Group Title: Florida star (Titusville, FL)
Title: The Florida star
Full Citation
Permanent Link:
 Material Information
Title: The Florida star
Uniform Title: Florida Star (Titusville)
Florida star (Titusville, Fla.)
Alternate Title: Star
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: S.W. Harmon
Place of Publication: Titusville ; Cocoa, Fla.
Titusville Fla
Publication Date: 07 30, 1909
Frequency: weekly
Subject: Newspapers -- Titusville (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Cocoa (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Brevard County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Brevard -- Titusville
Coordinates: 28.591111 x -80.82 ( Place of Publication )
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began in 1880; ceased in 1917?
General Note: Publisher: P.E. Wager, 1880-<1882>.
General Note: Published at: Cocoa, Fla., Nov. 1, 1912-<June 5, 1914>.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 23 (Sept. 29, 1880).
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00075901
Volume ID: VID00712
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 34175599
alephbibnum - 002071719
lccn - sn 96027111
lccn - sn 96027111
 Related Items
Preceded by: Indian River star (Titusville, Fla.)
Succeeded by: Indian River star (Cocoa, Fla.)

Full Text

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I0EL 14

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Se an ft you with a ueem
Q. W lknowit. We
3CI^ l *^ fii-fri~ r. btL e are ofr V0r100-4
St Q- in Q ty" estomers
Woild't thnk o weaing a oth-
m1lLAplWftIMese-Odlod aor awkft. Wn't you ve uO an o-
I ll M porntaitt Your oieof low euts b
M . M m si a- at SM$, .OO and mI8.0.
i v *i swf i-lahd WINSTON BANNING
I Ma" Wa M gete be n TtaL Frda.

Mr. A. a pe t a Law dars i Atetimo, Orage Growes
SJ r .ther t wek. Mr. J. A. BRid, ofCaiforniasAte (
%b MnUMD raft.,"
* 4 sm h la.wa H e for the Florida itru

a No wa be rb. d It M s@ tr i
SR~T ~ e~e sadt Gillette, will becin Titm Mrlle Friday

AI.bede e lep .. .a... lI
M. aWdA Br. r ofa id waa rmon ansg tCoeos the ao a t s
a s. O aa an address at the rCort

A. .h ,-t1tMr. Ito sIt e yout and the Gene tlK -
SLC.,a -v teby m m and jud of the Exch range, Hon I .
ate i beart. T Bt e Miwab he GittE. il acompanMr. id. I
of-- a N=Wladl e. They will address a meeting in the
Mr.ui r. Jeh ater Town Hal at Cocoa in the afternoon a
Ib-a fids o the of Friday.
Bw-- a r a eaer 0 r ItaAd to Come oat and hear theme gentle-I
l Uirsll a. C., ha it y norfagk, men and judge for yourself the im- 1
Mlr. A. J.. Mer, ofDeLand, stop- portance ofthisorganiation. i
pR er bef b fa we y fwa E. P. POCBu., t
3*- n te o* M friend.m General gent.
b. 4Lm.M b I w n w gth Doug
haU m- dl D AL Mr. Geo. H. Kuhl ad his mother, d
Mr. O*t v' o has platy bl- Mrs. KWhl, of hiloh, are hereon a
pm e r l-beC pmase JAe oat vtmt toMr. and Mrs. AN. N olle,
Lw by 4s f a _ew s lMa NoU l eins a daughter of Mrs.'

Isar is llbtI.wis. Ib
Sa eit sdu .A fI PlI, LPMi Contractor L R. Decker has com-
,. u Aum ier .*I pleted the new rldenee for Mr. C. t
r MM. H. Walton, which is oneof the finest i
t ll _i in ari' in tithe i ty. We suppose that it will a
.n -, .. .M .l .
's "Mo tb a0 4C Mgual long unoecpied.

M C. o wbhkrlt Wed ~may -an- and lut night cooled amober
ia lor Ms h s a in mir, New York, considerably; but we could easily
whmesh will visit his pnarath or dispenme with this pleasure for the
four week, tb go to New York City ake ofseeing the ball ga through.
to take a tll oure of electri ty '
t co'- lebat- d Scheo of bletritty of The many friends of Capt. W. A. I
at cit. 'IShaw, an old and prominentresident
Mr. j. a. Or lest a very fih of Jamksonvlle, and well known all
last Fda m d tage It was throughout Florida, will be grieved I
an aimal that he pride very highly to learn on Wednesday afternoon of
ad had owned it about two year. His his death.
so, J. C. Osban, has a h e that wa Judge M. S. Jones returned home
token witl the nmo troudbl Moday Wedndy from Dade county where
but netwitheandrg careful attention I c
it deld. he adjourned court first part of this 1
We arnresipt of a little volume week. He will have a short vacation ,
entitled, "T Gardenin Literture at his home until the August term <
written by Mr. Oliver Gibb, of Ml- convenes in St. Lucie county.
boure Beach, whh is an interesting It is stated that the East Coast
little booklet of som twenty page of Lumber & Supply Co. are consider-
iaesation on the treasures of the gar- ing the closing of their lumber yards
des as expassed by different writers of at Coea because of lack of patron-
the past with ommnt on sam by Mr. age, the expense of maintaining a
Gibbs. It isertainly avnir worthy branch yard being a large item.
the place L any one's library.
Capt. P. Nelson is mkingreat We have received volume 1, No. 1,
ebanges n the motor boat Kewensah of the Ilasutii. Advocate, published
for her owner, Mr. Glover, so to use by Martin & Carruthers, in which
the boat in freighting Mr. Glover's we note that J. D. Carruthers, re-
orange crop the coming season. A gently of this place, is running a ton-
pilot house forward is being built in; social stand. We wish the new pa-
t two motor are moved forward to per success.
amidships; ghrig open r at o We call special attention to the ad-
stowing the fruit, which oesdtatme vertisement on page 4 of the Oeala

to ftcintate loading adL. unloading. Box Company. This company is
Capt. Nelson has the frame up for a making a box head with a dovetail
new boat 6i0*2 that he is building for joint that is such an improvement
a Chicago man that will be used as a over the old style that no user of
cruiser here next season, to be equipped orange box material can afford to be
with a 24 H. P. Racine motor, in ignorance of it.
v o

Klne's Gents Furnishing Dep't Notice
Men's negl ge shirts made of an Sealed bids will be received by the
excellent quality of percale, the fa- undersigned up to noon of Monday,
mous Princely shrts, worth 75 cents Aug. 2, 1909, for the following ser-
and$1.00, Monday only centseach. vice:
Men's clothing at a greatly re- Transporting children from Courte-
duced price. nay to Cocoa, starting at Sams' dock
Men's Douglasshoes custom made when conditions will allow, touching
in box calf, gun metand velour at intermediate points on the island,
plain or cap toe, worth $3.00, special to Merritt thence to Cocoa.
S$2.4. Boat to be equipped with toilet,
JULIUs KLNE covered and absolutely safe. Cap-
Titusville, Florida. tain must be good disciplinarian, so-
ber and reliable in every sense of the
5 or 6 doses "6"a- will cure any word. None except white men over
" a rf echilh and fever. Price 25e. 21 years of age need aDDlv.


I have f
drop head

cial Offer at Kline's For Sale Cheap for Cash nings played.
ive New Home machines, About 88 acres of good high land a. Hill scored a run by McCul-
, ball bearing, worth $60.00 on. h,. t i, l(iUgh in the first or onn ori an error
I.5 .e F1B ofS' the in- lagALh is inn n ro

V- -- il .1 U11 U1r- U0 0C45L Ur MmM, t*lt. I L -
Monday's special, $45.60 each, on in- dian river at the Narrows, described
stallment terms of $1.00 per week. as follows: Lot No. 3. section 35,
Makes no difference where you live; also lot No. 3, section 36, in township
in or out of town. 31 south, range 39east. This land is
JULIUS KLINE. unimproved but finely located. Fori
l further particulars address.
Remember The Alpine for lodging E. M. Low,
-and quick lunch when in Titusville. Brockton, Mass.

Good Shoe Repairing
Northern German shoemaker now
located in little building on street
leading to Hotel Dixie, commencing
work May 22nd. First class work.

Orange and Grapefruit Trees

Grown at Shiloh, Fla., on high
hickory hammock. Free from white
fly. One year to two year old buds.
Prices from 25 to 35 cents. Careful-

on iir-,t, an d Itattle made ne in the
fourth for Titusville.
The line-up was as follows:
Oak Hill -E. McCullough, K. Wil.
liams. C. McCullough. Pierce, S.
Goodrich, Hatch, Wagner, L. Wil-
liams, Cleve Harris.
Titusville Battle, Tucker, John-
son, Cowart, Norwood, Rogero,
Hooks, McLendon and Walker.

