Group Title: Florida star (Titusville, FL)
Title: The Florida star
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00075901/00702
 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: 05 21, 1909
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subject: Newspapers -- Titusville (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Cocoa (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Brevard County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Brevard -- Titusville
Coordinates: 28.591111 x -80.82 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began in 1880; ceased in 1917?
General Note: Publisher: P.E. Wager, 1880-<1882>.
General Note: Published at: Cocoa, Fla., Nov. 1, 1912-<June 5, 1914>.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 23 (Sept. 29, 1880).
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00075901
Volume ID: VID00702
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 34175599
alephbibnum - 002071719
lccn - sn 96027111
lccn - sn 96027111
 Related Items
Preceded by: Indian River star (Titusville, Fla.)
Succeeded by: Indian River star (Cocoa, Fla.)

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MwMerviManse.1St. Au-

M Pwer. Mr.




rmt a- ue -featteo,

m tim ~dore tot his boat
be Mra. Geo. M. MRbb a will
didok lfrn el his plaMu a
S od of almost M feet out into
ts ith sh.
i die d
Ms. W. T. Mather and Miss Verna
= aMaster T mw sed Monroe also
M M. P. C. N m and Master Carl
a nd Uitte I Helen Nelson left
TUmday WS White Srings where
1^ the peet to spend a mooth. From
S there Mrs Mather expects to visit
her father, Cot. D. N. Cone, at Ben-

We have pleaue of ackliowl-
edging receipt of an invitation from
the ltyand graduating elass of
Sthe Baltimore College Dental Surg-
ry to attend their commencement
SeerdlsTuesday evening, May 18th.
Mr. Casper Neal Mims, formerly of
Tituvlle, is a member of the grad-
ating elum this year and this will be
leaned with pleasure by his numer-
ous friend on Indian river. Mr.
Mim has not yet definitely decided
upon a location, but as the northern
S dmate has agreed with him and
prospects in his profession there are
bright, he probably will not return
to his native state.
SRememnber The Alpine for lodging
and quick lunch when in Titusville.
Seilboat for Sale
The beautiful Herreshoff model,
ahoay built b formerly the
oer ofd the late F.C. Hewitt.
Sfeit 7 ft over deck, 18 ft. water
line, 8 ft. 6 beam, 18 in. draft, has
two suits of sails, balloon jib and
inaker, everything as good as new.
Sshte isa st smiler. Address
Peter Neleson, Box 13, Tituaville,

SNotice
one hoe, one bugy
a =ha sawillbe auctioned at-
L r-! S __--- ftu OAL


r8. yL, FLA., FARIDAY, MAY 21, 1909


Ma lwe'l wdk emasy.
m -~set the dmese to slick
I sui -th. -iI rl mmand
hin n footursol," pa ir oft
wll iner iae yar
wiahSm etfrom any point f
tviewby o sf or oters-these
Ctoott two aelet i are inI
DUWat altl lae scomfo
that wll he no aes o rains
to mar yor enijoyment. Twoeyelet
tim in oblood, tan and patent leath-
Allthat is new In footwear we have it.
WINSTON S. BRANNING
Thuevil Florida.
.oeed Fish Season Act Defeated
Mr. W. S. Norwood returned home
from Tm a ee Saturday night
where he was sent about two weqks
agoy the fsh dealers, fishermen and
merchants of Titueville to oppose the
p-aawe of a proposed law creating a
closed fishing season during June,
July and August. The paemage of
that bill would have proved diesw
trous to the fishing interests of this
whole section and public sentimwt
was.opposed to it and it was defeated
last week. -
The only probable change in the
M law willbe the special act against
seining, which applies to Brevard,
St L STe .nd Dade counties, which
h passed both homes and only needs
the governor's alguatoue to become
a law. This law prohibits seining
anywhere in the above named count-
ies within twenty miles of the Atlant-

Church Notes
Rev. Wm. Stones will preach at
tsville on Sunday next at a m.
and at Oak Hill at 3 p. m. Bible read-
ing Wednesday, 7:30 p. m. Sunday
school at 10 a. m.
Dean Robottom will officiate in St.
Marks church, Cocoa, on Sunday
morning, May 28rd, at 11 o'clock,
and in St. Gabriels church, Titus-
vine, on Sunday evening at 7:30
o'clock. ,
Lower Court Sustained
The supreme court has affirmed
the verdict of the lower court in the
case of the state vs. Halbeck, con-
victed last fall of selling whisky in
St. Luce county. This means that
Halbeck will have to serve his nine
months' sentence or pay a fine of
$400.
Kline's Gents Furnishing Dep't
We will put on sale about 500 pairs
of famous Crown trousers, all si.es,
patterns the latest on the market,
rafzgtaf in price from $2.1 to $6.N.
Men a undershirts, American lisle
thread, long or short sleeves, drawers
to match, 5 cents per garment.
B. V. D. men's undershirts and
knee drawers, made of the best qual-
comfortable garment you can buy for
the summer, 5 cents each.
Boys' knee pants, in bloomers, aln
sizes, worth $1.00 and $1.25, Mon-
JuLIus KUNE,
Titusville, Florida.


All kinds of cold sodas, also ice
cream at all times at Banner Drug
Store.
For Sale Cheap for Cash
About 88 acres of good high land
on the east or ocean side of the In-
dian river at the Narrows, described
as follows: Lot No. 3, section 35,
also lot No. 3, section 36, in township
31 south, range 39 east. This land is
unimproved but finely located. For
further particulars address.
E. M. Low,
Brockton, Mass.


LOCAL GOSSIP Spal Sale at [line's

AID PERSONALS Mo,"MY-oT am
La-- -es' white waA ib and-
Ssomely embroidered, less-
I tl l of T sortmentofpatterUs, Monday'sspee-
ial 25 cents.
wlll aU They CMa Ud ao Flaxon is a new white material for
Dr. MlerD DeMtist Tituvim. so, one of the leading dress-
^ makers amy # is the queen of aullares
Mr.-L C. Johnson, of Cocoa, was goods, 40 inches wide, Monday's
in town Wednesday. special 29 cents per yard.
Mis Helen Miller expects to pss Cd nainsooks worth 20 cents
p e a l r 15 cent per yard, also s-ame
though Titusville today on train 78 worth 15 cents at 12% cents per yard.
en route to Jacksonville. White madras in handsome de-
Mr Franklin Samswas in town st ad figures, inche
rou.t Fo Janw i i wide, worth 36 cents a yard, Monday
Wdneadayep route to Jackson ,onvi nly, 19 eents.
where he will spend some time. Nainsook in stripes and cheeks,
Titusville Boat Co. installed a 6 rth 25ents, specil 15 cents per
h. p. double cylinder Gray motor in White Indian Head linen, 45 inches
Mr. Clifton's launch last week and it wide, already shrunk, special 19 cents
makes about ten miles. per yard.
Also in fancy colors and stripes, 36
Mr. Frank Webber visited with his inches wide, price 19 cents per yard.
mother, Mrs. M. E. Webber, the lat- Poplin in the latest shades, special-
ter part of last week. His wife and ly good for one-piece dresses, wth
baby are spending the summer in 5renr Mondays special 22ent
Illinois. Children' and misses' hose in fine
Dean Robottom delivered the comn- ribbed, coloA black or tan worth 25
monenwnt address in the Seabreee cents, Monday's special, 1cents per
pair, sizes 5 to 91.
opera house last Monday evening on Children's Little Beauty under-
the occasion of the graduating exer- waists, made of splendid quality of
cises ofthe Seabreee-DaytonaBeach cambric, age 2 to 14, 25 cents each.
high school. Figured lawns and batiste, new
and up-to.-date designs, special 1%
Supt. Geo. G. Gleason, of the East and 15 cents per yard.
Coast Canal and Transportation Co., Galatea cloth, 36 inches wide,
passed through Titusville last Friday checks or stripes, also some with Gre-
with the legislative committee on cian borders, special 19 cents per
their trip of inspection of the inside Amoskeag ginghams, in brown,
canal route all the way from Miami pink, green and blue, Monday's spec-
to St. Augustine. ial 12 yards for $1.N.
White Marsellaise bed spreads,
McFadden Will Hang Today worth $2.00, extra large size, special
Tie execution of McFadden will White table damask, 64 inches wide
take place this Friday morning in a all linen, special 29 cents per yard,
temporary enclosure erected on the Monday only.
north side of the county jail. Sheriff special prices on hammocks and
Brown has arranged every detail JuLIus KLINE,
and the hanging will occur between Titusville, Florida.
the hours of 10 a. m. and noon. THE '-
STAR goes to press at 8 a. m., so Accident to Italian Laborer
nothing further can be given out to- An Italian laborer for the F. E. C.
day. It is stated, however, that the Railway company by the name of
negro has got religion within the past Vincenro Minutillo, a section hand,
few days, which may have been has- had his right leg crushed between
tened by the realization of his ap- the ankle and knee Saturday after-
proaching end by viewing the gallows noon as train 78 was leaving the sta-
from his cell window. tion.
The man was standing close to the
Letter from Sheriff Brown track of the Sanford branchwith his
TrrusVILLu, FLA., May 18th, 1909. back toward the branch train intent-
Editor of Tax FLORIDA STAR ly watching train 78 pulling out on
In reply to the letter of F. J. Webb, the main line, when a box car in
as published in the newspapers of front of engine 23 struck him in the
this county last week, I desire to say back and knocked him down and his
to the people of Brevard that I hold leg was crushed.
that I had good and sufficient rea- No blame is attached to Engineer
sons for not executing said warrant Begg, on engine 23, who did every-
referred to. thing he could to arrest the man's
The warrant was not served be- attention.
cause it does not charge an offense Minutillo was carried to St. Augu-
under the laws of Florida, and the stine and the leg amputated and he
case as stated seems to require a is reported doing well.
peace warrant, and I have made a
return on the warrant to that effect. Culture Club Entertained
J. P. BROWN, Sheriff. The ladies of the Progressive Cul-
- ture club were delightfully enter-
FURNITURE, DRY GOODS, SHOES tained by Mrs. Chas. A. Gardner at
Spaldinp baseballs, bats, masks, mits her cozy river front home Tuesday
Columbia dry, Edison wet, batteries
Perfection oil aud gasoline stoves afternoon./ Little Miss Mary l1aile
Globe-Wernicke elastic book cases favored the company with two piano


Refrigerators, coolers, freezers slItions; Mrs. Adhem.r ray, a
House, boat and engine paints selections Mrs. Adhemar Brady, a;
CHAS. A. GARDNER, 'Phone 342 reading and Miss Susie Gladwin, a!
vocal solo, all of which was very
Orange and Grapefruit Trees much appreciated. In a contest
Grown at Shiloh, Fla., on high .showing the club's familiarity with
hickory hammock. Free from white Shakespeare, Miss Susie Gladwin,
fly. One year to two year old buds. oo t ri;e d. A
Prices from 25 to 35 cents. Careful-' took first prize and Mrs. Louis A.
ly packed and delivered at Oak Hill Brady second.
station. J. W. GRIFFIS, The hostess was ably assisted in en-
Shiloh, Fla. tertaining by Mrs. A. C. Gardner, of
Cruising Boat for Sale Rochester, N. Y.
Cruising Boat for Sale Delicious refreshments were serv-
45 feet by 10 feet, twin screw en- ed and altogether it was one of the
gines. electric lights, Curtis toilet, "M- ot" .esant rntrnmentu o


For Rent
Furnished rooms with privilege of
light housekeeping. Apply to Mrs.
F. M. Taylor.
5 or 6 doses "666" will cure any
case of chills and fever. Price 25c.
Briarwood Apiary For Sale
Eighty colonies 3-banded Italian bees
in 8 framed hives, one two and three
stories, 190 bodies in use, about 1,500
drawn combs part wired, also 75 empty
hive bodies with frames, about 1,000
extra frames, 100 queen excluders, 100
bottom boards. 75 table covers. 2 framed


SNO. 6


LATEST IBIS

AIND INCIDEmE

hNmN H"g am heis t
Tain hI M iThM
Judge Geulden was over from De-
Land Tuesday and Wednesday.
Mrs. P. J. Robottom is speeding
the week with friends at Melbourne.
Mrs. L A. Bradyleaves todayfor
a visit with relatives in JaekomnvUla
and Atlanta.
The gun trap has been completed
in front of Hotel Dixie, and the first
shoot was held yesterday afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Co-lin, of Co-
coa, left the first part of this week
for anriigton, IM., to spend the
uUmmer.
Mr. K. Taowbtidge left Wednes-
day for his home in Atlanta, where
he will remain till fall, stopping at
Ormond en route.
Sheriff Brown returned home the
first of the week from Chatta
where he carried Walter Dougherty
to be placed in the state asylum for
attention.
Dr. J. Sill Daels recovered poe
session of the Palmhurst Tuesday af-
ternoon and has leased the same to
Mr. F. C. Harding, of Jacksonville,
who is now in charge.
Master Jesse Battle is spending
a while with his father and relatives
at Paseo, Fla. Master Bertin Be-
thea is filling his position in Bran-
ning's clothing store during his ab-
sence.
Mr. Halle Nolle, who has been at
the Daytona hospital for treatment
recently, returned to New Smyrna
about two weeks ago very much ben-
efitted by Dr. Clarke's treatment.
Mr. Nolle and family are now living
in Osceola county with prospects of
fully recovering his health.
Mr. S. J. Brown, of Douglas, Ga.,
a former resident of Titusville some
fifteen years ago, spent the early part
of the week in Titusville after a few
days's visit with his brother, Mr. Ar-
thur Brown, at Fort Pierce. Mr.
Brown paid THE STAR office a pleas-
ant call Monday and renewed ac-
quaintance with a number of friends
in this section. He is now engaged
in the real estate business in Douglas.
Miss Minnie Nelson, the adopted
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. August
Nelson, of the Sunbeam Farm, is
preparing to take a trip up north
with Miss Christina Hansen, who has
been spending the winter with Mrs.
P Nelson, of South Ttusville. Miss
Nelson will visit relatives and renew
old friendships. Miss Hansen is the
daughter of Mr. Martin Hansen, the
well known contractor of Perth Am-
boy, N. J. The two young ladies will
leave for Jacksonville on Monday and
from there they will take the Clyde
Line steamer Iroquois to New York.


