It has made Hie brigher hand aies
ad poseele when al was desk
ad d eed. It e a the eserss 0o
Hise nd prices them. It encourages as
liver, stomach and bodelstoa freer asn
more stw actviy.
It is the Simple Way to a Simple We
of Health, Peace, Co-tenmeat.
Many pemoas attest this fact who have
realized e truth by actual experience.
St. Joeeph' Liquid Liver Regulator
ia prompt in a exoeedinalyelataie
and platnto theMtAte. It bfsoldby dru -
ists and dealers at 0 cents a bottle.
St. Joseph's Liver Re ulator in *oW.
der form is put up in tght bqzxe e re'
tails at centas a box. five b for as dollar.
j mar betak dry or made into a tea or

Gerstle Medicine Co.
Chattanooga. Tentn.

j41 :ifl




~I ; e ar 1: ( ~ ~~~ r

Ml rqw

;~~lol;B m~~i~(C~C 3~ ... b' C
.1 ,

* .. ;. 47

9' t

I '.3

#, t and loss.I" to

f '"*teres wit"a
Sialtem aontine ghto oke fo them
d h r memory, f or
I Ae chat*tery plestly,
tou it mention the e do-
w'm l thea have to chart it

wont give at up quite so iont,
Sa tayoa have to go into bank-t
ey 'ea account of Ionig
W' urpes ithaout interest"

Se t ent you f and Mr. and p-
Salton continued to ioke from-
|to time bout the a bsent dol-
o nd one evening, after having
S eall the way out from town in

SI'me at would make m mDwight,
Sn ao mittedh withed
We n Fulton dat dw t the in-
Stalo feel t nimucht h asked

as hu ee sawrgshininglver piece at.
p r aked hio Uttle grwered Hilda
S lMatned ty. the on w ent nation

SDwight course it doea, Hiland the dol-
la i a whole lot of me wasny.'t around
S ywher you like to ldie the dollar

S e she ket forgetting to bring

i toe, so I just looked itmk myself mot
W ahawered. And her pear-

fo you, pea la
aii 'y country claimed the as-

wtoahtsed father ungatefully. tWhat
ne ale the do nxt hniht he aked,
as be saw a shin' siBver pwie at

i Whiate can you do but return it
an eour dollarin" an Mrs. Fultonwered Hilda
S ally. "What a thing it is to have
Dwis sheouse today, and the door

Sa ser, o just thominded daughter!"d go in
4 ak he r if she'd iy forgot
y colonel Charles Marshall, whound

Lee and who wenywhere. But it didthrough there,
battles of the war with hs chie

told the following getting sto bring
is experiene with loe t e horses:

Sis old her had been shot fromfully. What
SWr him ican youthe fight of the pre.turn it
VUS day, and he had Mrtaken posses.n,
ionally. "Whof an animal thing it is to have
a serious minded daughter!"
As Het the work. In the battle. a fe
Colonel Charles Marshall, whoss

wa id-de-camp to Genre weral Robnumerto
dE. Lee and who went through the
battles of the w roared, and with his chie
hias experience with smoke new horse
HiBefore Cold one had been shotall kne

Before Colonel Marshall knew

what was happening the horse had
S hi four feet on one of thestumps
and was gayly dancing in a circle
In the meantime the firing was in
ain nd the situation was any-
thng but comfortable. But th(
hose kept on as if he were enjoy
".It was not until afterward," sai
I Colonel Marshall, "that I found the
hose had belonged to a circus an<
had been trained to do this ac
amad the fng of canon."

AMA A IL_ a ftwAr in

7e I wayouinet a

& ao to Amve myDinblunew

old =a% lost

Uwa togin="t = aIr, h

his W 44tohae y d-Dr

WRL vhh inksalamm wL kLes mmr" m
Ufsthsminmd iLy frmk ir,.t.J
wisasuasonIaM r s 4esd i
dispb"h msin an m~ra~wg

abeesum msmased by 'Saner g Sri

All end Mohammd Exehang. *,nwat
of hMir Trai
Mohammed ben Mohammed wau
a marabout whose affairs were in a
most flovrihing condition. Pil-
grims visited his ancestors' tomb by
hundreds, leaving many and rich
offerings, and Mohammed ben Mo-
hammed grew fatter and wealthier