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SPMONDAY, AuGUW ;%. 19s..
We l/migart try to hav bg. Vals
IMD PBSOLS every ds s t for oaU. oDr
e Oa. Or wlifewwk ito i
Ibh Tkipmpk 1 ~2lb PYour wmts. and to ftheueat 104. pa ngqfttU ggm
nUM ip l iap In bying the gr-gt.
U CM i.60 lodsofmwrcbadie at the lowr fl if
rad the Steton Law B a the uft inmdweinmdi tlMng M. Detist, T
will not only hold the old customer Mt J. L P oft lad al, s-nt
tta Brach returned to her but add many new ones each o a par a flast week Wvitfie wr i elM
rlkand Wedneaday morning The dea-up sale in our dry goods tives in tow
of several weeks withthe de tentilly. Mt Wilson. of.Cabuval,
rttor- OWhite madra in eadl Vn a-"& ofi
ttn-'.. patterns, owellent quality, wortn S1 S
Ie working on the East and 8 cents, Monday only, s18 cents ~TMfw sol in s ms o r
has fnIshed tting through per yard. boak
to the St. Johns river, ad Figured lawns and batista that ;-tarefll Isapector L A Wnafm,
bak again. were20 and 26 centaper yard, spec- aaps, was here mTsdy aspecting
0. Gramling, Min Alice W 3i cents. the tu e office and rom her went
dMrs.W.L and o Glateascloth, 361 inches wide, in ne n fwe
SMn. W. R Sandrs of cheCtk or stripea ap 1i4centsper I. is o
re beeo spending several yad. a striidpmbi work ins baa dnm on
in Gainsvile. Ldies' shirt waists at les than the te pblie road leading to Lee.
ra. E. L. Brady and little wholesale price. Wen tai mar is al reled amoo it
ad, left on the early train L die' rAnc drees, made of wilbe a piece of oad.
ning for a month's stay at te t quality of white linr. rerie -
STn a n cloth elaborately trimmed with em- Mr. Frank Fwbb ad
Te., d the sm- broidery, $10.00 would be a bwproe baby. of Jackovile akd ltweek
of Western North Carolina. for these dreme, Monday only. at ad are -pnding a week or a here
es Lena and Kizamah $53 .ith tir mother, Me. M. Webbr.
rived home Sunday from Iuported, dotted swim, worth -
sl., where Miss Kixnnah cents per yard, Monday only, at 25 H.: d In
weovered icently from cents per yard, Wsp~t t of Friday and Satuday in
er of a months ,,.,-, White pique, very stylish for, TI min g wth' his y
Shome to f.n rzeenntf Princes dre the kn that you -fiens a of whom re greatly pleas-
r hoe to fully .perate. would pay 3 and 40 cents for, at S ed at a mIteady impi.m t.
ood J. James returned Tu a cents per yard.
esburg, having made the Men's holeproof half hoe, colon Mr. G. Scoe wa-~ato Jachakvie
fully from Sanord to Les- black, navy bue and tan, granteed thi week and boghtasmew atomobie,
M new Indian motor cy le, for six mdnd we onl have a lim- which arrived here Wdnesday morn-
g fifteen mile of ery ited amount you can have them on lng The trip was marde without mis-
between Or o and A Monday fo per e x of six pairs. hap and very little water was fund at
Juuu& KLNE, the head of the rivw.
is. Geo. M. Robbinseter- Titusille, FlorMa.. Bary WhiddMa. aInpt to elope
ge party of young foks at with MiMs Lula PiLm, of Fot Pierce,
urban home, Sunbeam, with Church Notes a few days ago. At St. Lueie Sheriff
"day night. Rdr- hment Iev. WC. Stones w .preacn -Cato caught Whbdd and he was
~ ad arportaae me, .next at LaGrane bound over in ofj 00,charg-
t wys amaret whe Mrs. at Tituille at 71p. ed with enticing a female under 16 year
the hostess. at Tit oboille at 7c p. m. without consent of her parents for the
aka Hera states- t r De Robottom will ofliS*Se i St. ppo of effec*g a cl-udestine mar-
ina Hat i t ithai t on Johns church, Ern Galie, on Sunday rigc.
.ing at her hospitable home morning, August Ist, at 1030. o'clock, '
rth Street Mis Mary ar- an in Holy Trinity church, M lb Mr. B. A. Warbinton, of Jackson-
tertained a number of her at 390 o'clock. ur -Mlville, who recently completed the ab-
S"candy-pull." The affair tracts for St. Lucie county from the
y informal and so the hours The District Superintendent, Rev. IH records of Brward county,.has recent-
eably whiled away by this G. Porter, will preach and hold com- ly located in West Palm Beach where
time. During the evening union service at City Point Sunday he takes the position of abstract clerk
eshments were served, morning, August 1st, at 10*30 o'clock, with the Curie Investment Co. Mr.
unication from Mrs. Elise to which all are most cordially invited. Warbinton is an expert hsotractor
far off Denmark states that Rev. Dr. Hawk will preach at Geor- from Indiana.
her sister are enjoying a giana Sunday morning, August 1st, and Manager C..B. Kingnlw received a
sy out in the country where at Eau Gallie in the evening. This will challenge the first of the week from the
the flowers, the grass and be the closing Sabbath of Dr. Hawk's Orlando baseball team to play the local
looks so beautiful and fresh. pastorate. He will leave soon for team here, but owing to the excessive
she finds it delightful there Louisville, Ky., where he has been ap- expense in. getting from Orlando here
latives and old friends, but pointed chaplain in Kentucky Military and return, requiring practically three
he still misses her pleasant Institute and head of the department of days, the request was refused, but it
eistions. English Language and Literature and was suggested that i the Orlando tea
History. Rev. Jno. T. Carson will take could take Titusville in a circuit with
Ig of Law Department Dr. Hawk's place here. East Coast nines, including Cocoa, that
e just received the first an- Titusvillo will play them.
mnt of the law de- Hunting Big Game in the Wilds of -
ementf thla de- Africa, the thrilling adventure of the Rain Stopped Good Ball Game
of the University of Flor- Roosevelt expedition, for sale at the
is to be opened in Gaines- Novelty Store, one door west of In a rattling good game for five
29th. The course of study Duren's market. innings, which had to be called on
nriod of two years of thirty- I. M. DODSON, Agent. account of rain yesterday afternoon,
-each and includes all of the Oak Hill and Titusville baseball
:ts prescribed by the su- Try a grllape float at our fountain teams have played three games and
Irt for the bar examination. BANNE DRUG STORE. still are even on honors, the result
ual tuition is $45.00 and of yesterday being a tie of only a
minimum cost of one year Launch Kathleen for Sale single run for each side and the for-
school, exclusive of books Length 25 ft. by 7 ft. beam with 10 mer conte~;ts being a game for each.
ry, is $165.00. Those in- ft. cabin, equipped with a 4 h. p. K. Williams brought a stronger
an get further information Lathrop motor in first class order, team down with him yesterday, but
ssing President Murphree speed over measured course 71 miles they fo;and the locals all to the good
'arrah, at Gainesville. per hour, outfit is two years old. Ad- also except at the bat, where they
dress P. O. Box 63, Allenhurst, Fla. failed to find "Kink" in the few in-

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U--~ of i s 0 6 iso ws the
Mss seer. do.sla OCwit ethr ui
Am ~~. Ufta. 4mM have oee
~~_y W" -so *Nbt um boomw
*mJh Wdr had et tbe Del leis
- S hr AS Itbt the ww aramem b-
0 a" 0D0viaIs ~n MB160-t gmws
As a mlank o at 4" gro
Paid H vi PM Moat moa,
beW sm ef at ehf t 1 are so do.
P0Ib In OUM Kink41nd e1IAon. hes
bess .hif taspen". InA auing raI.
rmemb mum"!t oSewdiap Bsoln""
eases.. ad bjaw""sUs" few m
Si betesm DeIOUe A" Md aL Al-
rea43 as reawat has om e eon~
er n is Vtan a mline a w
I s- e essbaU ker & Omarm s.
*UynLb whllant is $" he sr_
Vuis amido.s a4wt eweth.a
AoMA-- Ihefyto.8l~i ie
hav Id u ngt up0o IenghInt the
;; "v re g owe a wall-a the
esu te N -Bdk
40" -an immor *a% as "a-ma dw
blood 49 as People, Sw 4b$=Md Of
Norm r--i so WA -to Sm verum
40 So ONNIMMOM 6609 Is" bele og

lid SeakOsa te aI sbeLng
A* mmetbaPreon s5.efb d wbiLr
'sr haq I-t ~.Is aa1esi rbe-

-d A AT UearOO-OD TmaNA

with Borvia's "rea today, was under
the Juardletion of the central Spanish
authority that existed at Chareas the
letter now forming the present city
.of Stncre. Peru's territory was admin-
isterd by 8panish authority Zrom
Lima. Argentina's area from Buenos
Mlre. Chile by the captain general
the established at Santiago. and so
on. 8o wheo argument was required
to meet the Peruvian contention of
priority of right Bolivia advanced
the claim that the territory in quee
tiq always had bee part of its area
even during the period of rule under
the Spanish kiLg
The disuto over this claim waa re-
ferred for arbitration to President Al-
torta of the Argentine Republic. and
It was when It became know that his
decision was aalht some of the con-
tentons of the Bolvians that feeltin
amoan the latter ran high, ot only
eat Peru and the Perwvlans. but
against Arentina. Its president and
Its mtnoter In rieeldce at La Pas.