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had not received a reply, but there is
very little doubt that his generous
offer will be promptly accepted by the
EgyptIan government provided the
council of ministers -an obtain the In-
donrement of the otflceals of the mu-
Omm at Cairo and other art.hawolo-
leits. There has been earnest oppost-
tioo amoUg all the archaeologecal mo-
dleties la Europe to every recent prop-
elteloa to disturb any of the ancient
moaWeants apo the upper N.e and
&% m. .. ..-- -- -


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at ale seeking light


hter, U~n I" -at

lef t I -* t e o *itf AM
mitaMr.n u



Athe to w we ht s e a
-s hs hem the
M0 asM mah eemanc 1 mlmstu,, .i
S p u ee-mmnL Mr. Fle-
tUS ve pet at My i

ebe I de s aev l yean and
II amv may valued fteads-
e oe eM to efray the oexpnsa of
*awe--1 tea ftom upper EptP and
r tafll at O(he a example of th
sqem ae alts neS tp the for of
The Witiseh eaptal on its Thames
er.anMet. hbas a splendid speclmem
tm upremis oat yptiao art, the
-ppo espitalb has a obeslk utadimlng
M As Bmt Important square, Rome
hao er or re, while the capital of
the Ottusma empire Is enriehed by an
on giea tr -In me takes fthmat
laad to the Ne. The laut of these
inm .na to leave the land aof their
erai was p sesnted to the city of
New Tak by a former kbhedte.
r year It ha seemed to me an
eions OWct," continues Mr. Penow
GM 4p hi latter to th khelve. a that
do AWtal of the tland /f blks the
mpoUsa of the continent and the
Wmt winter resort of cultured
epasaes and Americas should be
sp favere than the capitase and
eat eittm e herein Mamed. To play
~a maamn part on placing to Cair-
eA Je eal hM--sa obensk of tImpor-
tanep we* afford me great bappinese,
and themiroe I beg to make the offer
Is nrmet is to defray the total cost
et kama ldea and re-erectnlag in a
em eu~ place i n the capital the
4n atf Ratme-s the Great, now
**lig. with pedestal and part of Its
t eSoerad with olA, near the py-
Seead the temple of L t or.
*I. am tlly aware that the project
my arome the opposition of savants
ant archaeolofis ts Inurope and els-
where ard that their cry of adesecra-
ue woele Sad vocufters exprestalon
B 1t I al to comprehend how con-
sceltions objection can be made to
the obelli's wreoval from upper
fptI where It can beo viewed only
by fetw Mnidred persons ebch winter.
to the nathlo's capital, were the
uisc not only visitors from all
countries but the enormous native
population as well may see It daily to
their goings and comings. If this pro-
pol beo thvorably entertained I shall
beg that the task of removal may be
heatedd Under the supervision of such
. eOeer' oaers and representatives
f the # ervke des Antiqultes as the
ypun government may assign to
the work. It would be my wish to
have he obelisk placed either Into Ab-
die square or upon the pace to front
of the Khedlvrlal Opera Houspr But
their choie of site I should be wilUUang
to leave wholly to the government of
hb highaneoos.
"I eoal that I am well enough known
nt nypt, through having for years
bten theim accredited diplomatic repre-
mentatve of the American government,
to have my bons odes at this time
well understood, and I beg to assaue
your ezcelloclee that If this petition
bo honored by the acceptance of my
offer I will cause the Laxor obelisk
and Its pedestal to be removed to
(alro and re-erected without expense
whatsoever to the *gyptlan govero-
meat and If permitted to thus prove
my affection for his highness' capital
I beg to state that I shall neither ex-
poet nor desire reward In any form."*
At the last accounts Mr. Penoeld


Is tie tinel condition ,of anly chihil tLit hai.
vormns if it live. Think ,f having something
in your stonlah that ent atli yipo take unous.-
ishtieuit. Nine telths .of thine hIAii t have
wirlst.4 oway be yaou:s s De t''rtxinl that it
IshaIn it by rivinz it \While' .('- r.*i s Vtertni,'ltir
- -it fex tls all worms :t l is a tonir firthe' li-
tiy. Plime 2.1 e-tit .St \.y :tl druxLgists.
He Aeoopted the Apeleogy.
A prominent New York lawyer is
noted for his ready answers and
skill in repartee. When a young
practitioner he appeared before a
pompous old judge, who took of-
fense at a remark the lawyer made
criticising his decision.
'If you do not instantly apologize
for that remark, Mr. Blank." said
the judge, "1 shall commit you for
contempt of court."


your ren becom...

hiepo he condensed behalf,
he took a seat, ad converste M




loftn thto st ia heI thr. In&
f -ent l. ia ledge.

SlWheep agh i

Ina ktq.~.do a -L t miset raawm-
as g mr.e, eott' iseh Rmedy m

ale'. heads el te bea n a e
ad, = ak atis eay hraI e mhMimo
w ahd Fotra ale pl TItaile Phas

THE C CKER PACKERS.
Nimble Pl gM iSri That Week

I found girls in numbers Oa the
pa. go*, a large, low ceilinged
loft three tore upain the air. In
frost of. a girl pac "lady fin-
ers" stood a large ,pfled high
with frame bristling like so many
porcupine with log steel spikes or
point. Oneach irt was suspend-
e a lady nger, late iced. The
rs hands fairly ew between the
Zraea and the she was pack-
Beek and forth as tirelessly
as atomaticall as a machine
her $agers traveled placing the
cakes, half a dosen at a time, and
rocking them precisely in the box.
working steadily at this rate she
could pack six five-pound boxes in
an hour. If she kept up her speed,
never stopping a single second, she
earned 15 cents an hour. If her
speed decreased she soon ceased to
earn anything, bcauase she lost her
job.
Fifteen cents an hour would
mean $1.49 in the nine and a half
hour day. But no girl in the fac-
tory earned that much, because
time had to be sacrificeed going after
the cake laden trucks and hustling
the frames of and on the trucks.
Work of this kind was not paid for.
The cracker packers were not
losing any time. The endless chain
of tat pens loaded with hot crack-
aren dcending from above moved
at a smart pace, and the line of
girls standing on either side had to
work at top speed to keep the trays
clear. They grabbed both hands
full of crackers and lashed them
into the big wooden boxes beside
them. They seldom broke a crack-
er or made a mistake in their me-
thodical progress. The packets
moved their arms, shoulders and
spines continually. It must be splen-
did exercise, I reflected, only they
-( a good deal of it Letween 7 in
the morning and 5 at night.
The cracker packing girl attain,
a higher speed than the cake pack-
ing girl, because she has a pace-
maker-the machine. As fast as
the machine moves she must move
I She earns a cent a dozen, and she
can pack a hundred dozen in a day.
I Here is another significant fact
The crac:or packing girl is younger
than the cake packing girl, because
n.o girl can keep up with a machine
indefinitely. At the end of a cer-
tain period she loses speed and goes
..tale. Then she diifts out of crack-
er packing into some other unskill-
ed trade. Usually she has to ac-
cept a lower wage, since her effi-
ciency has declined. By efficiency
one always means speed. -- Rheta
Childe Dorr in Hampton's Maga-
zine.
A Living Skeleton


"Well," my boy," said the in-
spector encouragine!y. '-who w;a,
she ?"
"Please, sir, Mrs. Bruce."

His Great Weight.
Nothing expresses better the im-
portance of a person-in his own or
in the world's eyes-than to state it
in terms of his relations with the
physical world.
Oliver Wendell Holmes. it will be
recalled, remarked that the axis of
the earth sticks out in every man's
back yard. A bonmot of not dis-
similar kind is recorded of Wash-
ington Irving.
The conversation was turned on
the pomposity of a certain Ameri-
can diplomatist.
"Ah, he is a great man," said
Irving, "and in his own estimation
a very great man-a man of great
weight. When he goes to the west
the east tips up!"

A Fine Family Xedicine
Every family needs a rood Dleassnt-to-take


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L
Ia to A. S f 9 o oWV'

The Osylr& and Nelsos hayb

M yird at
ptt4.eru, a9 ha a asllly as evrO
was, began to he what an altofth-
Wr cht..i gfil Msony ehen mwas
tI The a s o Bh woppto aso.-
Im itWs wtident to Une meind
iug John sad m iloy themeal.
that the parent emoeroed weren do,-
lighted. As yet there was no form-
aI -noScement, but every one
mer tht it was "undmwtood," and
deui~ after evening John talked
to M y on the front porch, often
lingering after the oer Nelsons
had retired.
The surprise of the two was con-
sequently great when one evening a
shuffling step was heard in the ball.
and presently Mr. Nelson appeared
in slippers and dressing gown, can-
dle in hand. Quite evidently he
had gone to bed and taen got up-
for some purpose.
"Why, father, what is the mat-
ter r?
Molly's cheeks were burning, as
her father stood there hesitating
and eying John closely. John, lean-
ing against the doorpost, where he
had stood for the last fifteen min-
utes saying good night to Molly,
felt decidedly uncomfortable under
Mr. Nelson's gaze.
In fact, it was embarrassing all
around. But John is a young man
who goes straight to the point.
"Is anything wrong, Mr. Nel-
son?" he began. "Am I to infer
that you object to my being here?"
"Well, no, not exactly, John."
Mr. Nelson coughed slightly, hesi-
Stating. "It's only that mother and
I would like to get a little sleep."
"Father," cried Molly, quite in-
dignant, "we couldn't have been dis-
turbing any one! John has been
talking very low"-
"I don't doubt that, my dear."
Mr. Nelson was beginning to enjoy
Sthe situation. "It's not that, nor
have I any objection to John's talk-
ing to you. In fact, I haven't an
objection in the world to John nor
to his conduct, except"-
Mr. Nelson is open to suspicion of
having prolonged the matter unnec-
essarily at this point.
-"except in one thing. Mrs. Nel-
son and I do object seriously, my
dear John, tb the habit you seem to
have formed this evening of leaning
against the bell push. Our bed-
room is next to the. kitchen, and
this continuous bell ringing is not
conducive to repose."
Bruceo' Mother.
The inspector was examining
standard 1, and all the class had
been specially told beforehand lyv
their master, "Don't answer unless
you are almost certain your answer
is correct."
flistory was the subject.
"Now, tell me," said the inspect-
or, "who was the mother of our
great Scottish hero, Robert Bruce ?"
He pointed to the top boy, then
around the class. There was no
answer. Then at last the heart of
the teacher of that class leaped with
joy. The boy who was standing at
the very foot had held up his hand.


low a


Lo tby Plsel,
S dea set@" said the man wo



Iet u
V" LMating im dru am M m
The druggist said: "You thak, I
r t t the actor writs his
k Tlatin so it cant be
read as the layman eau
stal b madm learn wht e r i
m* ba Idt that's wrong. In
he ia Latin is a more exact
a-d e ln han english
sad, being a dom not
s, a all living dn
Tea again, since a very larg
part of all the drU in e are
botanical, they have in the pharma-
copoeia the same name that they
hare in botany-the scientist
names. Two-thirds of such drops
haven't any English names and as
couldn't be written in English.
"But suppose a doctor did write
a preeription in English for an un-
educated patient The patient reads
it, thinks he remembers it, and so
tries to get it filled from memory
the second time. Suppose, for in-
stance, it calls for iodide of ta
sium and he gets it co s with
cyanide of potassium. He could
safely take ten gins of the first,
but one grain of the second would
kill him as dead as a mackerel.
That's an exaggerated case, but it
will serve as an illustration. Don't
you see how the Latin is a protec-
tion and a safeguard to the patient ?
Prescriptions in Latin he can't read
and consequently doesn't try to re-
member.
"Now for a final reason. Latin
is a language that is used by scien-
tific men the world over, and no
other language is. You can get
Latin prescriptions filled in any
country on the face of the earth
where there is a drug store. We
had a prescription come in here the
other day which we had put up orig-
inally and which had since been
stamped by druggists in London,
Paris, Berlin, Constantinople, Cairo
and Calcutta. What good would an
English prescription be in St. Pe-
tersburg -New York Herald.