i" servitor, Ali ben Ali, became
tired of watching his master's in-
creased wealth and bulk, while his
own ocket was as fat as his body
was &tin. So one dark night he si-
lently took his departure, riding on
the back of a young ass belonging
to his master.
After a march of about thirty
miles the ass had enough of carry-
ing AlL It was a young ass and
knew no better. So it went on
strike, lay down and forthwith died.
-,Thereupon Ali dug a hole and
Mut the am in, piling a great moun-
Sof stones over it. Then, sit-
ting down beside the heap, he be-
gan to pray. A traveler passing in-
quired by whose tomb he prayed so
fervently. Ali was filled with as-
What! Had he never heard of
the great saint Amar ben Amar
(literally "an ass, the son of an
ass") ? All the people of the coun-
try around came there to pray,
The traveler did not fail to men-
tion the marabout Amar bev
Amar's tomb, and soon pilgrims
flocked to it with offerings, and Ali
ben Ali grew fat and rich.
The faithful neglected Moham-
med ben Mohammed, who at last,
furious, abandoned his marabout in
order to pay a visit to his rival.
Great was his astonishment when
he recognized his runaway servitor.
Taking him aside, he whispered:
"Tell me the truth. Who is your
"The ass I stole from you. And
now tell me-who is your mara-
"The mother of the ass you stole
from me!"-"My Experiences In
Algeria," by Baroness de Boerio, in
Wide World Magazine.
How He "t Him.
A New York dramatist was one
evening visiting a well known play-
er's dressing room when there was
handed in an appeal for financial
assistance, written in the French
language by an actor, a Britisher,
who prides himself on his knowl-
edge of that tongue.
To the dramatist's astonishment,
the player to whom the note was
addressed immediately proceeded to
hand the messenger the amount
asked for.
"Surely, Henry," interposed the
friend, "you're not going to let him
have the money ? Why, the man is
known everywhere as"-
"Yeg, yes," interrupted the oth-
er, "I know that. But you don't
auppou e I can afford to have him
going about town telling every one
that I can't read French r-Har-
per's Weekly.
Kies wr Foe of so0 Tear
'The ma imli ym." deehrMes M. James Daniaa, of


For Years

"I keep Dr. Miles' Anti-Pain
Pills on hand all the time, and
would not think of taking a
journey without them, no mat-
ter how short a distance I am
going. I have a sister that has
had terrible headaches for years,
and I coaxed her to try them
and they helped her so much,
she now keeps them by her all
the time. From my own exper-
ience I cannot praise them
63 High st., Penacook, N. H.
Many persons have headache
after any little excitement or ex-
ertion. They cannot attend
church, lectures, entertainments,
or ride on trains without suffer-
ing. Those who suffer in this
way should try Dr. Miles' Anti-
Pain Pills. They give almost
instant relief without leaving
any disagreeable after-effects, as
they do not derange the stomach

lou.w a w i. si ihet Ares

thatimt i st a tob itw n Nth e gu s
bedfl y the m danwff erB or a

miat m tl mr T ated lt is
ai 1 whih her be4 or ao a

d oa8 e eo i-ded. Tbhed eph
lft. is asOe). Th e is d-
ready prepped, having been cut
ato ie ad stuck together with
sh o ire sambstance, d a thread
With a knot at the end, pulled
through it from the "wings," so
that it Slies to bits when the gun is
fired, is "how it is done."
Generally the more dangerous a
feat appears the more carefully is
all danger guard against In the
"Williad Tell" act the thread is
often tied to the assistant's foot.
When, again, the ash is shot of a
cigar which the assistant is smok-
ing a piece of wire is pushed by his
tongue through a hollow passage in
the cigar, thus thrusting off the ash
at the moment of firing.
A favorite but simple trick is the
shooting from some distance at an
orange held in a lady's hand. Great
applause is invariably forthcoming
wheo the bullet drops out on her
cutting open the fruit. It is insert-
ed by hand earlier in the evening.
Another popular trick is that of
snuffing out lighted candles. Half
a dozen are placed in front of a
screen, in which as many small
holes are bored, one against each
candle wick. At the moment of
firing a- confederate behind the
screen sharply blows out each can-
dle with a ? eair of bellows.
In most instances where a bell or
other object has to be broken on a
living person's head blank %car-
tridge is used and the effect pro-
duced by other means. A special
wig with a spring concealed in it
worked by a wire under the clothes
is generally used, the confederate

anipulating the spring simulta-
neously with the firing of the rifle.
As the ball is of extremely thin
glass, a mere touch suffices to shat-
ter it.
In these exhibitions some of the
rifle "experts" invite gentlemen
from the audience to testify that
the weapon is indeed loaded. The
cartridge shown looks very well, but
it is a shell of thin wax blackened
to resemble a leaden bullet. It
would not hurt a fly.-London Tit-
More than nine out of every ten cases of
rheumatism are simply rheumatism of the
muscles, due to cold or damp weather or
chronic rheumatism. In such cesa no inter.
nal treatment is required. The free applica-
tion of Chamberlain's Liniment is all that is
needed, mand it is certain to give quick relief.
Give it a trial and see for yourself how quick-
ly it relieves the pain and sorenes. Price 23
cents; large size 50 cents. Sold by Tituaville