WV~rnrarn Ieyh wu

g L-a tern 4 - hon IhS
m. ~ims--Me ae wr tms*
-r-- '*I~J~~ 'f- ~L .rl-
~(flll =t~ --- -' - w-5~1

^^ Bwwmy cw-t wS PF-t wOB mmwy
as ses. of Meaw-
Cha ewer of te aIm ampr l e

an thoe won m "se of the 3rm
i eoarps at aBen He b Ntythreee
iyers old and Iha Hebrew Mood 1o
ms vewin. Hs eramefather we ore
fegor at ti n~ C eity of Be and
rwelred a patest e ndoblUty tr Is
emrtlnt f He was also a member of
thr ,ablase a minister of edt. :tis.
The o w chbaelor studied taw al d
has served as a Judae. presMeat of
tie goveruanent at B frombr sand a
miter of the itearorl t hs -
eal pridple he is a mild Comrrva-
ave, but hee ao mn part ular Ia s

W-Ipne to himself of the traditon-
al petse that them servno the erow
aee, 60 "
The .-w chneelLors upeehe on
sela. tlOM whies milaster of the
atmrisr .ere lberal n toos. Thi
was paarlearlly marked i an address
in whiheb coodeomed certain aspects
tf -MOrc it Berln and defended
warmly the need of theGoerman work-
man of paer recrearto. He has de-
voted himif t t Improving the condi
ftdo of the Artsan clasa. wherm al-
most all soea legislation has been ap-
lUed- up to the present time to the
working prMletarat. As minister of
the interior he distinguished himself
by preparing a Imperial insurance
Jaw and a law controlling a right of
asemblage. beth of which passed the
as-stag. HBe,posesses an exellent
k*wiledge ofr te anUglh laueua
ad As a student of Amerlcan aefars
Tee Mshe Freneh.
Ie was out with his best girl,
and as they strolled into the West
End restaurant he tried to put on
an Id.o-this-every-ening kind of
look. When they were seated at a
table a waiter approa&ed them.
"Wilf monsieur have a la carte or
table d'hote?" he asked.
"Both," maid the young man, "and
put plenty of grwy on "em."-Lon-
don Tit-Bita.

Thek inparable Lees
"What has happened to me?"
asked the patient when he had re-
covered from the effects of the
"You were in a trolley car acci-
dent," said the nurse, "and it has
been found necessary to amputate
your right hand."
He sank back on the pillow, sob-
bing aloud.
"Cheer up," said the nurse, pat-
I ting him on the head; "you'll soon
learn to get along all right with
your left hand."
"Oh. it wasn't the loss of the

PeUSA Po misk plow&
3-bc a" gl-b i. -wh .Is
a ds Nowof Wwoow, M13
cMup 196 Vhldws belsher
aIs tmwa ottoemNI os
pogs, aft wh"sk the. h'a dw a nd

bg5v.e ft rao YfNo a a

eseeat eveai food there Dr. W. .L
Mller,and, words between the two men
saulma Dr, Miler drew a reolver
and shot r: Sayler, kmanu him. Mr
ayler and Dr. Miller wem both hld
and were charged Joautly with r
ponmumty for the death of the slain
baker. Golda Sayler. seventeen year
oldaughter of Mr. and Mr. John
lleYr and for whose ak the banker
b aid to have shielded the relation
he suspected between his wife and Dr.
Miller. has lssed a tatemeat in which
e emys the latter was a ood frtead
to her and her mother and, ahe be-
leves. killed her he only in sef
*defenme. Mr. Mler haes Mid ahe was
oaMeant her husband had done her
.oM wronM. and s expects to stad
by him in hbs tal.

An Old Kany.
Persons who rise in the world are
not always as frank about their for-
mer places in life as good sense and
humor might ld them to be. Dean
Hole in his book of reminie .oaeo,
"Now and Then," tells a little story
of one whose humor did not desert
him in time of prosperity. A foot-
man who had begun life as a doe-
tor's boy grew interested in the study
of medicine and spent his leisure
hours reading medical books. He
came to the United States, worked
hard as a student and as a phyei-
cian for many years and attained a
large practice. After some years of
absence he returned to England.
Seated one day at luncheon with
those whom he had formerly served,
he suddenly astonished the company
by holding up the mustard pot and
addressing it with, "Hat thou
found me, 0 mine enemy?"
Afterward he explained that the
only reproof he had incurred from
the lady who was then at the head
of the table was evoked by the neg-
leted condition of the mustard pot.
When the Woman Fainted.
This hpppened on the Lake Shore
flier not long ago. A man rushed
in from the car behind, evidently in
Seat agitation, and said: "Has any-
body in the car any whisky? A wo-
man in the car behind has fainted."
Instantly dozens of flasks were pro-
duced. The man who had asked for
it picked out the largest one, drew
the cork and put the bottle to his
lips. With a long, satisfied sigh, he
handed it back and remarked:
"That did me a lot of good. I need-
ed it, for it always makes me feel
queer to see a woman faint."
A Diplomat's Inspiration.
"Why is it," she asked, "that
when you are playing whist against
papa you make so many blunders?
You never seem to make misplays
when he isn't in the game. Are
you awed by him ?"
"Well, not exactly that, Miss
Rockingham," he answered. "You
see, I found out some time ago that
your father likes to win, and I
want him to have a kindly feeling
for me. I hope to-to have a favor
to ask of him one of these days,

Ven Ca Tmi t a NaMi" is Pufm
W mer Pre mises. '
Whm i or the hl4' dt
that y see along the hithree of
the awrthwest w l!d appear to be a
very simple, honest ifa, dubious,
mthoal, patient in o
wrias am e Merwin in ook,
"DrugtM a Nation." "The men,
eIM of th lowest dlae, are eor-
teos to a degree that would shams
a Frenchman.
"I have seen two soldiers," wshes
Mr. Merwin, "who earned 10 or 20
sats a day r my cook with sueh
ace and chrm of manner that I
lt like a crude barbarian as I
watched them.
"You soon learn in China that
yu can trust a Chinaman to arry
th ay g he agrees to do
for you. When reached Taiyuan-
fu I headed my interpreter a Chi-
nee draft for M00, Mexiean, pay-
able to bearer, and told him to go
to the bank and bring back the
money. I had known John a little
over a week, yet any one who knows
China will understand that I was
running no appreciable risk, and
the outcome justified my faith.
"The individual Chi--;,man is
simply a part of a fami!-. t',e fami-
ly is part of a neighhoriood, the
neighborhood is part of a village or
district, and so on.
"In all its relations with the cen-
tral government the province is re-
sponsible for the affairs of its larger
districts, these for the smaller dis-
tricts, the smaller districts for the
villages, the villages for the neigh-
borhoods, the neighborhoods for
the family, the family for the indi-
"If John had disappeared with
my money after cashing the draft
punishment would have been swift
and severe. Very likely he would
have lost his head. If the authori-
ties had been unable to find John
they would have punished his fami-
ly. Punishment would surely have
fallen upon somebody.
"The real effect of this system,
continued as it has been through
unnumbered centuries, has natural-
ly been to develop a clear, keen
sense of personal responsibility. For
whatever may occur somebody is
responsible. The family in order
to protect itself trains its individ-
uals to live up to their promises or
else not to make promises. The
neighborhood, well knowing that it
will be held accountable for its
units, watches them with a close
"When a new family comes into
a neighborhood the neighbors crowd
about and ask questions which, in
view of the facts, are not so imper-
tinent as they might sound. In-
Sdeed, this sense of family and neigh-
borhood accountability is so deeply
rooted that it is not uncommon on
the failure of a merchant to meet
his obligations for his family and
friends to step forward and help
to settle his accounts. It is the
only way in which they can clear
French Storiu.