Golden Silence.
A man who once met Ralph Wal-
do Emerson at the house of a
friend told of the characteristic way
in which the Concord philosopher
blunted the edge of a coinmplrient.
"Oh, Mir. Emerson," said a young
woman of the party, "it must be so
delightful to know that people all
over the country are grateful for
the thing you have said. "
"Thank you," said Emerson slow-
lv, "but it is for some of the thinir
I have not aaid tha:it I feel most
grateful."


A great many people who have
trifled with Indigestion, have been
sorry for it-when nervous or
chronic dyspepsia resulted, and
they have not been able to cure It
Vse Kodol and prevent having
Dyspepsia.
* Everyone is subject to indiges-
tion. Stomach derangement follows
stomach abuse, just as naturally
and just as surely as a sound and
healthy stomach results upon the
taking of Kodol.
When you experience sourness
of stomach. belching of gas and
nauseating fluid, bloated sensation,
gnawing pain in the pit of the
stomach, heart burn (so-called)
diarrhoea, headaches, dullness or
chronic tired feeling-you need Ko-
dol. And then the quicker you take
Kodol-the better. Eat what you
want, let Kodol digest it
Ordinary pepsin "dyspepela tab-
lets," physics, etc.. are not likely
to be of much benefit to you, in
digestive ailments. Pepsin Is only


a partial digester-sad phyic are
not digesters at alL
Kodol is a perfect digester. It
you could see Kodoldigestingevyry
particle of food, of all kind. ta the
glass test-tubes in our laboratortM.
you would know this just as wo
as we do.
Nature and Kodol win always
cure a sick stomach-but to order
to be cured, the sat mach muot rest.
That Is what Kodol doe--rests the
stomach, while the stomach st
well. Just as simple as A. l, k.
Our CNMta --ua

pOeC raw" wbmtae to timeMOad
iUb e eseh. ne wt thots m=
UT"ie>r eo o if mM p
itatl S"um b & -Den%
T. wMl goe e slip

ae 0N i =aas
Kodol prepared at the labor
tortuof E.C.LDWiUtt & .Chl.a


Sold by Banner Drug Store

SIL T_ V AI Y T V L _AP N___ = M


&f-- -*-- t-:------*---'--- !--*-- ^-l l t


ily, if te msty
every dt"ob ai m ad lm to
through a eovhq thg their -0
ars havetheWat*eutd t to shas
extent that there is oet the sWi lea-
st hope of their evm r bs nm l
They will think fet t
of view for th rest of their
and their family miht as wel be-
come resigned.
when people ewiDng to make
themasadse agteeahe over a it
of string ad solutely objection-
bleon tha n of stray pieeNs ofa
brown paper thesold not be ae-
cuased of havinsa bad diqint.hse
nor should they e eysted of d
ing it to annoy one. They are
merely sneering from the attic in-
stinet ad cannot help themselves,
Their characters were formed a ad
have now hardened for a scheme of
life where certain things were al-
ways kept in the cellar, others in
the wood shed, others in the pantry
and the cupboard on the first floor.
still others in the closets on the
next floor, and everything and any-
thing that overflowed from any of
these places was just taken up to
the attic. And now these poor de-ar
souls live with a cellar, three stories
and an attic still lodged in their
minds, and, though they will ir
time disappear. like all unnecessary
members-seventh toe, tails, an ap-
endix-in the meantime they are
avin& trouble with them, they are
suffering' annd fighting for them, and
it takes a serious operation to re-
move so much as one scrap book if
the owner thinks he may like to
read it over in his old age.-Hlar-
per's Weekiy.
Just somee sedinae.
Mr. Jig~ey-The other day I saw
quite an interesting educated pig-
Miss Pert Oh. of course! I
suppose-
Mr. Jigley-Don't say it! You
were going to say you suppose I
looked in the glass, weren't 'ou?
Miss Pert-Not at all. I don t
considerr you interesting or ed-
sated. -- Catholic Standard and
Times.


'p
w


9.
4
&


'0 K...


Better Not Get


Dyspepsia


If you can help it. Kodol prevents Dypep,
effectualy helping Nature to Riev d
But don't trifle with Indigestion.


"~ 'f~- 7-t;


t


.2










:'rc* '~".,c T ~ -:


" t ac f ath ew a


'. u M -a wA It la te
-f he at
inrnb d ha ha SO tha ta& e






T" -t" bow 1.s.v The bum h
"t wlaft "bsa, m4s ,a al a t as.-


( III. illhl It M tba
9100 ifW be aotae& a he.


W" iO....It. Isdh
el-ter *dbupesal by th te abs
IM bye-d abaa e tha
ionet Sde auam degree of is-


W-tOll T -sa I" has boo elam






v-. 1r idea u beaB tialmd
sbto1Wme tvmoad th4 9 e a Ihe
fe the deerkueb.t the mad






Ae maMtha the aMot htta Made the
Mew mhe ma aa wm em t*
at0. s ht It rs t


oe wmt sa tw tae top hamper.bw















Mvah ot tihe Mataal wbeeh ear ith-
eto adt matel aoe a ma Isttef-

tei O- ee emiStbe .w es res
tines in d1e oht balin de each f
tLad ot opeMoy bto ece thoe of












wlU hbe Ighndb tie mu wleth It
wthe et ofdeacmti cal vau a to
80W, whLs i nsiserei ler thh*ee





etia o Mhade tt ee a tt Mtm ran
--t es tmm ai roste beatow tar.
,Web a of eiaetl wM wth a
Soten ae the te of ro olinr all a
thep d iaenme aI Ina thn rapoty-













auT.gln T-pob of takdeIngat eauio of
and tale Is mat toas eotn a removal
at what ISnmowasWtUp hamper.





Much o f the matnra wonbN has that
etoe n0 hte msainedk of a batt"e-













oa toypague a a protoemton againa
h dM e arew ped atf has















A eoapnoo ehanae it tha tnotalla.
t8et of the she eotr mats and tha
traavis make od nmatha mastsIt
b placed below dawM out of pipt
andmi mat an menolty'so no matter s
S e lb th emy aimated. n lnug the
am aond u ingeIs the metal many
eA. Thn plattorl at than top are
Where ftais fMsred quite asteaeto







to he use be theanlge fIndot It de-
te nDlIng tsh dsltante room th ene
termy. Thia rb makes podle a eomer-
ta of elepptrl of prommuecties, which












to pleo being Itstalled and wlheb wm
b tried ot dung the otarndt ngandate
tu be held In creaset or 8optember .
eba off the problem of taki pea. of
ledt erl nobengi uaed to a reter
extt than ever obtained, ad much ofty
th mepehanturem on bard the ti agat








tow to be controlled n that wa y.


Thms is espelally so n the turning of
the turrets, which can be regulated to
a dMe hitherto Impoeibl eand with
a alasw of movement that mrnds it
psale- to describe the complete arc
of as turet at so deliberate a rate as
to he ie rceptil to aan observe.
Tha e eachlght have been taken ftm
the poitla tihy have hithmrto occu-
pied and been u ag a the skeleto
masts. In the coming maneuvers It Is
puposed to aeaItana t these position
are the most eaffet, and some twelve
Wr aftaa of thee p doboato wl hab
sed to exerebas in conjenctiom wth


-omme ******t

iMt M Ae tP to eS tbq m


te BritlMh *ath AfMe eempan
J 4 MM It in. spoeted thIt a
BeM an the wew centers of
weaM wEi partlclats, a there
be raees for fen, pass and asce
a w as eig et i crewsn
empay has arranged that the
Ws I-T G Oy Nmekalts
ehag of the afatr. In a recent
V-matlos at Ulsda Mr. Nk*alMs m
"Owiag to the dat ftltns Ju
ans the ed of the term I am al
them will beha dl lty na ettia
erew to go oet fom Otxord or
Imrd, btt I hope to get a Cana
emw e r bfm the Argonaut club
em crew, t apt two or three cn
ktm the UniAtad tate. as weo as
tas a Belgian and poe bly Pr
ad Italian elmaI. Ithnk I can c
n Leader baingP oreprentd. I
WStA ouAt to Africa to have a oo
the course and watch South Af
Mw.. I al et there tno time
their annual Wbhtantlde raMtta
daD hbe able to judge If their
wl enable them to compete with
tet of the word's oarsmen or whe
it will b ec m early to have an I
African challenge ep I ha get
J-t In time for Henley where I
to meet Peach Italian and el
crews ad get them tIterested In
matter."

HAT THAT CAUGHT A RON
Wid Alighted to Plok Chlrrls-
Tangled In Trimming.
A dilafd& robi came to grief
other day ti Flushing. N. T. be.
a pretty girt wore a peach basket
trimmed with artificial ch'er-es.
The girl was walkig alomg B
way near the old courthouse when
robn. on a lower limb of a tree, s
the bat and Its trimmings. It hop
from Its perch on to the hat and sat
ed to pick at the cherries.
The girl screamed and clutched
her hat. The robin's feet caugh
the trimmings, and It was held a I
omer. A man went to the alssm
of the girl and the robin. Thebm
robin escaped.

Novel Street Lighting.
The quantity of light which I
now possible to obtain at a rea
able cOt from tongste lamps In
ras has led to an Innotatlka In st
lighting In some Michigan to
which. It is thought, may find
adoption In Grand Rapids. where
system seems first to have been
plied, the tungsten lamps are str
across the street between the ea
of the bulldlngas t such a way
they form thi outtlne of an arch.
effect of a aries of thee illumln
arches at night resembles that
canopy of lamps covering the st
and shedding down upon it a plea
qmhim tion. The same system
been adopted In Big Rapids and isl
de consideration ti Oreenville
other towns.

Violet Wiseonsin's Flower.
Returns from the vote of Wisco
school children on the choice of a s
flower are all In. and the vilaet
by a big majority.

Jenner as an Eater.
Dr. Jenner, the famous Eng
physician, was a great tea drink
and very abstemious, never tal


any stimulant except a measi
glass of brandy when he had i
.eetion. Once for that cause
lved on stewed chops and rice
luncheon and dinner, with tea,
a couple of years, but ordinarily
was a great feeder.
"I recollect," said his friend,
Cooper Bentham, "on one occas
Reynolds came to see him. Jen
ws at dinner. He had soup, f
the greater part of a chicken,
he was in the middle of a huge
pudding when Reynolds entered
asked him how he was. Jen
drew a pitiful sigh and replied
antm not at all well-no appetite.'
-Pwa L..- mv J __& _. mdL.-w..


e sw e sWeme at watVor W h l4.
S K ft t s aSLn agWs s"ai wmi
STor l tat wM I& mper get aw wt.-

rso1 w Sw th a A. Mm. Bwa tohee t e Ipbsea whfo

tbbE w1ss.ow UageW ebo. ee pot is:e
Uacan e a ds u i ""...... w .~ i a b sread _an



l Wes t sa wf ifMseheekeo The a aw m feared th moms o the

Mt sa te w, with d nch piel rIs a t oat it hlea tes I eair t eso
W AWaas Thor ns aea Bev tBeai oa or enIean"i emd o
and abetted by I imager. W. Every at Ia the p tet ay who
e-ws f bank aI a.1 m and 0ph belevs me Meift wrnaled or lanoesath
Eti W ibeaOIWs tmie eIS that he would be ale toM
w The seaso part wl ir ce De do soety meh good If termed eatby
an Wel Hpper as a tradn O Weber tm goverWtor. But a ag time ag th ef
The sad PVIe ill present em the eca- gaver.ors learned that som of the
a- imtheir well kow pool ro om sa, p r had a mse. Miaof their
take Wllams ollir will appearlm B Man. h *mamme or eMlme, so it is se-
e 1 M m miTm al number. "ftr m that a goveraor pays mich atte.-
a the Matln," with a doea female i- tUm to thi kad f letters. Sbembow
Spareators, ebrAlted from the yons or eoter it has become nOted about.
trad or members of the elab. that Goveriac 8tabe would eaer-
Ta he afte6pae. "T sNday." by GoorW ag fDand toa proetrsd and that
SCam- V. ort a tore urntothe form of expeted at least some evoiMence
wian entetaanmuat to vague an the late reform to *nace aim t someag of
Seightes. It tells the story of the post- s l were worthy of othes-
w mortem of a "naer htt mlodramam. tvs elemne1.
en eat wll include e Donald Brian The v eelv all ort of
te" Wiltoe Lackaye. Josl rKelerd. Rob. letters f prisoners, both ta the
st ert Edeet n and other famous actors pbeo and In the reformatory, every
wunt Even the soldier and spearme wtllea te t
C at beM kow aeat toh aaoy bfhalep to toeg ree ivkn e th oetho