I, Sporting Goods

Is what you need Mr. Florida Meroh- '
L ant to make your investment in this
stock a success.
I The Best Quality, The Best Known, The Best Profits

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




Effective April 6, 1909

No. No. 29 No. 78 No. 82
4 00 pu. 9 :0 am Lv .Jacksonville .Ar 7 30 pm 8 30 am
6 25 pm 10 b5 sm Lv .St.Augustine Ar 6 06 pm 7 05 am
6 27 pm 11 56 an Lv.EastPalatka Lv 506 pm 60 am
8 01 pm 1 82 pmLv.... Ormond....Lvl3 26 pm 4 28 am
8 14 pm 1 41 pu,Lv.....Daytona .... Lv3 14 pm 4 15 am
8 pm 2 80 pm'Lv .NewSmyrna .Lv 2 40 pm 3 40 am
10 i pm 3 36 pm Lv .Titusvllle... Lv I 25 pm 2 '7 am
10 43 pm 4 19 pm Lv......Cocoa. ... L.v 1246 pm 1 48 am
11047 pro 4 23 pm'Lv...Rockl:e.... LvL2 42 pm 1 44 am
11 20 pm 4 57 pm Lv ..Eau Gallie. Lv 12 10o pm 12 am i
11 30 pm 5 07 pm Lv.. Mel ourne. Lv 1202 pm: I m am
I 28 am 7 05 pm Lv .F. Pierce ...Lv10 26 am 11 20pm
:3 48 am' 17 pm ,v..W.Palmn Beach Lv 8 04 am ,8 o0 pm
I6 : am 11 30 pm Ar ...Mlami ....Lv 530am 600pm!
:7 30 am'......... Lv ... Miami ...Ar.......... 4 00 pm
6. 40 am i.......... iv.. IHometead.. .Lv ........... 2 pmin
.11 IS am ..... .... Lv LUng Key.. Lv..... .......... 11 am
12 00 m .... Ar Knlghts Key Lv .......... 11 Ou am
, .pm .......Ar Key West. -Lv,.........* roam
t :o am .......... Ar ... Havana.... Lv ...... .. t pmin



at.- -

*Sundays. Tuesday and Thursdays. Knilht, Key and Key West
tMondavs, Wednesdays and Frtdays arrival and departures at Havana
Leave East EAST PALATKA TO Arrive Leave PALATKA To EAST ArriveEat
Palatka PALATKA Palatka Palatka PALATKA Palatka
.... I-' 1 ~ .. .. .
6 15 am ........ No. 10 lly ........' i. m 40 am ........No. ll Iall 6 0 am
615 am ........... 102 Ially............ :*mam COu am ....... No. 101 lialy .... 2 *am
9 31 am ..........No. 14 Dallyv......... 9 o: am 11 25 am. .......... No. ip lallv ........ II am
12 05 pm ......... No. IA Dally ........ 12 pm I 2 I.5 pm ......... No. 17 Dally........ 3 15 pln
4 10 pm o......... No. 11 0l-....... 4 pr 4 pm .......... No. l i Daily..... 4 56 pm
5 15 Jm ...........No. II" IDally .. n m s .' pm ......... No. Ill l ly ... 6 15 pm
6 85 pm ...........No. 112 Ially........... 6 6 i pm | 7 0 pm .......No. 11:1 laily ....' 7 20 pm
Leave Eat EAST PALATKA TO 'Arrive San eavee San SAN MATEO TO EAST lArriveEast
Palatka : SAN MAIEO Mateo 3Mateo p PALATKA Palatka
S30am .. '.........No. 1( Dall......... o am 9 00 am .......... No. 104 Daly...... 9 20 am
3 20 pm '..........:o. 107 Dally.........' 3 0pm 6 45 pm .......... No. 108Daily............ 06pm
No. .7S No. 5 No. S3.j No. 6 ..1.. N Noo. No. 1 ,No M
Daily Dally ; Daily Dally |' Dally Daly, Dallyi Daly
7 10 pm 10 pm 2 00 pm 9 am Lv..Jacksonville .Ar 6 40 am 4 am 12 20 pm = 00 pm
7 0 pmi 60 pm, 240 pm 1000 am Lv Pablo Beacb...Lv5 6 am 7 M aml M am 19 p
7 M pm 6 56 pm 2 44 pm 10 0 am Lv Atlantle Beach.Lv 6 53 am 7 S am i am 13 pa
8 10 pm 7 10 pm 8 0) pm o 20 am Ar.....Mayport ....Lv 40 am 7 40 am t I am 00 pm
Dety .' *Itorn. csi s ..anle ch OfWy '*.. 'W'. M



I ~` I



- -a- ~ - -- --a---- t

* ~ .* '

*4*5.. .