The peculiar simplicity of the
French peasant is illustrated by two
incidents. A peasant went to his
potoffice and offered for the mail a
better which was over the weight
specified for a single stamp.
"This is too heavy," said the post-
master. "You will have to put an-
other stamp on it."
Wh-wh-why," said the peasant,
with wide open eyes, "w-w-will an-
other stamp make it lighter?"
Another peasant, presiding over
the municipal council of his village,
gave the assembly a lecture on the
lack of necessity for any more road
"As for the roads which are now
bad," he said, "it is of no use to re-
pair them, for nobody travels over
them, and as for those which are
good, why do anything to them un-
til they get bad ?"
Camels In Water.
Camels cannot swim. They are
very buoyant, but ill balanced, and
their heads go under water. They
can, however, be taught to swim
rivers with the aid of goatskins or
jars fastened under their necks.
During the Baluchistan expedition

umig Hti Ab .

wKeee -6aro
whom bhm esIe i M
s fwmla in- -i A ti
his frie by a g e-n
made mrI etly w a* No"h
little stock that a nt We.
OI e peulaity aheet it a he
sIo s to b a wri ty ea
eaes and bolds to t hem mth
teiioly whaenew he gm int
an oe aor amny other puie of b -

While all s friends wder-d
why he earid suh a w y stick
no one card to chaf haim 1 mt it,
but at last eurioity got the better
of som of them, and one of the
number, who was an old fried of
the young man's family, was L.-
td to ask him the plain que~

"What do you carry seuh a ca
for anyhowr?
8aid an old gentleman, who
thought he had a right t scold
him: "Here you am disuatig your
friends by coming forth every day
or so with a little reed contrap:aon
that you call a cane. You're put-
tingus a ll in mind of a negro min-
strel on prade. If you must have
a staff we will make you a present
of one that won't detract from your
dignity and will be useful if you
must carry a cane."
The young man grinned. "I
have been expecting to be called
down by some of you," he remark-
ed, "and I will just tell you the
solid truth. The fact of it is I am
jut as much ashamed of it a you
are. I trying to feel that sm-
thing is wrong unles I have a stik
in my han. I have lost siz fe
umbrellas in le than two years
When I go in anywhere, uales it
is raining, and have an umbrll I
always leave it. I am getting to
feel now that I must hold a stick
in my right had. I am getting so
now that I miss my cane after bav-
ing lost a score or more of thesa
little switches and I will soon ap-
pear in public with a cane that was
presented to me that will challenge
evebody's admnirtion
wat s an ordeal, but I have be-
come about habituated to having
something my hand when I am
Swalkin, and I don't propoe to loe
any more umbrellas."-Washington
Newepprs as Makoe of Hitory.
When in 1887 I began a critical
study of the history of the United
States from 1850-60 I was struck
with the paucity of material which
would serve the purpToe of an ani-
mated narrative. While consider-
ing my materials I was struck with
a statement cited by Herbert pen-
cer as an illustration in his "Philos-
ophy of Style," "A modern newr-
paper statement, though probdhly
true if quoted in a book as te-ti-
mony, would be laughed at, but the
letter of a court gossip if written
some centuries ago is thought good
historical evidence." At about the
same time I noticed that Motley
used as one of his main authorities
for the battle of St. Quentin the
manuscript of an anonymous writer.
From these two circumstances it

was a logical reflection that some
historians might make an exagger-
ated estimate of the value of man-
uscript material because it reposed
in dusty archives and could he util-
ized only by severe labor and long
patience and that, imbued with thiA
idea, other historians for other pe-
riods might neglect the newspaper
because of its ready accessibility.-
James Ford Rhodes in Atlantic.
Just Oed as he.
"John," said Mrs. Parvenu weari
ly, but with deci.iion, "I must have
a consultation of physicians."
"But, Miris," he protested, "you
have nothing but a cold in the
"Can't help it," she answered.
"When Mrs. Brown was sick last
winter she had a consultation of
physicians, and I guess we can af-
ford anything that the Browns
can."-Chicago Post.

If you have pai in the lack. weak e*tk

* *
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C J' r'~-" J ~S
~lcr. ;'

&?* /''

o.m : I- steamer
mm ag Se lla <*

e fiqm tmnh' T ei inth
it 0
ineBw aT so* --- -- a -sw

_The aet- Ate a hohr.
gok, d

\ehm WB w vaseBe ws a'sn In -am
Is um ak "- 0o b-m e o tha

aLate aa ie I abMt at tha -

0-hm -l a't h Ib ay Bafy

0 rar st It Oaw be e the
Omb mof erat:e .up tiB ,

ThM Malt WO WMas bilt te
A ND1 el1Mt by tha Duonnb
10 am u e n u 1f 0at Me bom
IMtl a e d was tea wabe to
pa )rtm Irt wu -- M bo ain

Sl will of tpau sate ila the ma-
as aumt f ethme demmemegtir is a
*epm aber aI Oe a anB Ib. thay
wifl be the ehlet at of nt o
this pisatu.

itheyasa'st oaf A-mrn t

t eenoets the rl -rumn he r
dart ei y wsa U s cempanyf at

bethe lngdoN es p othe Hadee-n

e bbItonh ebotf the erpCa ofas toI

etngornte betwien the timenowle of
erab t rI JiM ati river named
to Alba tmat oreaM moraf of
Aug. IT. Mae amId the jam of aome
to the smal crowd that witnened ber
depfor artur He. It a. Th company of at
the recent t l000 pop lae tht witneded most ofhe
the lving odes replicas of the Clr-
mont. Gen ad teral contewart Woodo a Inter
pestidn o between the o emonlt com-
tmiion, preoed, and thrt 10 Ale Orary
wbstFe.n toa'r eollg" a aome called
ton, riste then. ataplrted of their
mlermonrable treakg onup the bow of amthe
vor Hesel a e a The watery a
the recent lausehing Iacluded moat of
the llrvn deseendantA of Robert Val-
ton. General Stewart L. Woodford.
president of the Hudson-Piton come.
m stslion, presided, and Mrs. AI& Orary
Sutllffe. a creat-franddanbhter of
Fulton. chrtotened the replica of the
Clermont. brPadte an the bow of the
vesela as a lld Into tha water a

TIn OLD oLunaoinrs alB r-iLAUNioaM
beautiful sliver fligree glass vase filed
with water from the well on the Uv-
ingston estate at Clermont-on-the-Hud-
.... -... Lni*nmna ntssnmhbmt made

SIna s m# o the *MSeas

-M .a vlirmmt- world aM d can
aga' toeme carim eTn l oat et
h-mm. a Madsh a the l ehr
C aUaiM wil be the hm ap e- a the

th21 a the emanl eat la the bher
er bew their wbbasIM an d carrierlw
100001 whih were coscaled to a
basket to the prow, were liberated.
The vessel di aowly, ad after the
am had eaA help tg mt alowg It
almesmt stck. Many of the a is
the crowd broke- through tIh mp
at ths paot and wnt o tohe aid o
ta voa, w whih was oo Seantin In
tha m. The United Statee asp Wap
, matmanesi b Lbutenat Starr Toat.
ter, them Ared a salte of stxteen

Oae o the Itetreting parts of ths
faetio wsa t th presentation to the
eOw Oe1most by Mbea Olcot chaibr.
-an of the ommitte habvi the con-
stueto of tih vew el in ecarne, of
the beD us d on the origal eronant.
Rtobet Underwood Jobome read a
poeS written by im espealdly for

The rlica the Olermost is as
early the duplicate of the original as
the oemmlsie ourM bIl fto the
NEW -0ted I aome o rea'tts- ow
lettM Sbe l80 tOfeet oa&, 18 let
wide, T feet deep and draw 8 ont of
water. er ides are almot stralht
UP al down. and both end am wedgo
hapeds. be wl be eqalpped with a
alilea eo the old enage asa make ber
tri p athe Hudao to Alba auder
her ow ow team
The digeaty of determine the ea-
lat dmena o ad equipment ao the
Germoat was Creat, ad It was oly
thrmsh the effort aof the late Bear
Admiral Joseph B. Cogbhia, aaval owr
trutor; WIllam J. Bazter. U. I. N.;
Oapta n Jacob W. Miller, Mr. ben
O t and iMr. J. W. MUlad ad
nkt i Kkv, na al aresttoa, that

Ia=. AUGEo aRNYT satrrcum
it was possible for the commission to
build an exact replica of the Clermont.
According to the plans of the commis-
sion, the Clermont will be escorted by
the Halt Moon, Henry Hudson's ship.
and a feet of war vessels of many
nations when the naval parade starts
on Friday, Oct. 1, on the commemo-
rative trip from New York city to Al-
One of the ways of making the Hud-
son-Fulton celebration productive of
greater patriotism and Interest in the
history of the country Is to give the
children and youth of the schools of
New York city and state a leading
part in it It is expected that about a
million children in the Greater New
York will participate in some way in
the pageants. tableaux and festivals
of the eeleratlion. Some of the sub-
jects for tableaux will Include the
progress of civilization in the past 300
years in New York state and vicinity.
The principal ceremonies in which
children will participate will be held
on Sept. 28 and Oct. 2.
It has been the aim of the commis-
sion in charge of the Joint celebration.
a body composed of a large number of
representative citizens of New York
state, to make the commemoration as

wfts ii *_, 60m.
2"T fpsww

as dee*a^ atrre ax.s
at st aw


tha mtn aeaa P9asr DsO Uehai

asot a wrl Masea Me oedal ese
eBa w Merb vd eZM'J1 b a

vt n sO my peope lly er to
ta toreaa arraem d mr thea tend -

Val of the sat bat or IntepeWtse

aant Spaims doaemiatto. Now a* N
an Awt 4 mri =s Boliba mB

IOutMtant Ulys "r Griast tU and

ri. Goad Rerdl
Tha cotutry e a rot d ar the fact that
IJevteaInt Ulsees 8 Granm t Ie oe
of the namearra of th great bire