eo RfCKH ILL AS A TIBETAN. gor. Tw letter contain d a bs outr
tad eMart m ntr mae fathe l N.Amh matt er r1fer1ng to th pre w olers
asd Thaet tllheatm tao nusa m case, and that quoted is only a part
3th aoeot.haeat r to ellam Woomfe ex of the ett l ea oor m oeUn L
So Take It from Willam Woodville to give out the name of s prisoner.
tha Rekhill--d.oea't that oy nd lof the a Gotrwor 8tbstwe re o o n. w
Btek mnae tn a play?-that exploring Tibet terntoer t there isa who wrote
eac i ie salntering down shady lane. Setter and it is possible that some
SThe new ambaAmdor to Russia is d.- tin may be taken nr regard to I
the tinetly skeptical of those gentlemen as
who go to Tibet and get themselvesf ai.
hnag up by the lobS of the ear tand ar the WeId.
verer uicsa delat S In Powder burnt Grount a receutlay broke. aTon
BIN. wret al over them In the butt o ut Wi end r toflh o c ton of
o h. They make him thb he telescope tower wa Is beinger
soays of a erain famous attempt to truc tep by an ob hervatory comI t
the party get so much farther north than p It will be the largest of ts
ame toe aa plee d athat the u formni te kind the world and wil coat eS5-
bat e ent m ha d to h urty hke tm nder 0on The dome will be IT tfet above
to catch up with t hat tart, et the ground and will be comped o
M haot ar -v4itm na bee two towers, one Inside the other. This
thn equal, hae oays by some of the Ti- 1i to eliminate vibration. The towers
-plo beItan wBIoer wl be built three Inches apart and
d And Mr. Rockhal okht to know, eor will not be connected In any place ex
tart* be wandened all over Tlhet. protected cept at the foundation.
by a cold Ata lean nerve and hie
d at lo ket that he is proud of h New Dignity For Preidee t Taft's Son
t In looks. Wlno he planned that Tibetan Robert A. Taft, son of President
Strip e was second secretary of the Tat has been elected president o the
Ane American legation at Pekin. and his Yale Debating assoeatiton. Young
th servant was a native Tibetan. "Am I Taft holds more oces then any other
too handsome to pass for a Tibetan" Yale undergraduate. He is treasurer
aeked Mr. Rockhill of the menial. Mr. of tihe Yoag Men's Chriestan aseocla-
fRokhbe was slyly facetious. The tion and preddent of the Yale Civil-
t is Tibetan was as solemn and matter of Governmet club. besides being an
sonI faet as the death record in the family oae of PsIn Beta Kappa. the s enor
so. Bible He asMid he teared the displeas- *l ebtid aoci1t.
rent umre of tim noble lord it he were to an- '
wns swer truthfually. Mr. RockhllU began Did His Be t.
wide to lose the savor of that jest, but he A Baltimore man was recently
Sinked M "But the noble lord will here- showing his nice new opera hat 'to
ap- after ate his faithful servant." pro- his little nephew and when he
ngt ititead t a Tibletan a caused the top piece to spring open
ves "Darn It." said Mr. Rockhill In ex- three or four times the youngster
that ceilent Titetan, "you tell me what's dee d.
TheM the matter with my looksto' was delighted.
ated "All Is wrong." said the Tibetan-- A few days thereafter the uncle,
of a "everything is wrong with the excel- during a visit to the same house-
reet lency's looks save and except his mag- hold, brought with him a silk hat
sing nilcent big nose. Because of that of the shiny, noncollapsible kind.
has most spectacular and ornate organ he When he was about to leave the
an- may pass as a Tibetan ot the second house he encountered the aforesaid
and class, and by further disguise be may youngster running down the hall
be accepted as one of the nobility. But w wa o
the nobility are very handsome men. with what looked like a black ac-
Just the same, Mr. Rockhill traveled Dordion.

nD5a unmolested all over Tibet and didn't "Uncle Ed," observed the boy,
tate have to raise his voice during his stay "this one goe* awfully hard. I had
., in the Forbidden Land. Even It he to sit on it, but even then I couldn't


Isn't a good looking Tibetan he is or- ret it more than half shut."
dinarily considered a very classy
American. Tall portly, of distin- Hair Structure.
lish gulshed presence, be is an ardent Some women's hair is naturalt;
lierh acholar.-New York Globe. curly or w vv. to the envy of thix:
kinger N Infriends of the amxne sex. Others
ing Nw Style In have straight hair, which can onlv
ared Frenchmen. who regard King Ed- made to wave or curl by artificial
ndi- ward VII. of England as the best
he dressed man in Europe. have been In- means. The difference between the
for terested In noticing since his majesty two is easily explained. Straight
for has been In Paris Incognito that he hairs are oval in section. A negro's
She wears his trousers creased down the hairs kink because they are flat in
r he side Instead of down the front, places. The heat of the curling
tongs when applied to straight hairs
Dr. "Baby Party" In Society. causes each of them to contract on
sion Miss Mabel Page. a society girl of caue each of hem to contract on
iner Bayonne. N. J.. gave a baby party the one side and to curl in that larec-
fish, other night. Guests appeared t inin- ion, whece the beautifying effect
and fants costumes. some acting as nurses. obtained, which is necessarily temn-
rice Coe was served from nursing bot- porary.
and Boys Will be Boys
ner And are always getting scratches. cuts.
Iner Bad Attack of Dyseatery Cured sprains. bruies, bumo burns or s w(l. Do't
., I neglect such thingp-they may result -rivus
S'9 "Ans honored citizen of thisttown was suf- if you do. Apply Ballard's Snow Liuiteut
fearing from a severe attack of dysentery. He according to directions right away and it will
slt-o. a i Ahieam if h d mollhtain & attle i Aof -- -- t.-A:_ __ & L .-. .. ...


lmk* aes sr saa er "fee




taanmie the Mgheot hem.tsimujewh e
esi_-- egeties ka he eess



i u y 6 = *- a a *


ave, a simple both
by mail free, alo a




Root, ad doait lt a dea alr eaR ye
sonthmlg I alat f wadp a a I
yT. do yoh ha


NOTED SOUTHERN AUTHORESS
Remaieneismes of Mrs. Augsta .L WN-
*4. Writer **of lms."*
Mrs. Augusta Jam eva"m Wilson, a
far as selling powers go, was on of
the most s ccesMful ovelits t In Amer
cea. The most famous books of the
well known southern authereas, who
recently died at her borne i Mobile.
Ala, are probably "-t. lm." which
was published tIn l8M and "Vaaeti."
published In 186. She was not a
prolife writer, like other novelts eat
her sch ol. and her books, commiemelm
with -Ine" In 185 number oy aime.
Her other works are "-Balab." "-a-
carla."'- Infelke." "At the Mercy of
Tiberlas" "A Speckled Bird" and
vota." the last work fr hebar pea.
which appeared tn 1807.
"Macaria" was popular among the
soldiers of the civil war. and It to said
that a copy of the book once saved the
life of one of them. He took it from
his shirt one day and was surprised
to find a bullet Imbedded In Its pagea.
When Mrs. Wilson was eleven years
old her family moved from Columbus,
Ga.. to San Antonio, Tex., which soo
afterward became' the headquarters of
the troops sent to assist General Tay-
lor. Their glittering uniforms, the
stirring martial music and exciting
events of the war. combined with the ex-
qulsite scenery about the place, strong-
ly Impressed her and fornished the
theme for "Ines. a Tale of the Alamo."
The story, written when she was ft-
teen and presented to her father as a
Christmas gift. was brought out by
the Harpers In 1855.
It was not until abe published "Beu-
lab." however, that she tasted the
fruits of substantial success. That
work ran through edition after edition.
"St. lamo." of course, was Mues
Evans great success. Its sale was tre-
mendous, and hamlets. hotels. steam-
boats and country seats were named
In Its honor. It contains a description
of the TaJ Mahal. and a traveler visit-
Ing the spot records the fact that he
discovered a Parsee boy In the shadow
of the tomb reading the London edl-
tion of one of Mrs. Wilson's books.
For "Vashtl." which followed, the
author received In a single check, while
It was still In manuscript. $15.000.
Mrs. Wilson never wrote a magazine
or a newspaper article, although she
had frequently been Importuned for
both. One editor offered to allow her
to fix her own price on a serial story.
and a publisher :grped to pay her $2S.
OV) If she would permit him to bring
her iovel.ks out In a cheap paper back
form. ,o n-a not to interfere with the
Ihbrarv ,ditiim,. but both propositions
w,.re rj.t *"tAl


Dunii's .x-'ileta rure eonmtipation without
rinizg. nau.sa. i.or auy weakening effects.
AAk vijur slrouaxist for then. 2& (rentper box.








CALL PATM S
Celebrated for style, perfect St. simplicity sad
reliability nearly 40) years. Sold ina mmrlt
every city and town in the United States end
Canada, or by mail direct. Unore sold than
any other make. Send lor tree catalogue.
MSCALL' MAiSAZ
More subscribers than any other fashion,
magazine--million a month. Invaluab'e. I.at
e t stwle .matternm dsj ttmaha n ie,, ln*w


se'-


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i 1'-
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I


talk by the hour of the failure of pro-
hibition in those states and they take
great pleasure in insisting that Geor-
gia "is as wet as ever" during the
time that it is going through the set-
tling proeem that all sections must
go through ere they weed out the
violators of the law.
7tIe % Mi imA a. fkA ftmAA.nAn D.


il)~lr~i


~T~h .Leowhs asabendd
,best Wu.*. .at m-l k




' M. W b Tesday dhir ding
o ety ---ers to .ange
*- 9y a --mmI"19 distrie so as
40 be sh.wIn ith the povisoe- for
mmIinleg cnty comlay dionets by
tisMr afrietaaet adof by the coun-
VM larte.A
he house also p d a bill re-
qested the railroad ommssioen
asosatin their rights and powers by
ais voteOfeto0.
ftMry D Ked
After a debate lasting Monday af-
toosmM the house of representatives
khed the general primary bill, which
wm pas nd to eliminate thesecond
primary ad to make other sweep.
ighanges in the present primary

The bil was so burdened with
am dmata that t was killed. Rep-
rantative Neely, of LAos county,
had prepared the bill, taking the best
portion of every bill introduced since
the opening o the season and com.-
biaig them into one measure.
Annual Codiederats Renaloa
B puuanceofgeneral orders No.
5 fro general headquarters at New
Or(eaas, the nineteenth annual re-
unim o the United Confederate Vet-
erawill be held at Memphis, Tenn.,
on Tuesday, Wednesday and Thurs-
day, respectively June 8, 9 and 10,
190. No need is there to call atten-
tion to the patriotic, generous and
hospitable character of the citizens
of Memphis for the Veterans have
once before been their fortunate
guests and know that nothing will be
spared on their part to make the re-
ception glorious and happy.
Bach camp in good standing is en-
titled to one delegate for every twen-
ty members and one additional for a
fraction of ten members, also for
the same number of alternates. As
only camps in good standing can have
representation all camps who have
"ot already done so are urgently re-
quested to remit their dues at once
so that each division may be fully
represented and thus maintain its
proud record.
Transportation is at the rate of 1
cent per mile plus 25 cents for the I
round trip. Local agents will furn-
ish the rate from their respective
stations.
How They Trip Themselves Up
Time and again have we heard that
old false cry: "There is as much
liquor sold in a dry county or state
a there is under/he saloon system."
This lie has ben used to frighten
the weak prohibitionists but more
especially to taunt the strong prohi-
bitionist.
Those who know nothing about the
situation in Kansas and in Maine will


here
their
y a
land.
rowin
and"
Andl
'Intl


'the light perhaps growing a little
harder. And you are aware of oth-
er regions unlike thee youn .re
leaving, more African, more savage.
less suave, less like a dreaming.
And especially the silence makes a
great impression on you. But lIe-
fore you enter this silence. between
the amber and ruddy walls that
will lead you on to Nubia and to the
land of the crocodile. \hm lhav,* a
visit to pay. for here. high up on a
terrace, looking over a great bend of
the river, is Kom Onmho, and Komn
Ombos is the temple of the croco-
dile god.-Robert Hichens in Cen-
tury.

Card of Thanks
.I takethis method of expressing my
kindly feeling to the many citizens of
Brevard county, and others, for the
friendly way in which they have rallied
around me, in my fight for existence.
F. J. Webb.
A Wappy ther


B~i


Titusvillle Citizen Will Interest You
Ever have a "low-down" pain in the
back?
In the "small." right over the hips?
That's the home of backache.
It's caused by sick kidneys.
That's why Doan's Kidney Pills cure


Titusville people endorse this. Read
a case of it:
Mrs. C. W. Griggs, living in Titus-
ville, Fla., says: "For some time prior
to using Doan's Kidney Pills I suffered
from backaches and kidney secretions.
A dull, grinding pain through my loins
kept mein misery. Learning of Doan's
Kidney Pills, I procured them and they
soon gave me the desired relief. My
husband also used this remedy when suf-
fering from a lame back and a soreness
across the loins, and it soon eradicated
the trouble. Doan's Kidney Pills have
also been used in my father's family
and the best of the results have always
been retained from their use."
For sale by all dealers. Price 50 cts.
Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo, New York,
sole agents for the United States.