.4 ~ fq*,.
.4 A



.4 -


b youroldS

Said for every pair of old shoes

e's store when new ones are pur-

;shoes must be worn when you come..

arry W. L Doul ananand Packard shoes for men
ri andorf & ttmann for ladies and children, in the lat-
s =a mped by the makers on every pair in plain figures.






Mrs. T m. Sanders vin a visit to
her da htsr, Mrs. C. JohDoOn.
Mr. J. L eld, of Indianolawas
a vitor toItidlle this week.
Mrs. H. McIntyre, ofMami, is
vitig Mrs. W. G. Paterson this

Mr. a W. Shool"Mnmr, who
has heaon avist to his parents,
wat toPatm Beach Monday.
ha Gallie and Cocos teams will
aveaball gameon the Cocodia-
mood this Thursday afternoon.
Mon Fanie Sams, who has been
vidftinin St. Auputine, returned
to her hmne, at Courtenay, Tumday.
CooaIsb preparing for the usual
May day picnic and making every
effort so that our visitors will have a
plaat day.
MNo Clara Moore is visiting her
parts at their home, at Merritt.
Mia Moore holds; government po-
dtioa in Wmahgton, D. C.
TIbe ement sid wna-s to the north-
era limit o m town are now com-
plete, with the exception of the
street erea*Ig, which the town will
soond h.
The tourist season is over. If the
visit. could have enjoyed the
weather we are'now having they
would prolong their stay in the
The ladies of Lotus had quite a sur-
prise in last week's issue. It should
have read: The Titusville ladies will
aist in the recital to be given for
the benet of the Cocoa library.
Mr. Thomaon and his bride ar-
rived on Monday's afternoon train.
They are housekeepingin Mrs. C. W.
Harrison's cottage in Rockledge. Mr.
Thompon is in the employ of the
Cocoma and Rockledge News. '
Brady Bower was a welcome visi-
tor last Saturday.
Mrs. A. A. Baldwin is spending a
few weeks in DeLand.
Mr. Trafford is spending a week at
his home, looking after his tomato
Brother Hawk borrowed John
Brown's horse and rode to Lotus last
Walter Linderbury and sister, Mrs.
Lou Walker, of Lotus, attended the
service Monday night.
Mr. Currier, Mrs. C.J. Coggin and
Mrs. Flo Kingman were calling on
friends in town last Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. Devoe Sams and two
little daughters are spending a few
weeks in town. They are located in
the Dower home.

Mias Cora Munson closed her term

launch at the Clement boathoo6
and gave it good coat of paint.
Rev. and Mrs. White came over
from Rockldedge Saturday and spent
Saturday and Sunday with F. W.
Munson and family and Monday with
Mrs. Handy, and calling on their
old neighbors at the north end of
Mrs. Nugent and daughter, Mrs.
Howell and three little ones, who
have been spending the winter with
Mrs. Handy, left for their northern
home last Tuesday. Mrs. Handy ex-
pects to close her house and go to
her summer home in Evanston soon.

Sheriff Brown was in town Monday
on business.
Mrs. Calder spent Tuesday in Mel-
bourne with relatives.
Rev. J. B. Hawk spent a few days
at Georgiana this week.
The Record office is closed. We
miss the paper very much.
Rev. Thiot and family left Monday
for a two weeks' visit at Eustis.
SMedame .i B. Taylor, C. L. Tay-
lor, S. K. Watts, Ada Williams spent
Wednesday in Cocoa.
Mrs. Wallace and Marion Shull are
spending a few days with Mrs. E. E.
Macy and Prof. Schull.
Miss Stella Thompson, who has
been visiting Rev. Keith and wife,
left Thursday for Clermont.
Mers. Grady, Robert Creech,
and Pierre Stewart, of West Palm
Beach, spent Sunday in town.
Miss Virgil Singleton has returned
from West Palm Beach where she
spent a few months with relatives.
Miss Gertrude Rowley left Satur-
day for her home in Palm Beach, af-
ter a pleasant visit with Miss Fran-
cenia Houston.
Mrs. G. C. Beck and son left Wed-
nesday for Fort Pierce on a visit with
friends before leaving for Taylors-
ville to join Mr. Beek for the sum-
1-4 of Pound a week
at least, is what a young baby ought to gain
in weight Does your? If not there's some-
thing wrong with its digestion. Give it Me-
Gee's Baby Eliir and it will begin gaining at
once. Cures stomach and bowel trouble, aids
dietotop fretalne. ood for teethin
aies e and 50c. For rale by ail
Hew Reeme Are Rented In Mexes.
Strangers sometimes mildly won-
der Ehat newspapers or sheets of
blanE paper are tied on the win-
dows or balconies of certain houses
for. A sheet of paper thus arranged
is a sign meaning that there are
rooms to rent in the house on
which it is displayed and is just as
significant in its import as three
goldn balls over a pawnbroker's
shop are in other coutria-Mei-
a Herald.
oewes Tis?