the civil war, is minD a record so
wor te o the ae tba amiy a em te

ant Grant wh a dmeat oh jor Gw all
We am e to bave gone tornaugto


oral Frdeete Uc D. Grant and randm
o th oastr sal Grant f ctt l wart
tae wast Urecently a pponted to the

e tponeble pot of thpergreat iet of
the s 'tatr, w ar and navy depaim

bmuidng. The order was asmed by
wretay thb mkl ofta Lthe wa
at Great. wo Is o asoa ofMajor Gem.
ra Froderick D. Great and Sgmrdon

ao ti Geneal t iGrant lv ewr
e Kno and secretly aapr eyer who
rasmponble pos sat er am1am Of

the oteu rmt tand mhoar with scre
bulding. Te order was Ion" by
Becsetary Dican at the war die-
partmeat with the approval atsee

comeamrust methority with aeem
tary Dkeman In dircting the man-
r tn whihb theat arte of the bI
buIldg shall be admieanrd Lie
temat Grant, who i of the eaeer
eorp. omecoed OtptaIn J. B. Poold o
the sm branch of the serves, who

IA rutaLT L a s. ULAT NII
has been ordered to enter the next
class of the army school of the line at
Fort Leavenworth, Kan., on Aug. 15.
The post given to Lieutenant Grant
is one eagerly sought by officers of
the engineer corps, to which it belongs.
It gives the incumbent opportunity to
exercise a wide authority and, besides,
affords him a chance to advance his
i.i"'itnmnnt Grant has served as one
of tih a nhl to the president He was
married not long since to a daughter
Qf Senator I-'lhu Root.

A Well Built Instrument.
When the concert was oecr and
the pianist was driving along the
snowy road to the Burnham inn.
where he wna to spend the night, he
ventured to ask his host of the
evening if he had enjoyed the play-
ing. '"Yu did first rate," Mr. Burn-
ham told him. "That's my opinion.
"Yes," he went on after a minute,
"you certainly did first rate. You
showed power and strength beyond
anything I ever expected to listen
to, and you was lightning quick into
the bargain. Anybody that heard
you could tell you'd worked hard
and long and steady to get your
trade. But I tell ye who else had
ought to have some credit-that's
the man that made the piano you
-1-_^v-1 rr_ .


e thi tre asury
iatment wishes

paying debts to
UeJle Lam as,
m an at As apeol
Mi. About as
'nosh@ ago some
thing g trnck the
SleoTA t lea a e of th e
apano emldso.
and every two or. three weeks sno
thm b bas mset a tweaty dollar od
sertisto .to th esrtary the trees.
ury with this note. "Due to U. 8."
There s n at a word about the misirve
to ndicate the me of theM ader.
The evelope I always plain and *lrb-
out any Ilo@d ave the addire The
nvelop. .the writing and tie talomure
are always the Isam The remiltanoc
eeoes almost with the regularity of a
eity tax bIL The money Is Mcdtted to
the eoamience ftnd and l turned Into
the treamsry
The government ha another regular
eoaselae fund contriu tor tesingmto
Washinctou. He is not a methodlea
Ia Ms hablts as the man at Anaapolis.
and bia contrltbteas a small er. B
omalegne huts hil every two or
three mouth for somo fra tImposed
upon theogaverammt, .and he sends
$10 to $15 to the tuaasy with a con-
fesoson that It behoage the govern-

A strange character s Warry
CharL-& the AaucansG OMamma
wh b aI d au-der _tc of dias tIn
Masmch setta ajo g with taor voters
of hiL atloaulll. Tihe ames of the
oth a are Wta Sian, Hom Woo. Le-
os (os and 'Joe nuay. and. aclod-
tai to t the do o thcourt thoy
will ioe t doltrle chbao t tho tate
prIo at Ohrito during th wk
-gui gOct 0AI t m wean

e d.inmUd L.--

NfOM- byb the- isb am*.
an'"t a~m" aa a* m I&
wll th aammLm d

Pl -I Si I NmI a
vesk ases oloe!
-ato, 'asB
lr da and am
worked a sPw
eloh into She
ael ft1 inG

TaV w"h-d eato to him tah
Kthe conae **ras
fhouamhal@ at er h
beLge a sumvo wat
the aha

ae ws wme a b
mcmi the ylung

bead dr th e lt the leo Thel
ttaa two lbdv a ave bm
amd aeeltd or eln a teg. w" ls
abetId by te hau matlim aGi
gtee INt which ae deemed e had
flim tht she drak psoms ad, diid.

su -mrte m er. as, the ad-
eMef the grl bavig bPe pmae t
abes oa a Onsuy, ea =omnla ourt
sesba-se1s8go Pcnl to lmpw.
meIs oure ur gher death


Thir Leader, Sawtr Kh sad ThLr
Leelty b Their iC LIutlen.
Th leader of the Natiat 9Ies
ow in the maemdan:t in hals. Is S-
tar K amaot "e i M ha h te
Ntonalis ranks s Siphadar end
asaarame, the Ledess uade irb)e
the troops opposing tie abab mated
ad occupied Taberav the Pseula cap
al. TeM ccapton athe capital ROWs
ths ancele empire I the WNanmhma
ad te OerM a t theltt Is th u-
sctSo 1 a rabesbbhummn& of EmsItw
twna government am the s drc m ul
be the iienen s the Parelaa peple
ft"t th oham v dm t -0880 ue

wAsrT cHaMmm. der thee
convicted of the murder of several of o Jan. 1.
their countrymen belonging to the Cbh- and with
nese society known as the On Leon hb signed
tong. The murderers were members His coao
of a rival society known as the Hep nrest In
Sing tong. The date of the whole- tio has
sale slaughter for which the quintet
are to pay the penalty the coming au-
tumn was Aug 2. 1907. The convic- the cons
tiou of the group was secured by the lowing th
Boston prosecuting authorities over a 1908, a gr
year ago, and the supreme court of the eat in in
state overruled the exceptions taken to were esp
the verdict, which fe4
Warry Charles, who was said by fhting.
some of those convicted of the crime While t
.to have been the moving spirit in the with this
plot of assassination, protested his in- Bakhtlart
nocence when sentenced. He was for- of Persia,
merely a court interpreter, this year
south of I
The curtain has fallen on a stirring began the
scene in a tragedy in real life in which and their
figures the great Italian operatic com- front of 7
poser, Giacomo Puccini. The curious The Bi
thing about the affair is the parallel ments ha
which may be drawn between certain ence to i
circumstances in the real tragedy and a represei
the i titious one whch forms rhe state of
theme of the composer'ss famous uits- sla. actin
Britain. s
Don't Got a Divorce Persia frr
A western judne grantedl a divorce.- on :;-for er.
couut of ill temper and bad breath. Dr.King'. Th i'
New Life Pills would have prevented it. They British a
cure constipation. using had breath antd *ence, and
liver trouble, the ill dispel i,lds. It- with the
ish headaclos, conquer chills. 2c at Bannuuer I
Drug Store. western
crease tb
terual fac

V W AT___&_ --A

Osttltateo that was grated
1901. The shah ba Inored
dIawn the costltutlon, which
who& he ascended the throne.
e bas resulted tn widespread
Persia. which In some sec-
approached anarchy. The
t to compel him to observe
Ituton gained force untl. fol-
e dltsolutlon of parliament in
eat part of the country broke
snrrection. The Nationalists
pecialli strong at Tabriz.
I into their bands after fierce

the shah was trying to cope
I situation in the north the
tribesmen, the lighting race
. rose in the south and early
captured Ispabau. 210 miles
Teheran. The tribesmen thev
e long march to the capital,
r advance guard arrived it
Teheran in June.
lrtisb and Russian govcrr.-
ve been exerting their inriu-
nduce the shah to suuniu.
antative assembly to bring the
anarchy to an end, and Itus
g in full accord with Great
ent a military expediti, i inti,
,m Baku for the jrot*< tion of
rsiun empire 1-, divid,.l iiit.,
nid Russian spheres of utlu-
these compli-ations. together
Turkish aggression on the
frontier. have served to int
e hostilities between the tn-

Brave Fire T-.ddies




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n r1 lai- *I**i -i

W40 --Smo -;a m Pa-dabio u -a b

ma 4 ll W I ,it OVA-* be
,| ," Iad.m,,aOad .,m,,';, .

bwid, n k~.n,, p

fNa trit kad-t talk eire mta-
Tm a arif. 0shi- 1oad 4- .

hItbmb mw t It bpndrs

~somd ibof$ the j ail a* u |
.R. cadthae i Bwrr wNait
diort.s f at rtidgb a"-a I We

a ,rot apro mr to m thain thet
eb .tra butm s -L ted 4& a

,.id &*m .lrof tO -i. iu. and this r. heat its deat
otrh, if uuarmor, and wandby how
~.4WSa in 6b s countrj, would
he Wed have lik the a lab leh praut-

mt of mat l thedia th
rOa betw the ate ad lu tsb c-
tR Hudaow Bu rr is w ed wite
mndbihlitj for thepare of the

ior o hr aYork bialg Tm i a W
are pot prepare to ar y that the
b re idtrue, butitis Pre rted in

the d a mt lthe lragued a-t
Wdro li in the biac pm ia c

e iziag. The n ail a m bhas

be eaneormed that Mr.te h wat
Go-time a farmer, a"dwonders how
he wmedWhave liked a lawhch pre-
ventad hdm from mcaia the
exprod quitofe is f wi therougher-
chant the his waret Presidentl Te
would hoe him to be secretary ofawa

The New York EveIinbed raph
of Just now notes the n W. Aldrival ch that
port, that y, of CoL Robert M.