Qive6 PraW tQ Nqnw

alf 4t* Aoi&s

mm e Iubw ot a ft 0 ambe o f %o
e p.be e sfwm
hw o.*som"peo =&am
V -*. s


|moh =r dod w k yi-- M


]Y yeUfta soW
UCkjDiiKy.. MMy > 'S.
Jir.-

Dowr r-.l.M let .*s kaow
Wmtb r jyou e a aIllm of re
!meekh fomto year old wh9ekey-
the ki yon do't have to apoN1MAe
for wh- yoe o, da rlainating
frM d the good old boptality.
The enfored "drought" in your
section has ewrtailed our sales on old
whiMkieto meka extent that we
nek an otlet through the conwmeru
and we ship to repomiblepeople like
your good Mselftrltly on approval-
to be paid for wr returned at your op-
tion.
The enelo-d ard explains our
pption.. ur signature does
the ret. Respectfully yours,
S. G. D. C.
Thus, it will be seen there is one
distillery company that at least con-
fmsses it is seeking business because.
"the enforced dry in your section has
curtailed our sales to such an extent
that we seeM an outlet through the
consumer."
The fact is that as the dry is "en-
forced" gradually throughout the
prohibition states the whiskey busi-
es is being "forced" to the wall.
DoWif AUk. any Rn timhe kd.n
HoWe loe ivUe r mll, mtleand une. Mold
hby MSuMo%=g andMo.

'SAMENESS" OF THE NILE.
A Lovely Meomtony of Golden Light
and of Delieioio Air.
Some people talk of the "same-
noes" of the Nile, and there is a
lovely sameness of golden light, of
delicious air, of people and of scen-
ery, for Egypt is after all mainly a
great river with strips on each side
of cultivated land, flat, green, not
very varied. River, green plains,
yellow plains, pink, brown, steel
gray or pale yellow mountains, wail
of shadoof, wail of sakieh. Yes, I
suppose there is a sameness, a sort
of golden monotony, in this land
pervaded with light and pervaded
with sound. Always there is light
around you, and you are bathing in
it, and nearly always, if you are
living, as 1 was, on the water, there
is a multitude of mingling sounds
floating, floating to your ears. As
their; are two lines of green land.
two lines of mountains, followid'!


Buckbotc's o~. f Li fit"N.,l.r: rg
,,Ia..t the bhst.
Sea!,nablik Sp.c it -
E ir1.' e -.t it, I JaleI' 'a
Nu S-.rIIL,'. G: rt (, Fu,:
WV:I1,%ralIt.11,hit. K:.OI~y a xi~a I .
!).kis NILW %% hitt 'iV%.AN1j4
Currie' Rst P'. \A~$- t
Fxtra Early Alaska . H~it!t1
Necw Earl% Grailus ... ~~I


the course of the Nile, so are t
two line? of voices that cease
calling and their singing onl
you draw near to Nutbia.
For then, with the green I
they fade away. these mile
miles of calling and sin:ing bi
men, and amber and r-'ddv y
creep downward to the Nile.
the air seem, subtlyv chanzins..


III `


me VaAlw





V"
a",w
our


I


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


I


Yerk p9t of the "mow pert. The
mswn&efse thesArtsrared
to theailwayAsn-m W q sadte a-
*ofith to barrow ona. It thm
m..m iT bomds of te vw ue of
p1m each aggrqaw -- .$M7AvO@
dated Sept. 1, 1M7, and held by the
Colonial Trut company also 8741
boodsof thevalueof $1,OWeach. ar
gregating $8,741,000, dated October
, and also held by the Colonial
Trust company. The new mortgage
and bond issue is declared to be
of inferior dignity until the old bonds
are cancelled and satisfied.
The paper recites the authority of
the board of directors and that they
deem it expedient that the company
borrow forty million dollars ($40,-
000,000), for the purpose of its ex-
tension to Key West, building branch
lines, consolidating, leasing or pur-
chasing other railways or railway
property, as allowed by law, and for
the purpose of improving, equipping,
providing betterments, operating
and maintaining the same, for the
paying of moneys not owed by the
party of the first part, and for other
lawful purposes.
The bond issue of forty million dol-
lars is in two series--Series A, for
$12,000,000, bearing 4Q per cent. in-
terest, payable semi-annually, and
series B, for $28,000,000, hearing 5'
per cent% interest, payable semi-an-
nually.
As security for this immense
amount of money there is given a
trust deed or mortgage upon the en-
tire roadbed and branches, bridges,
equipment, franchises and other
property used for railway purposes,
including the Key West extension.
seriess A is declared to be a first
lien upon the property, and series B
second lien. Sixteen million dollars
are to be reserved to pay off the pres-
ent bonded indebtedness.
The bonds are payable in gold, and
run for fifty years from date.
Mortgage is given upon the road-
way, running through Duval, St.
Johns, Putnam, Volusia, Brevard,
St. Lucie, Dade and Monroe counties.
The mortgage is signed by J. R.
Parrott, as president of the Florida
East Coast Railway company, and at-
tested by H. S. Jenison as secretary.
It is also signed by Joseph C. Slater,
as trustee, and is witnessed by A. V.
S. Smith and J. P. Beckwith.
The mortgage is dated May 1, 1909,
and was recorded in Brevard county
on May 3.


If You Have, the statement of This


Mli Uilar Monted Praiuu Pwrs uas a Tonic.
A letter seat I the Perua Draug MUf. Co. eom th ppouilar Spatdh aM
Ms.s Pllar Mo aterd, is folows:

I~mT.P ^ fof rl, e I te mea~ Av. 4,
_"e Pore DnrM MfE. Ce, Cosmbs, Ohio ,. A.
SGeatiesme: Hah *medyar-wsTry cedsb^sremessd d *rI. m "LaeN s.*
for sorm ti, I hAe t pimsewrr of frtnmash Yw tat I y- l-" R No
best soakl I ave everwed.
It Is a woeed airtfler of te d rv afTar *ertstow a-d N -.
creases the vislfty o the whoe b4, nld In mowy owG mae aM perd".
the most cO.plet ad perauwMe rewaaInou it s -iMM le f aft
I do sot hesNite, thereofre, at ruimmeid ths wewedy to we*m-
Sa. the best ad most pleaant tonk d tht tly cam pssiy tae.
Yours very SCnal, ((las) P. A ftMS









*'* rt.i z JIC -


'U.<* -I


Usktb.e of.


* *1


of ~oM hd =I-
I 6piahs etw6tlw




ow ww y essivig pay


S .ea...s Atti tirety

-s' WHO mu, uM-B

1.. *qar o the -m.ltio. tera
SThee wb lAO e violated the law
:1I f ree isulmie ass-
.v __r-Matveshm of cot-
S CI of tM h of tMe United State
garb '-And any-oth1ers not stem

6

of te ats senate and

thei Amoo, boak ets clerks,
"h e c mm uonrse, attaeces of both
homes of the legislature and even
Ja itors and smany others not here

"The wives and children of high
oeftahsb have been the objects of spec-
i favors, and in one case the serv-
a1t of a judge of the United States

p"Thre is on file the names of mul-
titudes of persons who occupy no of-
Sjal position, among these is an ar-
ray of "ministers of religion," as they
are denominated in the statute, many
of these have been accorded annual


but few instance within a year or
two past of violations of the law
and considering the further fact that
it would be Impracticable, if not im-
peoulble, to administer ipapartial jus-
ties to all alike it has been a question
with yeaour committee whether any
praotisable good would be attained
by publishing in the journals the
names of a few while so many who
are morally as guilty will go free.
"Your committee has a long list of
names of the persons who have ac-
cepted free passes which is subject
to the order of the house.
"The Sies in the office of the rail-
road eommim an are of easy sees
to prem reporters and we are of the
opinion that no other good will result
ro our Investigation than the mor-
al efetit will have in restraining
people from violating the laws with
emspect to free pess.
"We augt the advisability of an
act rsq ng the railroad commimson
to publish annually in the report the
name of a pesons aespng free
pYm s comtmrn to law.
"We other o ebmit, the above
Im arks md wil pries t the list of
m if the m soa order.
al~~~~~. e.e. itwl aei etann


l!wMf l hlaaa ea i at





Sire thep t handlt of

A home Mitatiom equipped with
the latt deisa and the best faeli-
t r *pp the product of
their varlM department to the best
dvanta, they solict the patronage
of the public. 30 West Bay street,
Jasoaville, Fla.
UIf iesezpes to et the original (rboieUd
Wiah Badl lae yes mst he sur It ib D.-
mW"b (ubstem WI h asMel hlae. It is
Wed MI bum msa UIms md is bme
haur ofr piULs ea tMs atLs. Sold
1W &=m DIMg be,
Hint to Ladies and Parents
e iht"er Tof PFLOn A ra ft.
Why the ladiesdonot take some
action d regard to that pernicious
evil, the pool room, is a wonder.
The church people will cry down
the evil of strong drink, yet wink at
the pool room.
The ladMe of the land should inter-
cede with the town councils and with
the oounty commiaionrs to with-
hold HeMaue to run a pool room.
Many a young boy data his down-
fall from a pool room.
Look dt Present county, Arisona.
Ai the German settlement not a pool
room isallowed. Their boysare so
doely sfoeguarded that gambling
of any ort is entirely unknown.
They have their home brewed beer
and they have their German club, but
boys are debarred from all inter-
course with their elders in the club
rooms. The grown people have their
amusements, but the boys see and
know nothing.
Pool players are nearly always pro-
fane and the language used in pool
rooms wouldn't pass in a Sunday
school or prayer meeting. The evil
is radical and must be radically erad-
icated.
The question of what shall we do
with our boys is often asked and
never answered; for parents general-
ly care very little what becomes of
their boys so they are out of their
way.
Make home more pleasant for all
members of the family; bind home
ties tighter; remove all temptation,
as far a possible, from them by abol-
ishing the pool room, as abolishing
whisky.
A good reading room is far better
for them than pool rooms. Keep
them amused and interested and you
will keep them home. H. L. HAGY.


Greeting Signal of Night Riders.
In the trial of fourteen men charged
with Night Rider outrages to Hum-
phasys county. Tenn., the other day
Joseph Prater. who admitted that he
became a member of the Night idere,
gave the greeting signal of the Night
iders. It Is as follows:
Who comes there *
'."as MeOee."
"I see you've been there y
YTes. on my beded knee.
stee Beward 810.
The readers of this paper will be pleased
to learn that there isat least one dreadful
disease that science has been able to care in
all its stages, and that is Catarrh. Hall's Ca-
tarrh Cure is the only positive cure known
to the medical fraternity. Catarrh being a
cooutitntiown disease, requires a constitu-
tion treatment. Hall's Ctarrh Cure is
taken internally, acting directly upon the
blood sad umerws Muresi of the system,
thereby detoylag the bandation of the dis-
ese, and giving the patient strength in
building up the comlttaues ao d asisting
Satan inm uasM Ism wL. e *a mmmws.4


V h m bu t d no~i I ts




Aas 4*Mgr fbdm tiM te Me
b ... toa a .d app .d by

phrd l as it i fees fom alebssle
able .xd.ft.. To pt itbhemuuiml
aWINd alww- p o ne gimne-
omaufaeftmd by the dhw ania Fig Syrup
O., ody, amd forIs m by al Id drug.