of schol at Micco Tuesday and went We ofer ne Hundred Dolla Reward for
up to Malabar Wednesday to spend a ~sNOfsts b M thatm eanot be caredby
few days with friends. F. J. CaxmAn ovr sa-r PM TolA o

From the dark kitchen there em-
anated a series of thumps and angry
exclmatiokm. Jones was looking
for the cat.
"Pa I" called the son from the
"Go to bed and let me alone!"
blurted Jones. "I've just barked
my shins."
"Pal" insisted Tommy after a
moment's silence.
"Well, what is it? Didn't I tell
you to keep quiet?"
"I-I didn't hear your shins
And the next moment Tommy
was being pursued by an angry sire
with a hard hairbrush. -Chicago
The Eyes In Writing.
Many persons who think their
sight perfect have a greater visual
power in one eye than in the other.
With regard to the respective pow-
er of the right and left eyes, a well
known optician finds that a person
occupied in writing all day has, as
a rule, stronger vision in the left.
Writing with the right hand and
his left arm resting on the table,
his left eye is nearer his work, and
its vision is more concentrated.
This expert says that our race will
never become so shortsighted as the
German while football, cricket, ten-
nis, hockey, etc., ar encouraged in
our public schools.
A Baby Show in Tituaville
would have mmy eontmentsa but it's m ae to
my that th obthit baby would win the
priz No baby man be healthy who mfen
from wo~ and mot baba do nes they
are kept free from them with White's Cream
Vernlfte. Act quickly, yet midly-e its
own prative. Mother don't attempt to
miM oildren without Whito's Cream Vermi.
foasse. Prioemnat. Sold by all drouixats.
Itch! Itch! Itch!- tch! berateb! Scatch!
The more you sartch the wone the ith. Try
Doan's Ointment. It resa piles, emms any
skin itching. AU druggists sell it.

East Coast eat larket

JAMX8 PRITCHARD. Preuidnt. W. HAILK Csbiwr.

Indian River State Bank

Atheris- Capital, Soo,ooo PaM Up Capital, gqa-
SAverage Depsits, $ase,*

Exchange bought and sold on all foreign countries. Petomg
appreciated propt service, polite treating ad every
favor ct with conservative banking ranted
OBRRBBPONDKWTS-Empire Trst Compy, U BSdway, New Yrk ty; The At-
katie National Bak ofJakaaville, Jsck.Mville, Fles

E. L. Brady Bro.
Dealers In

I4 We invite the public to visit our
store and inspect our stock and earn-
estly request that you get our prices
before you spend money elsewhere

We can save you money

Ask us for prices and allow
us to prove this assertion
9 We are agents for Ballard's Obelisk Flour, Chase
& Sanbom's and Baltagiton Hall Steel Cut I
Coffees. Alsothe celebrated ape Fertilizers
The famous Royal Scarlet brand of canned
> goods-the finest food products in the world

Titusville, Fla.


Floridi uad



of all Kinds.



Fire Insurance


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

D. H. SPELL Dr. J. C. SPELL. Registered Pharmacit

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

John L. Van De Veer

W. H. FPrd

Pure Ice Manufactured from Distilled Water
Prompt Deliveries Made to all Shipping Poinaton the Florida East Coast

Merritt Island Lumber Co.
lafactifes of ROUGH PINE LUMBER
Lightwood Fence Posts a Specialty
Our timber has not been turpentined, consequently will never rot. Wh)
not build your dock or house so that it will be here after you are gone?
Houses moved and repaired. Write us in regard to any kind of contract
work wanted. we will save you money.

* '-S.-

,.. .



- 9~


ff' .-


UVMOf nilivnio


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