Lade, fram Imi, where ame has
ban cuisingfmbring the wiater and
apsthg. Pat of the voyage nith-
wad wa mIde through the Dismal
Swamp and oaalm. CoL aiuapson
asd hi. houseboat are well knearn the
whole length of .the Florida coast,
the wtrsn of wbich are his favorite

tiaiityfor the states marked. Itwill
be remembered toat the hope was
expressed quite generally through-
out the state that President Taft
would cheose him to be secretary of
the navy.

AIdch's Firm Position
Just now Nelson W. Aldrich occ
eupies the position the president
ought to occupy. Every man in the

commercial world realizes that the
Rhode Island Senator is shaping the
most important piece of legislation
of adeeade ia the framingof the
new tariffs -hdWoe. Everypara-
graph in thr mere is cootary to
the public utterances and promises
of President aft. At no timehas
effective eosderation been given to
the embara nt this tariff measure
willcause the president. In feat,
impudently it might be said, the
framers have treated the presidents
public speeches as so muh vapor,
min in mmm V4 a.dmp 41..4 Ik.1

.I' ..Ye
iAw -~

~~i- I -PM
ak foxaa
m a

It wr U V

-L--,-:.-- "- - -

i h to mat oI ithe psidkmt
e, the mfrmI the -

a prldt a the Untid Satee
brt Nam W1 AM&eh vwl naoin

anmmt ,ffd to permit "

F7mLofmr sokr ClbHouae
ae r- SlAm
In lookinwr the situation, there
is no better plato establish adub
hoba amd lodged thn Indan Feld,
with scenery that s picte.ue and
location that advantages. There
s the bet ifd b wat fishing and
plety of gam i the Immediate
vijdab ad with te twoeombined,
pl dof spet is anurd.
It wold be n atm taet to the
vMtor at 8 -a0f, D eand, Day-
tao and other places, and as it
would havethree tamers per week
its aredbility would appeal to the
sp e as a r h as Palatka the
north and MelbourA e oa the seoth.
The Gu amb d itu Z vile should
avail th. lves of the advantages
it would give thm anod the prestige
it would- si -ftevile; for it would
let the peopthat visiUt Florida know
that Ztvil~ could ,give a larger
share of please and sport than
they cans elsewhere, there being
aeh a dkanrty ofsport as hulitih
doIe bear. tuke. quail and duck.
Wbw Ibmofle aahkes aad com-
me, W*lW thegme of pegress
aId iad it t proserity and
trump al the tricks of her sister
townasbe will win out in every gme;
and the b~ment of a club house
at Ildian Fld would certainly be a
trump ard that would attract at-
tention from the spurting men, and
when their attition is once attract-
ed they willloce at thenearest and
beat place-itusville.
But Tituville must net hide her
light under a bushel, but let it shine
before the people and let all know
that her light is burning. Titusville
and her business people should ad-
vertise largely in the town papers
and scatter those papers far and wide
so that every one will know that
Titusville is a live town and is still
on the map of Florida and wishes to
welcome all who may come.

7 La



Twoer yas a IM.u .a aM ,te
UPON*f wmeic was faD of hodaWa
ibt g w-i ning ml
Ameida ev= n spraaed things o1
a iilear variety i Ireland. In
peakqny otfe bees d the ould od
,he rw eally raseate and aid:
'Why, .h-mbs in that oth I
is twis as big a in this,
ladadp the* w on thea thai-
they a bi g as the sheep ye hate
in this eom hry
"Bees a bg asu pt said his
Inaerdulos listener. y, what
kind of hives-do they have to keep
them inmf
"No r than the oes in this
sonmthry was the reply.
Then how do the bees get into
the hives?" he was asked.
'WeUl," replied the Irishman,
'that's their own lookoutr--Ex-
hn a. m .

The mean depth of the ses is
from two to three miles.
This fguw, however, is often
passed and 'soundings taken off the
island of Guam, one of the Ladrone
Mroup in the Pacific, extended to
1,614 feet, or just about six miles,
the greatest depth known. The
land average is 2,800 feet, while the
highest summits of the Himalayas
are little more than 28,000 feet,
which mans that the sea bottom
has depths greatly exceeding the el-
eaton of the loftiest pinnacle
above its surface. eas of this pro-
found depth t may be added, are
generally indig blu in color.--
aondon Answer
Predtdat Helps Orpha.
HUandrsw fhWun hve bee helped by
wthe pdt of TTe Ie-r aw d Orphan's
Hoa at M GI, whe wr i "We have
uamd oet n Bitten i thi. ltitutio ofor
ine yeam. It hm proved a m"ot excellent
medicine for tchb, liver and. kidney
trouble. We reped it one of the bet
family medicine o earb." It invi*orte
the vital o raM, prifiesthe blood, aids di.
aUrslo. cream appes ti To aetrothen and
build up thi, ae, week children or run
down people it sh o eqal. Best for female
.eoplaiuts. Only sOe at Bamer Drug Store.

N.M.. o1 Applmsamow bi h Deed kU
good=. aoc spesr 4"s, laws
of Wiwui"


Nottic bei heeby given that J. W. Oris,
Srehaser of tax certificate No. 4. dated the
rd day of April, A. D., 18S, has filed mid
certficate in my ofce, and has made applica
tion for tax deed to iue in accordance with
law. aid certificate embrace the following
deeribed property situated in Brevard county.
Florida, to. N. i of N. I of 8. K sec.
tioo 11, township S ., mrge WE The mid
land being amemed at the dato of the imusce
o ch certificate in the name of Unknown
Usnle l id certifite shall be redeemed ac-
cording to law. tax deed will issue thereon on
the ad day of Anugut A. D., 190.
Witne. my ofeal signature and meal this
the Snd day of July, A. D.. 1900.
-, A. A. STRwAT7.
Clerk Circuit Court Brevard County, Florida.
Circuit Oourt

e Bond to Give

$1000 Cash-$5000) in Sock
of The Mmd Crde & Mf. Co. el."i 10S n
-umsr. i* Mw d by a r e* Ishr t -u-m.
eres of hih igra vmfde w e ir a w ,l that

Awe%%2 RoatK



hme Mle pre-ro on its cran hanger bearings, therefore puh ewier ad with l
mrq tha M rdiusrybic Te acme of y bot power i* ebltaind i the
190i Models ir hebiith drop rged deal heads.crow and seat pos clusters.
and fiame *mda d the high st grade samle- a lih cold dwra. Atoel tubis.
mal mfid e s ne .lnnbreahL"La maOni. matero l ad woebanehip will
permi. ldes are skipped all over the world because of their repetatrs for
d raby ah d my rising.


cm. ed& s a tze Rm6ei. md ." r riz
cwpI of The Thoee L md 1906 Ci



$150 -- ----
It ~IIOea M II(__J I

Floridar Odest College
College Academy, and Schools of Muslo, Expr-esa o
Fine Arts, Domestic and Industrial Arts, Bulnoes
I Hall and third mae's dormitory mow ompetd;
electric iht, rsteam and furnace heat; large aulty; peM t
health conditios; fine & ymnim, athletic abL, boating,
tennis qurt, golf Hn buebsl, football, and lbcetWU
tm champion o Florida in 190. Nearly quarter o a
million dollars endowment expense moderate aeolarhlp
available; Christian but unenminat- stands for
For Catalogue Addres the Present
Wm. F. BlacKman, Ph. D., Winter Park, Pla.



John B. Stetson University
ul NCMO MUUI, Pf. D., U. D, L. D., IP Eld
49 Pramon sad Ilstrceos Co of Ubmal Art
17 University 0elsa Coleg .of Law
2AcrmCa,- Col-u Teclo aor
1at stds. YsatgYet Tar al
$2,m.w eadowmAt Pewory Acady
Is, Voleamle isbeary Normal and Mod-l schael
ISwMu PIow Ora Sdhoo oaf MadMt ArB
Sfor sI aoatoriestfer Sd.mc1 School of Mude
Ua-sear ed Geual t ShoOlVimAf
UUUUStedembvereas an- gn d -g sd d gim a0Su .
uhMM .I 1 aasweemdwm l. awer v sOinkm o w sr -ee we adsse

University of Florida Florida State Collge
Gainesville, Florida T.ra O WOM.