Working Their Way.
Two young college men were in-
dustriously spending their summer
vacation in the testing room of a
large electric manufacturing works,
where they were able to supple-
ment their studies at the technical
school by practical application and
experience. The July afternoons
were long and the work at times
very slack, so in one of these inter-
vals of half idleness the young men
determined to turn to and give the
laboratory in which they worked a
thorough cleaning. It was at this
juncture that the janitor happened
along-an old retainer whose years
of usefulness had long since passed,
but who still made a feeble, shift-
less pretense of keeping busy and
was indulgently carried along on
the payroll of the company. Catch-
ing sight of the young men indus-
triously scouring the grimy win-
dows-work which the old fellow
himself systematically avoided do-
ing whenever he could-he stopped
to watch them approvingly.
"That's right,' boys," he ex-
claimed at length, nodding his
head encouragingly. "That's the
way I got my start." Harper's
Weekly.
Everybody is likely to have kidney and
bladder trouble. In fact nearly everybody
bas some trouble of this kind. Tat is the
reaon why you so oftoaw ve pain in the
back and groin, sMadding .tmaon, urinary
disorders, ete.-thtS's your kidneys. The
best thing to do is to got some of DeWitt's
Kidney and Bladder Pills right away. Take
them for a few days or a week or so and you
will feel all right In this way. too, you will
ward off dangerous and possibly serious all-
ments. They are perfecty harmless, and
are not only antisep but lay pain quickly
by thelt healing properties. Send your name
to E. C. DeWitt A Co., Chicago, for a free
trial box. They are sold here by rBaner
Drsug store.
ADMINISTRATOR'S NOTICE
All persons having any claims against the
estate of R. A. Bobbitt, late of Brevard coun-
ty, Florida, are hereby notified to file all their
amounts and vouchers with the undersigned
within six months from date or same will be
barred according to law.
All peons indebted to said estate are re-
quired to make immediate settlement
JAg. A. TAYLOR,
Administrator.
Shilob. Fla., May 3rd, 1906.
Molleo oef Applet for Tax Deed Under
aSeeton S of Cbapter 48S, Laws
of Florlda
Notice i. hereby given that Joseph Warren,
purehaer of tax certifliate No. IU, dated the
Srd day of July A. I)D.. 1905, has filed said cer.
titcaste in my office, and has made application
Sfor tax deed to issue in accordance with law.
Said certificate embraces the following de-


sriibed property situated in Brevard county,
Florida, to-wit: N. I of W. j of 8. W. I of N.
W. I, section 20, township 21 south, range 35
east. The said land being &@e@sed at the date
of the ismance of such certificate in the name
of G. Warren (Est.) Unless said certificate
shall be redeemed according to law, tax deed
will imssue thereon on the 7th day of June A. D..
1909.
Witness my official signature and seal this
the 7th day of May A. D.. 19.M.
A. A STEWART.
Clerk Circuit Court Brqvard County, Florida.
a3WRyI77' SALB


Notice is hereby given that, under and by
virtue of executions received by me simulta-
neously and issued out of the Circuit Court
for Brevard county, Florida, against John R.
Walker and H. B. Mace. partners trading un-
der the firm named and style of John IL Wal-
ker & Co., and the Walker Hardware Co., in
which the following parties are plaintiffs in
the several suite. viz:
Mellwaine Knight & Co; Ernest L. Rhod.es
& Co.; Schwab Clothing Co.; Carter & Church-
ill Co.; The Regal Manufacturing Co.; H. B.
Clafin Co.; Boydell Bro. White Lead & Color
Co.; Augustue Wright Co.; C. H. & E. S. Gold-
burg; Frank & Co; Atkins. McKelden &
Brown Co.; Millbury Atlantic Supply (Co.;
The RLenfeld Co.; and Bridgeford & Co.: I
have levied upon and will sell at public au*-
tion to the highest and best bidder for cash,
during the legal hours of sale on Monday,
the seventh day of June, A. D., 1909, at
the store of John LB. Walker A& Co., on
Washinsgtn avenue, in Titusville. Florida,
the following perso pl property in said store,
towi The oleof the stockof goods of the


7r~-


F


p Iortln
Raw r=3*i& kftoim 6pmMsdsY ic&W
-iM aS they CMOrnkcLr,.bm-Iz pdw~e
10 wAke eay VORA4 waysas thm mdaaumdI


W m*~.r~U Fm* as Flow
Mm ost .sw becameI I6A&lox

SuO n~od m atwcmemv uh@L .A& the
Itaerwthy Wo:!,Lrd &ect to in for 6"eebooea~ee


EastCoastLuber&SIpply

Distribitors for the Ist Cost


A PURELY VEGETABLE COMOUND.

CURES u"AL 'M'n
A ___RA CURE far all dsem caused by &a WM
PO LV. One bottle 0 : ..,- today may save you serious
sick spell tomorrow.
SMALL DOSE, LARGE BO -~L-PRlCE 0S. GET Tf E GCIEM .
BALLAI J ISNOW LINIMENT CO,
SOO-so 2 North Secod Street, ST. LU M
iII d and clecommnesdaa bM
ALL DiUGeIN-s
-m-- -

PROSPIBTY REIGNS IlTiHI
Are you a sharer ina this bemak's
prosperity? If not the fault is at
your door, not ours.
WE LOAN BONYT
500.02 orthSeccd tror, ST. OUI, N


'4~


to patrons to further their enter-
prises. This bank's liberal olicy
makes it popular. Solid ctizens
are our depositors. Join us and
be prosperous.
The First National Bank
of St. Augustine


KING OF THEM ALL!!

BALLARD'S

SNOW LINIMENT
Has been Crowed witm PehemslSl **ce since s188, and
is to-day the Best Mouseblld Uintest on the market.
CURES RHEUMATISM AND ALL PAIN,
se uma eaa. as -D J i l M I
CURES :
UIONtU C AIs.6 AND ALL NFLAMMAT
Price 25c, 50c and $1.00 Ref-s Al S" eN.
BALLARD SNOW LINIMENT CO., u5s.F .LL* .
S00-502 North Second Street, ST. LOUIS, MO.
"* olc andcL RecommenSded b
ALL DAUGGISTS


rSummer FertilizinE
of
Citrus Trees

This is a very important application, for a liberal sup|
of food at this time increases the size of the fruit and giv
a large bearing surface for next year's crop. You cann
O afford to economize (?) on fertilizer. Neither should y
delay about applying it. Nature calls for help in May a
a this is the time when fertilizer will do the trees the mo


g I



ply
res
not
ou a
nd O
ost a


good. Later applications prolong the growth and therefore
the maturing of the fruit, thus making the crop late and sap-
ping the vitality of soil. Write to us about them and ask for
our booklet, "Good Old Summer Time in the Orange Groves."


Ideal Fruit and Vine Manure
Special Fruit and Vine Manure
Peruvian Fruit and Vine Manure
W. & T's. High Grade Fruit and Vine
11Fa &O a0_ w -- A-I


S


m


m








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6k hip .1-I doe a&-
'vo I"__ h
or ft theyear.
Mm S OW fts Taft and a



~~I~I Ws n ID Pat on a.
Aiiw eventry biaa h t a
wais yes a qebekma&
wMApisk tj
L 0m~eet me a* van


I s Jl I ." msn the
s 'a' lo it at good





;. uO- eSenatml et Ot ado
: aus tmi h rar. He mt
St- tet to erd at tem Yis.




M *o ti waeai. a. 0.p at May
ei te rs pehasme weet










wu sM to tat Omht ysar
al.r to tt ameI of UtMei
a i aitt who attan P ettt
Sslp I. twMfaet










M- Is Um hs wk thle b ea t
50 bt f seth wIard 3andtry bb,




m e beis wee theb wt h







,amwa It h w oa tleal wto
ML It e thes .e bh e e t m



is a a Ct, a pOWtr. WT a


t h I aiw' s te he eI B phaslatty
aedftei antOd. S tm o ysan a ae
fa 6M speer o htothe e t ty





| eSlketd e oo thaE tels

nIM eaf oar 3eso adU nleise aoloo
H It Jsabsr Ca-m Bs take.
ttf teed pees ands ortemed the esar
Beg --, wh ha, ever presided over
the km a- wsmlmatud It asa con-
Uy a- tee relst o eaM of the
e tw. ta sM a tb ts oave beea
S s. bebt ot Msbee has the ot

tMa asWe ah a to poe mueh of a

Ath ah sevety-three ad weighe
dowa wtth -m problem and cares
or state thaa may a youaner man
cou-d ga-ed, the peaked is as frisky
as a elt and lke to *bow it Ata
t ser of tam Jametown survivos a
few weBe aco he danced a jig it
oMpe wfth a boy of twenty-five.
He put me IUSe an "Turkey nla the
tmw" that the Hnaran orchestra
called It a day and knocked off with
Uncle Joe stfll shuffling.
Uele Joe is stroa te his akes and
dslses 8troaest of his dislkes is I
bis otempt for the man who r tr to
upeat th astandlen order of thlae by
4emasg7 or appeals to popular aency.
His beartiat Uke Is for green corn on
tim ekb It is told that whe he was
a new member of conress he boarded
at a Washlntoa hotel which put up an
ezoemst lot of teen corn. Mr. Can.
m bd tdnvtted a friend to dine with
him. When the corn on the cob was
brought In the coagreeman ei to
with vigor. InvttIng the man from
bome to "itch ta." The guest side-
stepped the corn, but Uncle Joe kept
after tt utU be ihad falshed about six
ears. Thea he JISlsted on his friend
taken some, atf wkr he refused Ut-
cle Joe stared aala, "not to let t
spoNL" He was Just polishing up the
last or wUh the guest broke en with:
tleO It 4ok*t yl think tt would
Snow u S hape r Tf you beard


wo bw 86%jJ-B 4 m .aw


_ est -Tar mmm .



The rst rerd tainted in our

l onial history of w ta kind of mail
4rWM. uki ad %I mw NMNW.






Trviee dates from 1677, when the

court at Boston appointed Mr. John
Hayward to "take in ad convey"
letters according to their direction.
It is imposibleto say what the
charges were for this first mail serv-
ice, but in 1T9 the rates were as
follows: One 'letter, less than 80
miles, 6 cents; between 80 and 100
mles, 10 cents; between 200 and
950 miles. 17 emnts; more than 400
miles, 25 ents.
Htie one Chamee.
Mother (coming swiftly) Why,
W io Striking your little sister!
Wiie (doedly)-Aunt Frost-
face made me.
Aunt Frestface-Why, Willie, I
said if yOu did strike her I would
never kiss you again.
Willie (still dogged) Well, I
couldn't let a chance like that sliD.
A Sml.e


Isa p&iW Mard tI to ae wioolishb when
ro'm We,. Uhm aoautof ern. TherM
a a- ean hrall khI h aDme & ud liver





Th Last of thea Judltal Pweaea tl
bed^*'s Hm ^ -- mild. u Nd






r Matthew Ral, it is true, had
,ed tetwo r women at Cap-
SIt6 1 ( bust a few yea r later
Odd Chef JM Holt eat hin-
ai*M YCase tried be tore
lduiectd the jury to bring ina vw-
diot a aequittaL In a celebrated
trial aSt Qu d' d in 1701 not only
was the suppod witch found not
gufL _t heor fal seaccuser, one
IJoa Ha way, was condemned to
a year's imprinomment and to stad
in the pilory three times. Yet,
horrible to relate, a*woman named
Hicks and her daughter, a child of
nine, were hangd together 'at
Huntingdon on July 38, 1716, for
raisin a storm of wind in league
Iwith deviL
*he last judicial sentence for
witchcraft in England was in 1736,
one Jane Wenham being actually
found guilty, according to the in.
dictment, of "conversing familiar-
ly with the devil in the form of a
cat." The judge, however, procured
a reprieve for poor old Jane, and
she was ultimately released, to end
her days in peace.
Last, the witchcraft act was rw-
pealed for the United Kingdom in
the same year. It was quite time,
for only nine years earlier, in 1727,
a woman was brought before Cap-
tain David Ross, deputy sheriff of
Sutherland, charged with "causing
her daughter to be shod by the dev-
I il," and so making her lame both in
hands and feet. The fact having
been proved to the captain's satis-
faction, the old woman was put into
a tar barrel and burned at Dornoch.
The weather being cold at the time,
we are told that she "sat composed-
ly warming herself by the fire pre-
pared to consume her while the oth-
er instruments of death were get-
ting ready."
The last attempt to execute a
witch in England ended disastrously
for the perpetrators. In 1751 at
Tring two old people named Os-
borne, man and wife, being suspect-
ed of witchcraft, were seized by a
crowd, stripped, cross bound and
thrown into a pond. Both died of
this brutal treatment. But the
A.A.omaft ..d J L 1..k._ -.1.


& -h. /
,


Fear so overcame all other sen-
sation that I felt no pain of the
burn until I was outside. Then it
was sharp enough. I poured the oil
from the lamp into my burned
hand. Then I knelt down and
thanked God.
Next I staggered to Captain Daw-
son and told him. Hie did not be-
lieve me and told me I had waked
up from a dream. I showed him the
powder still sticking on my wet
feet. He instantly roused the sleep-
ing men and quenched every spark
of fire on the premises.


'Rilio, iem and constipation
For years I was trouble d with biliousness
and constipation, which made life miserable
fur me. My appetite failed me. I loot my
usual force and vitality. Petiu preparatiuni
and cathartics only made matters worse. I
do not know where I should have been today
had I not tried Chamberlain's Stomach and
LiverTablets. The tablets relieve the ill feel-
ing atone, strengthen the digestive functions
purify tm stomach, liver and blood, helping


adw vm


"-^ r


wi -I u
--Wom l^^f^bsolp ASMU-lM ----bt-lB'l-

KBBEWB- WVI K^~^^^wi^Hap^B' I^idB^^IB


UM. 1I3bi" ha ,. seis.

i"is-vbt was own
-fJ^ ^L ^a&-- -A -


a 6'Cii am d .bmrppd to
the dealer in sk a meaaw e that
It enemsd the beU st:

paying trgh these rolls. Ih
opened that nthe hest of the fght
my roll was cut right through where
the two ends were fastened togeth-
er by the stroke of a keen edged
tulwar, which was intended to cut
me.
As the daywas warm, Iwasrath-
or glad to get rid of it, but by 10
o'clock at night there was a dier
ence in temperature, and when I
was relieved from patrol duty and
wanted to lie down to sleep I felt
the cold, wet grass anything but
comfortable, for a kilt is not the
most suitable article of dress on a
cold November night in upper In-
dia.
My company was encamped in
and about the tomb of the first king
of Oudh. A large inclosure sur-
rounded the building of the tomb
itself, and on the inside of this
were small rooms built for the ac-
coxatuodation of pilgrims. When I
entered the inclosure I noticed
these apartments and asked permis-
sion to sleep in one of them, but
was refused. I had to make the
best of my position, but was too un-
comfortable to sleep.
It struck me that some of the se-
poys might have dropped their
blankets in their hurried departure.
With this hope I went into one of
the rooms where a lamp was burn-
ing, took it off the shelf and walked
to the door of the great domed
mosque or tomb.
I peered into the dark, but could
see nothing so I advanced slowly,
holding the lamp over my head,
looking cautiously around until I
was in the center of the great vault,
where my progress was obstructed
by a big black heap about four or
five feet high, which felt to my feet
like loose sand.
I lowered my lamp and discover-
ed I was standing ankle deep in
loose gunpowder. ASout forty hun-
dredweight of it lay under my nose,
and a hasty glance around showed
me twenty or thirty barrels of the
same substance, over a hundred
eight-inch shells, all loaded, and
with fuses fixed, and a profusion of
spare fuss and slow matches lying

I took in my danger at a glance.
There X was, up to my knees nearly
in gunpowder, with a naked light
in my hand. My hair literally stood
on end, and my knees knocked to-
gether. Cold perspiration broke
out all over me. I had neither
cloth nor handkerchief in my pock-
et with which to extinguish my
light, and the next moment might
be my last, for the overhanging
wick already threatened to send the
smoldering red top to my feet, with
consequences too dreadful to con-
template.
Quick as thought I put my left
hand under the down dropping
flame and, clasping it firmly, s owly
turned to the door.


WORD tha wori

: -efers to Dr. Ttt'sa Liver PMI and
4EANS HEALTH.
Are you constipated?
Troubled with indigeste?
Sick headache?
Virtigo?
Bilious?
Insomnia?
i/." of thcse symptoms and many others
* "-u.;Ate nation of the LiVIE.
YouI NTeedc


I


St. Joeph'* Liquid LIvW-er al--..
is sropat ion action. eota a b mb-e


tail at teo a n x. ive b a ir.
St. JMoe"h *L*.:g.o ..w-
Gerstle Medicine Co.
Chattanoosa. Teon.


I11MEw mu


RI MITZ-


('Wh* eme1iWoe f tba 71

U kinapbs ai/ sd my

"But the ligit h .
*Th IhtS e the pb hona.
csmedom the jirds' teas es/si the
old hunter. 'In the aft down on a
kiangher's breast then i a b
That glows i the ark.
bird is aware of this here oat-
ral light o' himn, and he s it He
stands on the edge o' the stream,
the same -as them fellers there, put-
tin' his breast to the water, an' the
faint light draws the fish to him,
consumed with curiosity, an' he has
no difficulty in pickin' up a square
meal for himself an' family."-
Chicago Inter Ocean.

The& Sasem
The sausage dates back to the
year 897. It has been asserted that
the Greeks in the days of Homer
manufactured sausage, but this pre-
historic mixture had nothing in
common with our modern product.
The ancient so called sausage was
composed of the same materials
which enter in the makeup of the
boudin of the French market and
the blood pudding of the French
Canadirn The ancient sausage was
enveloped in the stomachs of goats.
It was not until the tenth century
that sausage made of hashed pork
became known. It Was in or near
the year 1500 that, thanks to the in-
troduction into Germany of cinna-
mon and saffron, the sausages of
Frankfort and Strassburg acquired a
universal reputation.-Philadelphia
Record.


'a,


11~o


' -,/
-<-


,^wmI~


She Stumped Gladstone. l S ZS a S.,
The qtorv is told that at Hawar-
*den ane morning little Dorothy -
Drew refused to get up. When all
other means had failed to coax her The S I pIl Llfe
out of bed Mr. Gladstone was s imw
called. 1 has e e1 beei PboCT MALTM.
"Why won't you get up, my The eeag bab, e heabeby sm .sh,
child'" he asked. out.a O m...is...- -le a-n
"Why, grandfather, didn't you
tell me to do what the Bible says ?"A UL W RU A uM SWMam
asked Dorothy. No e h- -hw the .. d.a. -o
"Yes, certainly." sample li ing whose N eu -wem is
"Well, it disapproves of early ris- bi timto a m e tMia we maMil
inM; says it's a waste of time."I ... .. /t^ nm
Mr. Gladstone kn o his Bible bet- M"W "" m e
ter than most men, but he was not iThe r imie Wayr oe ask e Sime
equal to Dorothy. For once in his I Lie is to sek the emidnl yor seaoe-
life he was nonplused. diione This remeay kbee -ets ai
"You listen, then," went on O p mP9OdO4-
Dorothy in reply to his exclamation I a -
of astonishment, and, turning up ** W W W
her Bible, she read the second verse i
of the One Hundred and Twenty- mUVO Rq pHm
seventh Psalm, laying great emphas- .... ..
sis on the first words, "It is vain for Pm ) L . h .)
you to rise up early." h has made &iMe -b- .. end h.l.im
Y is Aerica's one. Burdock and ----"' r he a se a e
B0" NM ecoqes dysesievery time. o pug1 thI
It drivmee impurite, toi e stoeaeh. er, stones and wsI
ratoeperim et disto, 6norml weight.d ndivers stw ?iadb d > ie it
goodhe Wlamore usteral activity.
It i the tospe Way to a Simple L
of HeIah-h Peae,. Co-am......
JUST N.Manypeo.aattefthis set hh* baw
Srealiid i t Mruth by actual experience.


I


r'-, Icdf







'L'


"WON*
Vft Mwftftf
ft ship ft" ftft





AC the k" 0
CNN" wbkb be bw
-qP.WW bb 1MW Yom at
decialls biP
4@01V saw dw V"alle bm on*
sk cut he auk an
at a ISM de two M" Oeve
tM Is PrWdW MW is b"Od
move" wain W.A Ann,
Saw. ba.
Se b a bwMes,
ownbWIW th* 11111 1lNdWW
44110" ft 4aboo 064100.
We :1bM

.09 Iowat me PPOW Mpdpt
Clow ft a baneft tv t1w dw
W 1WW in Mo. nly Se t1w
WMAN eaW WdW gm
I Aft
=* We"-sm-ZZIP
nskmat W06 PON"
6, Toe;
VW"M bevo- ale W*
a" fte bar am Ma 67&08=
*Las .11:401 bwb" -no. Mo
?a P go oftu 6110alld =0
Mrabift go 13 At
aw the banew Aftlak Wtq
in I M,*",
OW in =1
the base" IMM dwow Wadisaft.
In MO ft7dow to tbs. ftn sky* at
too A016 M& Ole an we" *ZPWW
am do Craft MaL
46A evedual outlet of @and basket
WOW Ovffa the Inevitable M~
of-t1w. so whkh is bound to accur.
so matter bow t1gbt the onvelope is
Sift Witil aseb a balloon ae I have
vknwd tb* tM to nerope emu be
Mdo wltb equalderaW litting tore* to
"It Weld.talm Was or tow'days to
tross the Atlantic. With the present
knowledge we have of the air tmrreutlt
It 'wouN not be Impow1ble fn dwi-9.
sets beftnband approximately where
the balloon would touch in Europe
and the slumber of bours required to
make the voyaS6.
"But. against emergencies, I would
talte alms a Itebtly constructed boat
an a batbxm baxkqpt. so that It it and-
deub became arre!,itary to deacend the
boat migbt be Boated upon the surface
of the water and equipped with a
small anti and storep sufficlent to laqt
until we were picked up."
Grehaw Crisps.


P~AP
Owl ON J*~r





u b i/lr tL torb Ml
00 bulolkap .1069 ag Tay in
sw~d w obspL The sooond air-#
wor iri its tam o m -m i -Un th
Onew frr t upon a threat o ut
tthiamew of th; gi
h*~ eastimrlly dowing.I, re
*-Platilwar thred it wa
,Y o Meaur its 6


;7-
bw
saw



4d
4MY am% -Ind Y"

The
01 MW 60 plam* na Mr. Now-
Hv4 want thi n2md fin is jinto.
ty W& SP
"Dd sunlyp" rephed his bridet
Oflo mWeed empW : ft flot
ferLr wh tbey kww2w
Va On
tbay know wbat r
"That you're the mea' wbe
*MM that dwe of tbddr dooke
f.1pblisdelpbla Proa.
Ramon For Dains IndenamL
Them, *as something in the at-
mosphire which told him that
6-NuArs were not dzaetly the same.
lilZm followed' soon after the
and greetings, but at length she
spoke, "Are you aware, sir," she
"that one hand of the Bar-
tholdi statue measures sixteen feet
five inches?"
"So I have he&W he nodded.
happy to be addressed
"rhe thickness of the head from
ear to ear," she purgued icily. "is
ton feet."
"YOL"
"71,e no@* is four feet six inches
long."
mrhaes right."
"The mouth is three feet across."
"I believe so. Jmt '----;in@ it."
"Ile waist thirty- ve feet
around."
"Y-yes. Why ?"
"Then will you kindly explain,
eir," she continued, "why you stated
in the poem which you addressed to
we that I reminded you of the God-
dm of 1Aberty?1*-Lmbes` Rome
JOWSAIL ,
The Nang 00wvft Owme ot surwing
Rhoumadsm causes more pain and sofferins
tbr r dinem for tW im-go that ft
Is M= of all ills, mW it is aer-
OdUlY gntifYiEg to e0forers to know that
Madberk"Is Unizeent will affad relief
OW Inks red awl deep pouibl& In many
esess the reW fron pda. which is st And
SOMPOWY. 11M become permaneut, while in
old people suject to chrook rheumatism, of-
ben bmght on by dampum or changes in the
we"ber. a permanent eon am" be "pekl-
: the relief from pain which this liniment
kids is alone worth many times Its cosL 25
mW 30 cent @fees for sale by Tlunville Phar-
Macy.

CASTORIA
I LIIIA


-- I -. 'I


A lk
FAmr
3bT UAitCOWCO


Nro. 05 No 2


Rrr~r


4 OU pul: 9 30 :m Ly. Jacksonville -A ri 7 80 pm 1111 U an to
5%5 pto 10 M Tn!Lv .8t.Augustine. Arl, 6 05 pin 7 05 an
g3 r.. a tit", La A
627 pm 11 56 am Lv East Palatk L 6 06 pm 6 09 an 4-
Ck .110
801 pm 1 32 pm tv .... Ormond LVVj a 26 pm 4 26 am (100
Co x be 8 14 pm 1 44 pus Lv .... Daytona....Ly 3 14 pm 4 16 am orl 0
r. E" 8 Vj pm, 2 30 pm:Lv.. New Smyrna LY1 2 40 pm 3 40 am 00 2
= 10 00 pin 3 38 pm 1 Lv ANtumville.- Lv1 1 25 pm 2 227 am Do 00 eD
0 10 43 pm 4 19 pml.v ...... Cocoa Lv 12 46 pm 1 48 am
4) 10 47 pm 4 A pm.Lv Rock ledge.. Lv U 42 pm 1 44 am to 12 (S
it lu Pin; 4 5"s pm Lv ..Eau GaIlle... Lv Ii 10 pm 1 12 am %4
11 30 pm 5 fro pm jLv... Melbotirne. .. Lv 112 02 pm, 1 03 am to
1 -18 am! 7 05 pm LY Ft. 111pree ... Lv 10 25 am'11 '20 pw .4
3 48 mn 1 9 17 pm Lv..W. Palm Reach. Lv- 8 Of am 8 40 pm 00 a =0
.0 8 30 am 11 30 pm Ar .... Miami .... Lv 5 3D am 6 00 pm 0 ro 'D
Le 12 46 7 30 :m I ......... LY ... ......... 14 00 pm 0 g'.4 -0
to- Pr
d 8 40 m ........... Lv- ffometead. Lv,. 2 30 pm 4 -1'
4) 11 IS Iv Imng Key... Lv ..... .... J] 47 am I
12 00 m In
Ar Knigbts Key Lv .......... 11 OU a to
*7'50-'tm: ...... .... Ar .. Key West-. 00-am- -4
00
t4 30 am .......... Ar ...Havana .... Lv, .......... 4 00 pm
*Sundays. Tuesday and Tburqdays. Knights Key and Key West
tWonda!rs, Wednesdays and Fridays arrival and departurev at Havana
PALATKA BRANCH
Leave Zat* EAST PALATKA TO Arrive Leave PALATKA TO ZAST lArrtv*Z"t
Palatka PALATKA Palatka Palatka PALATKA I
Palatka
6154M ......... No. IOU D fly ........ -M mn 5 40 am ....... No. 101 [)ally .......... ti 00 am
6 15 am ........... No. 102 1):Ily ......... 6 'Xi am 8 00 am .......... No. 103 Daily ....... )s !N) am
9 3U am .......... No. towl Daily ......... 9 V am 11 25 am .......... No. 106 Daily ......... 11 45 am
12 06 pm No. 106 Daily .......... 12 2;P pm 2 55 lom .......... No. 107 Daily ...... .. 3 15 pm
4 to pm .......... No. 108 4 jO pm -1 35 pm ........... No. I(V Daily ...... 1 4 36 pm
5 15 pm .......... No. 110 Dally 5 V Jim i 5 bZ1 Pm ........... No. III Dally ......... : IS 15 pm
6 36 pm .......... No). 113 Dally .......... 5 -Vj low 7 01) ptu ........ No. 113 Dally ....... 732opm


M AA ,I!


r- r W- I


'54i ~~ J,;T~'~ 4 ~.:


~-i


c.~i~C~IUI


!r


.