An Inrtitution of the FIRST RANK, support.
ed by 8tate and FEDERAL FUNDS forFlor-
ida Young Men.
Thorough Coursesoadlng to De-
grs of B A.. A 8.. A., M. S...
and L. L. B.
In Art uand Sciecen ; Agriculture; Chemicml,
Civil, Electrical and Mechanical Engineer-
ing; Law; Normal School; Graduate S-wool.
Expenses Exceedingly Low. For Catalogue
Write to
A. A. Inrphree, A. I. LL. D.,


1909 Model "'S" Gray Motor

A College without parallel is the #Seth. of.
fering degree and diplomas in the fehwino
I. A Collge of Libel Arts
II. A cboo ofIndstrial Arts
III. A School of Fine Arts
IV. A School of Expremlio
V. A Srhool for Tgchen
No Tuition. Other expenses very low. For
further information addrms
Edwrd Conrad, I. ., Ph. D.,



a a

Our 1909 Heavy Duty Motor is
the most attractive proposition
ever offered for fishing and
commercial purposes, 10 h. p.
with complete outfit. $140; salt
water fittings, $152. ..

1. 2 and cyl.. a to O3 h-p.
$60 and Upwards

Pump force feed lubricator, Cartridge coils on
cylinder, vertical check valve commutator and car-
buretor control on cylinder. tarts without cranking.


Gray Motors are m den the largest and most up-to-date
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marine motors and are guaranteed by a responsible firm. Y. .
take no chances in buying a Gray. Ask Dun or Bradstreet
Write today for beautiful color catalog-most complete ever

.-A '.A*


* A *



I I _ ~-r -

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a ma



.c:~ a~-~r;~~npj
--i. : ;tin~nr
~,I~ c ;-~r;.
r, C1

ig " - (
Y r
. r
~,~c~ `; " r; a,~

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re 1;999
fur, nrr

,r.. S
i~t ~-Zt71

YA .4

. .. ,--

S. -

': '

- S

os w e awe Mr a ,

-. wMn .kt a

red im a na wad be meId
t UWM k & 2U
B) &mwuu d i -- a 'W Is4

k.4s theIk d wsagr A -I o

*m wMlM be wehms Itw-

-he Ca a- a. u- "
Iz heb atm t dbt .ql to W a

bt abow Mr. oWull flur
ash sBdlmatlecheau he marbe
e e aib Tbms as other n.
a m h fa our wanting late
If tbe hdde al eram t i
Stasb over the ht Coat caal
art id bPpa ofp ollea b the
time Atlantic aco by it light d
ar boeto an indde water wa
will Med an Mlet -soewbhee mid
S-on tbih ndm river.
It ibt be well for theeommn
point at the au GaloD mee
to call the attention of the war
artm t, or what would be be
s the Florida debate in co
and get the lalet ubjet added to
aurvey the i. 8 asiasners are I
making, and combine our local d
for a temporary inlet in t r fi
interest with what may evata
,ba the inatfr the coat tradi
the navt wea of coa.t defena
time of war.
As to the county commirion
appropriation, if my eyesight d
ble me from reading the fish
ame warden statute for mys
have on good ear and some c
dene that was quoted t4
.erreetly by Chairman Conkling.
it wa then the $50.00 reward
offered on a mere construction of
wording of the law and an appr<
action to prevent illegal flshin
opening another inlet would be
as legal and a good deal more el
Note: (July 19th.) Two parti
my house yesterday, one from Se
tian, the other from Malabar, tel
it i understood that the Sebau
route is some 400 feet north of
St. Lueie county line. If a su
should prove this then away goa
legal objection to a Brevard coi
appropriation to help dg out
As to the other legal objection:
used to be said by Blackstone
the law of a case is the essenseol
common sense of it. In thebe I
times law is defined as being w
ever the lawyer who acts as jt
thinks about it, and here in Bre
county it appears to be what
county attorney thinks about it.
And there you are.

Ge DeWlIts Crbolised Witch Ha -I alv
wbe -ask fri Therem a re a esay
Iml"1 ulot thm is Just ue original. Tks
salve is e hr anytig where a MlT *is
seeed tbeWeamkbut istlbespmly good Ar

A amly Affair.
'rdela," ordered the teacher,
"throw that gum in the wastebas-

* The pupil's face g scarlet, but
she did not stir.
If you do not put 4M gum in
the wastebasket iimedlt@* I will
jend you out of the room," sid the
tmoher gravely.
The girl walked la ntly to
4~.. AI L T ,n, ,Ah4tEar." a*

I ....
V"'ida 00b4,41do Nw OW6

kn um. sptea dgigj m u zde

I*V approved fay 131lom sd sew.
w ~aide by dw Wdl"W~mma d t
-WGdjasambumbl a~d whmeheems bandy
bmS duly b thew el-mso.wm drru P li
mbamdd Zxr tSmme. To Vt Imbbmeswq
411661saslwa bay titse rsaulmas ma
%fb fAise by thi (ar.,.l ifigsyrp c.,
a io- *said Lusale byrA hmeg druglu

ames Pwse Always A_ -_ '_-_
Only OeesioeJIly.
aItness of egg .poiloning
pr .from time to time in period
l liter and the subject is re-
freed to in some bt- by n means
all works on dietetics .)
While ases of acute poisoning
are rar, writes a physican in the
Medical Record, some susceptibility
as regards eggs is not so very un-
common. People constantly assert
that egg make them bilious, and,
while iu some this is often imag-
, in others the condition as-
tly exists.
This is notably true of infants
and young children. Not only do
many infants and young children
digest a with diiculty, especial-
ly when first eaten, but many more
ar made ill if this particular food
is partaken of too freely or, in the
ase o older children, if the egg
diet is kept u too cotindously.
SThis inability of you children
to digest is probly in lne
with the wl cognised fat that
the iafaus stomach, or digestive
juices, must be taught 'to digest
most dietary articles other than the
maternal milk. Cows' milk, for in-
stance, is a veritable poison to some
infants, while many a newly born
requires some practice and educa-
tion before it can thoroughly digest
even mother's milk.
Individual susceptibility as re-
gards eggs is extremely variable. In
some persons eggs always act as
poisons, while in others the toxic
influence may be marked at one
time and at another much dimin-
ished or entirely wanting,pecially
when the subject is in sound condi-
The susceptibility may be observ-
ed in es of every degree of fresh-
ne ad in some cases only with
eggs of certainbird. Changes in
eggs may also be brought about by
methods of cooking, r, while some
persons manifest their susceptbili-

Slh ni

Uh Marle bI a, me beo .
Weak and ta healthy kida are m r
PiMblefor much ictues urilN ing,-
htherefo, if kidney
t trouble is p wrmittd to
r ds ih cotimne, serious re-
s alts are most likely
S to follow. Your other
ra-lu rmay need at-
Steutio, but your kid
m ey most, because
they do most and
Should have ttewe*rt
fir. Threfore, whe
yow kids are weak or oat of order,
mc a lamaad bow quickly your em-
a body t a-cted and hw every organ
s mw f to do its doty.
fyo masl i -kor e badly,t begie
takig the egnat kidney ee Dry,
KiaMrs Swamp-Root. A trial will oo-
viace you of itsa mat erit.
The dM aad ium, ite effect of
Swup.ftst, the great kidney aad
bladder remedy, is mooa maliau. It
stands the highest beuase its fewarikble
health resoring artiea have bea
te io -ad a mfidkiir ya


ofa tm toIe apm,b

i t is tn~ th t- weg-. giving

Ris to toxie pheoma are a most
stmeages apparently resh whe
aten, but when we really that the
porous shell of the eg will admit
the mio organic that case the
Sto ot, as well as varion strong
it is eay to comprehend that
an eg may appear fresh and yet
contain bacteria that in suscepti-
ble persons and in certain condi-
tions of digestion may produce
hangm which may ense toxic

Z rt7 oasehold sa TituvarlTe Shoold
Know Row to a"st It
The back aches because the kid-
neys are blocked.
Help the kidneys with their work.
The back will ache no more.
Lots of proof that Doan's Kidney
Pills do this.
It's the best proof for it comes
from Titusville.
John M. McCrorey, Main St., Titus-
ville, Fla., says: "My back was very
lame and when I stooped or lifted I
found it very difficult to regain an
erect position. I could not rest well
at night and felt miserable. My
kidneys did not act in their normal
manner and gaveme me much annoy-
ance. Finally Doan's Kidney Pills
came to my attention and I began us-
ing them according to directions.
They proved to be just what I requir-
ed, soon removing the backeahe and
the lameness and soreness disappear-
ed. The passagesof the kidney secre-
tions were also regulated and I feel
better in ery way. I heartily re-
commend Doan's Kidney Pills to any
person in need of a reliable kidney
remedy." of
For saleby l dealers. Price 50
cents. Foter-Milburn Co., Buffalo
New York, sole agents for the United
Remnenmber the name-Doan's-
and take no other.
e Plt.u. amd t Frame.
A well known artist used to tell
a good story concerning his first
academy picture. He wuas favored
by many visitors to see it, his frame-
maker among the number. This
good fellow took his stand before
the work and seemed buried in pro-
found admiration.
"Well," said the painter, "what
do you think of it, John?"
"Think of it, sir? Why, it's per-
feet. You won't see one better, I
know. Mr. has got one just
like it"