. _' :-


NCICW ~


whea two cam iajetier that show-
ed a isposition to run straight and
l I
true e betting on the result was
ivel on ugh to stir up the anti-
onthqviestc-New York


LINE
PALDING OF
S. Sporting Goods

Is what you need Mr. Florida Meroh-
ant to make your investment in
stock a succec.-s.
The Best Q811itiq The Best Known, The Best Profits
We are agents for thb State
We sell at factory Prices
We save you freight

THE He & We Be DREW CO.
JACKSONVILLE, FLA.




,FLORIDA EAST COAST RAILWAY


af


In


i


CK4~ 0cwww-I


LOCAL TIME CARD No. 7&.


Btlecive APM 6.19Mo


MAIN LINZ


The 01"k Ohmp.
"Whak" asked the man who had
t*tuzzksd to his native town after
an absence of many yeat% "becaw
of Bd Ferguson?" -
"Ed? Ohp he's doin' fine. Got
the boat livay staWe anywhere
around hen and runs the dq*t
back.20
"We m I He had a younger
brother, hadn't be?"
"Yew-lan. He never amounted
to mmIL Wrote postry and inted
pk4um I Voss =- kind
of disowned bixa. At t he went
away several years aor
*hAt ever becam h Zand I dunno,


SAN MATEO BRANCH
Leave Eat, EAST PALATKA TO 'Arrive Sell.eare San SA.N MATEO To EAST!ArriveEast
Palatka 4AS MATEO Mateo I Mateo PALATKA Palatka
3D am ........... No. 103 Daily ......... 8 50 am 9 00 am No. 104 Daily ..........
3 20 pm .......... No. 107 Daily ......... 3 40 m b 45 pm .......... No. it* Daily ......... ; 4 06 pm
N o. 57 No. 55 No. 53 No. bi UAYFMT BRAWN I No. 80 1 1.4o. 52 So 54 I.No. 66
Daily Daily Daily Daily Daily D@Aly Daily I Daily
7 10 pwi 4 10 pm; 2 00 pm 9 30 am v..JWk-qoiFville. Ari 6 10 am 16 40 am 112 2D pag 6 00 pa
7 50 pmj G 5u pm 2 40 PRIM 10 00 am Lv P&Wu Deacb ... Lwl 5 50 am 7 50 am Ill 39 an 0 19 ps
7 66 pm'4 56 pm' 2 #6 pm 10 06 am Lv Atlantic heseb.Lv b U am 58 1 1 as M A 13 pa
8 to pm 7 10 pra' 3 OD put_1020-am-Ar.....Maz ... Lw Ill 40 am 17 40 :m .11 ID am* 00 pp
W- sea


Too Gunwtive.
The new patient had been put to
bed by the nurse. Upon wahng he
uired:
llvwat did ye my the doctoes
Sam was?"
'M. bmtrW, was tbo
"That V mplied the dek
mm elma ago" vm not sit a
obsom to opwas as I"


-.


Irk- -
Irl-w the

ffontme


9s.I.


For Over


Tbhlrty Years


No 8 N i

















..,- t-,
..~ $~


f o a ,ON* Immaol


AI f t A a nAwsmwjosaw o ag t
I ,"N.C.. where they ezpct


T. Mr. Ibe manager d the
:le V EInd Cak vMs COS
UMr. L kAB- laftoa MOn-
som S..wIa t ah v Iwe t ot
sne viemwatblsetudiooanhisre-

an Mrob. .Traviswi... s inthe
(F" aae.d sumon S-unday morn-
b se purdig lder, er. Le,
w dlwm the aeromo sad hold

ri, md.dMe W. L Hugh ttwill



S whm sinty, where M Ibeasin-

mll tothe people of herhoa e
a it hmb in thepast.

Sn.^, tr Ers. John LaRoehe.
M R.L I& ea .md Mms. Rieh-
Wd 1Asdh. Ms. HaUeMqtWist has
sd at Co may sometime, having
slai and frisd there. Of late
a s vsIted her daughter. Mrs.
RB.L oeds, in Cocoa. Theinter-
oo wasa theI aurtmay cemetery.
The ft have the sympathy of all.
Naar Bob Travis had a narrow
ame. MsdeHay. Hewaeinanum-
bmtree cutting of limbs with a
hadt. The limb he was inbroke
and hefe about 15 feetstriklng the
Ih Ma n sbumk and then thece-
matdsidewalk, bnt uncolous for
sttl the only injury they eould
s ertai was the cut on his lower
:U ip. Heis still in bed. Dr. Hugh-
Sett thinlhewillbe alrightassoon
asm the morsns leaves. Bob has lots
Sof siendsm and they will be glad to
Ssee Coo's heavy weight out again.
Its a Top WoteDoer

Pto_ ihveiwmn Dr. Kmug New Dimv.
__e *tin aId throtad lung rMedie.
,, y M i he Mlth fee. Itkille erms
~t i eMdasami trippervMtak. Itbehlsoughb-
; kd m amamin d eoughing stops; ore
lubml Biarnlal taba miur sare eured
I sa heimentmesee Dr. Geeo.o, Black
Js, K. C.. wuiM "It oased me ot lung troue
his pfmamd hopele. byall doctor." Mc
PM. Trial hol, free. GabmbrteedbyBan-
-M Dug Stobe.
SORGIALNA
Mr. Ratledge Ensey spent Satur-
day in our town.
Mr. Provost and Breese spent last
Saturday at Coquina.
MMesrs. Traford and Peace are


still shipping tomatoes.
Mrs. Arthur Sims spent Saturday
with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. B.
Carter.
Mr. and Mms. Chandler, of Artesia,
attended the dance at the Carter
home Saturday night.
S' Dr. WittMd, Rev. Hiscock, Guy
SMusmo and Franklin Allen were


T; aa SB - -
--ao a= m-i am e-



whhM the owmwil be carried to
dthBe ewy and stevioe closed
ent.
Mr. Al Rogero has been helping
the heblDma with whooping eough
mdit bea iS pretty hard on him.
h evat er, it s Sood thingtohave
de.diMe. adhget through with it
ad this isothebet timeof year to
take it.

Rev. Tbiot returned Wedncsdy
from New Siyrna.
Mr. Natchet, of Fort Pierce, is
spemdins a few days in town.
Mrs. V. Calder has returned from
a week's visit at Jacksonville.
R. W. Stewart, of Mins, spent
Saturday and Sunday in town.
Ruth Parley, of Malabar, spent
Sunday with her sister, M. R. S.
Ms. a
Misses Minnie Young, Frandenia
Houaton spent a few days at Aurora
last week.
MiE Celia Mathers returned Sat-
rday, after a few weeks' visit at

Mrs. T. J. Shave, Jr., and daug-
ter, Tibelmna, spent Sunday In town
with relatives.
Mrs. Shall, of Melbourne, spent
one day last week with her sister,
Mrs. E. E. Macey.
The Ladies' Aid society was enter-
tained at the home of Mrs. T. J.
Snell last Thursday.
Mr. Flecher arrived last week and
has accepted a position as bookrkeep-.
or with G. F. Paddison.
Mrs. Geo. Gosh arrived Sunday and
will stay indefinitely, as Mr. Gosh is
at work in the shop of the E.C.L. A

two daughters., Edna and Edith, left
Sunday for Georgia, where they will
spend the summer.
Dr. Bell, of Jacksonville, has given
a series of medical lectures each
night for the past week on open air
platform near the Eau Gallie phar-
Macy.
Mrs. G. C. Beck and son left Sat-
urday for a visit with relatives at
Orlando, before joining Mr. Beck at
Taylorsville, where they will spend
the summer.
Money Comes in Bunches


t..Mdal. wS_- ..-mib fow..





b oik's d rh ,.nut1, t1W hnL

tbmI ks awnain Jul *.* '
ed the comptroller i currency to
ClOe the doors of the aItation.
The papsous named abowv were, at
the timethe fbank tsedm members
of the boardof directors of thein-
sttution and the bill declares these
directors to be rmponsible for the
losto the depositorsin the sum of
$4,OOO&
The manner in which the directors
areMldliablefor the lomes is said
to be their approval of certain loans
of the bank, that are clsseed as
doubtful and worthless. Whether
or not the directors passed upon the
loans, it appears they are to be held
responsible for the amount of money
involved in bad loam
During the two trials of Mr. Brown,
president of the Fort Dallas National
bank, and its founder, the directors
herein named, testified that they sel-
dom pased upon loans at a meeting
of the directors, and that seldom a
meeting of the directors was held.
However, the outcome of this civil
process, wherein the directors are
being held liable for the losses,
will be watched with interest.


Mr. E. L Brady informs TUB rAB
that the Metropolis is in error in the
statement made that he was a mem-
ber of the board of directors when
the bank was closed in July, 1907.
Mr. Brady's connection with the
bank as a director ceased over two
years priorto the closing of thebank
and Mr. Sewell's connection as di-
rector terminated 18 months before
the bank was closed.
WANTED-Scces Magazine requires
the'services of a main Titusville to
look after expiring subscriptions and to
secure new business by means of special
methods unusually effective; position
permanent; prefer one with experience,
but would consider any applicant with
good natural qulinlations; salary $1.50
per day, with eomma-lom option. Ad-
dress, with reference, R. C. Peacock,
Room 102, Success Bldg., New York.

HENRY RIVERS
Tonsorial Parlors
Corner Julia and Palm Streets, one block east
from Railway Station


TITUSVILLE, FLORIDA


Fashionable Hair Cutting and
General Barbering
(One visit and you become a Staunch Patron

East Coast Neat Market


0. F. DUB N, AGENT


To A. A. Chisholm, of Treadwell, N. Y.,
now. His reason I. well worth readirFor Flrida and
a lOg time I suffered from Indigestion and
torpid liver, conpatlpea, nervousness and
general debility, he writes. "I couldn't sleep Western
had no appetite nor ambition, grew weaker
every day io pite of all medical treatment.
Then ued Electric Bitte. Twelve bottles Mealt
restored all my old-time health and violr.
Now I can attend to businem every day It's
a wonderful medicine." Infallible for stol -
ach. liver, kidneys. blood and nerve. c. of all Kinds.
at Banner Dr ug Store.

WANTED-A good company writing ITUSVILL,, FLORIDA
best sick, accident and natural death -
policy on earth, same rate for all oc- .0. A. STEW ART
cupations, color or sex, no restric-
tions, desires special agents to handle
country andcity trade. Good pay. Fire Insuran e
Can handle as a side line. Address
Box 154, Scranton, Pa.


U.


FRO


HARDWARE


Jas. Pritchard & Son


Handle the Finest Lines of
Heavy and Shelf Hardware.


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 attention. Mail rOres
solicited and promptly filled
BIT-



- E. L. BRADY & BRO.

Groceries, Hay, Grain and all Food Produts


We handle produce of allkinds. We are agents for Mapes' Fortillm. We deal -mevely
in the above lies of goods ad solict the trade of all eoseasme Write h r prime as
Grain and all Groceries, delivered at your taUon. L BRADY A 30.. Trrvu.a.iL
D. H. SPELL Dr. J. C. 8PELL., g.Med Phma--k


BANNER DRUG STORE
Titvlllor3, FrlozrlA^
Fancy and Toilet Articles, Perfumery, Stationery
Soda Water, Ice Cream, Fresh Drugs, Chemicals
Mall orders solicited and promptly filled. Will order anything we
haven't in stock


Joh L. Van DeVeer


W. U. Ford


TITUSVILLE ICE CO.
Pure Ice Manufactured from Distilled Water
Prompt Deliveries Made to all Shipping Points oa the Florida East Coast

Merritt Island Lumber Co.
,uIfacttrrs 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 aft'r you are gone?
Houses moved and repaired. Write us in regard to any kind of contract
work wanted, we will save you money.
NERRIT1 ISLAND LUMBER CO., Footmam, Florida


DESIGNS,
PATTERNS


FINISHED
ERECTED BOAT FRAMES HULS


We place within reach of the AMATEUR the latest, beat and meuet 4 awurthy
designs for I*n in all clawes uf
Speed Boats, Launches, Cabin Cruisers
Frames, Planked Hulls, or Partly Finished Boats
Shipped in sections, taking advantage of less carload
freight rates. All the hard work done by our

EASY-TO-BUILD SYSTEM OF CONSTRUCTION
for Amateur and Professional Boat Builders


iof success demonstrates that any


a 'T %,& 4w




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