"What!" said the amazed artist.
"A picture just like that ?"
"Oh," replied the framemaker,
"I wasn't talking about pictures. I
as speaking of the frame. You
may believe me, sir, it's the frames
as gets 'em in, and that is just a
Dwr of Oltmets b etr Cotr tat Cs-
tem -sa
as merry will surely destroy the en of
amell and completely denage the whole ys-
ter when entering It throoshthe muaous
nrfhbo. auch articles shoaldnever be used
exempt an prMcripMO r rKpItble ph!y-
sieiad methe daitae they will do ten fold
to the good you mn pemibly derive from
them. Hall's atearrh Cuore, muabctred by
F. J. Cheey A C, C Tledo 0., contains no
oemry, ad is taken internaly acting
directly upo the blood and mucou smar&
of the yslem. In baying Hall's Catarrh
Oae be are you get the enine. It i taken
interall and made in Toledo. Ohio, by F. J.
ChMa y Co. Tatimoials free.
Sold dr rlds. Price 75c. per bottle.
'hke HallU's aly Puil for conception.
A .t tt .. -

~Lminvu s. hae 'a"-

-pp 17 4a-wNo
jesgo od ~ in Esl wID atotsawf
9" = - .ay a i* min S4u

grI~_~I gaj ienb uhl the Cam*
metm ye ams a dMtoa sn .-n -manurt
Id gginm & Welhig t "M teTa I WRddm

dafbos heMias, es orsoslum*to
vm~aa ___a
hewme tyou -besomV-Lo ew dubw s1
deL Am th mo tdhe u~kr ye take 5mwr4 mu~r
of d-Ihe battr. ht what s"
trsbalShd bmfttm esbles urewaour
an Me a=m IS the t ofePt Ihl etris C &0a.C~eL

Sold by Banner Drug Store.
b~ ft 6Uou--X


CURESD 1 -U -a
A I ARANT- CUR for all diseases cased by a TOR.
PIO DVE One bottle purcl;..,d to-day may save you a serious
siek spell tomorrow.
s500m0 Noret S.omd Slte. ST. LOUi, MO
cld antd feo,,_...ealndoa d bft


Value of paying in check is alone suf-
ficient reason for having a bank ac-
The First National Bank
of St. Augustine
checks cost only two cents to mail.
How much more will it cost you to
remit money by any other method?
Figure out the difference and you'll
have a mighty practical reason for
opening an account here at once.



Has been C 0 ned wi Phemimml a**uss since 1m88, and
is to-day the Bet Iteseleld Ls limest on the market.


Pree 25., o50 asd $1.40 ae Al S.loubtaes.
500-502 North Second street, ST. LOUIs, MO.
.d .and Rn@..o...ns ndfd dba

SIdeal Fertilizers

To gain a place on our regular list a formula must not
only produce results but results with a profit. The
user of fertilizer considers the effect on his pocket-
book the real result :
Ideal Fertilizer produces the right effect, for it works
* with nature. The preference of each class of vegeta- S
tion for its source of plant food is carefully studied
as well as the proper proportions to give perfect bal-
ance-no lack, no waste : : : : :
With proper application of proper food, vegetation out-
* grows diseases and insects to a great extent, and be- -
Ing strong and vigorous, produces fruit that is pleas-
ing to the eye and palate and brings financial returns
pleasing to the grower : : :
Do not lose the maximum profit due you by using poorly










-I I I`T'II1IIC-,. -__ ~I '
r i

'. ~,~: ~-t*


. .- ;

.:.. $~.~L i
iS '(:; Ill

- q -

* 46

-V -'l
*I 4)

*s A `
14.P1* U

eiww 'rn a'iw i f


owiwm kiwi
i-h'Ydt. haI

"'hMd. MMMIr y I itb own

]..ri tme Upa
am k i grenad ts are a
mber at qves sad rook shelters,

ev 4 "We ito other through-
oat t ye, the presses of
L ye or fish demands.
Seommunal prop'
!r i -anler caves 1ay be-
ero i fe i miles. But even
L.) W al caves eT b family
h beemlP elar pleai in which its
e WCel depr cook, et and keep
in te m r respects the priv&-
y few fe te of the
cave e as ithfanly as if parti
m w ebl ythe children
ea Ar o the eSove at wilL F.ood
hoewsm, -owed to be plUi propn
S ety, for m wema would cook
ftd sal i with every eme
preat itU : e0 r This may
woh be aep uad as afolows:
eimi l l eenvs are situated
io amL busting ground 'There-
fen anl thme yami, iguanas or
bely brought i from the co-mme
lad is the property of the comma-
aity, not of the man who procures

t ma wa which very ire-
q l tLhere ae mall caves, such
ea eig then the property of
the ow r ofd these la When a
mai is living in his own cave in
the midst of his own hiauting
r d the podeue of the chae
o naur aly be his own, though
ahaed with any one living with
him. Women and children always
fred as well as the men, and the
former would be fed first in any
tim of sareity. Indeed, the dain-
tie were often saved for the chil-
drea."-Chicago New.
* *
A Usdess Impleme
It is not always ste to meddle
with them familiar. Mr. James
tusell in "Beminiasences of Yar-
row" give the following story as
illtrating the implicity of the
Scotch farmers of the vicinity:
A well to do tenant bought a
barometer at a public sale. Soon
after the minister asked him how
he like it
'Not at all," returned the honest
former. "t's no' the thing."
"In what way is it not the
"Well," replied the worthy pa-
rishioner, more at home with sheep
than science, "it was nae casting
up sic weather as I wad have liked.
So, thinking there was something
wrang, I took it doon and examined
it outside and in.
"At last I discovered a lang glass
tube wi' a hole in the end o' it.
Niver dooting that was the matter,
I stopped up the hole. But if it did
ill before it did naething at all
after that I"
A pianist who was pre-eminently
successful in his day was Rubin-
stein, who traveled nearly the whole
world over delighting people with
his genius. lie was very much an-
noyed by requests for complimen-
tary tickets, but most of the time
he maintained his composure, even
though justly irritated. It is told
of him that just before one of his
recitals in London he was accosted
by an old lady in the entrance hall
and thus addressed:
"Oh, Mr. Rubinstein, I am so glad
to see youI I have tried in vain to
purchase a ticket. Have you a seat
you could let me have?"
"Madam," said the great pianist,
"there is but one seat at my dis-


A' X1'


Toasted Bread.
Bread that has been toasted until
it becomes brown has had the starch
in it largely converted into dextrin,
and hence, so far as the brown por-
tion is concerned, one of the proc-
usses of. digestion is gone through
before the bread is taken into the
stomach. It will be found that the
thinner the slices of bread and the
more thoroughly thev are toasted

aw th~old -~


w. aee a ea the libra
.Dw jw "mb ow- of thi

MWr arod th dl a ilov
laP saquar%, when. yhism ina
rash, according to their sa. When
thie sama yl
sJbalvte osadr jwv uile
l have be omeed the
ose ie starts n a Ztour through
e streets to t he accompaniment
oa furious bell singing and asy
On. of the ldest of the demon-
stratns, with a mlk 'al a his
shoulder and dressed in fthe C stae
of a dairyman, with yellow breches,
white stockings, low shoes, finely
mbroidered braces over a shirt of
tlas white, turned up sleeves,
isplayg a brawny arm, the dairy-
ma's hat perched jautily on the
back of his head, marches proudly
at the head of the herd. At the
ead of the is another big
rn w ath ag saff in his hand like
ma o r m h e e m
Al this reminds us of the way
the cos go to the Al to the
send of bells. The whole festival
s nothing bat a spring celebration
to herald the return of the milder
nseson, which has been looked for-
ward to with longing for months.
The custom is said to be of Bo-
man ogin; hence its name, "Oha-
lands Man" (from Kalendare),
which jstiies the assumption that,
from the period of the year chosen
for the observance of this festival,
it mst have originated in the mild
climate of Italy and not in the old
clime of the Engadine.
In the way described the troop
mares on from house to house and
is presented by the matrons with
rTe, chestnut, sausages, bread and
even money. The hotels are all vis-
ited, and the guests always contrib
ute some small change. Out of the
proceeds a general jollification is
provided, in which the girls of the
neighborhood take part.
How intense is the youngsters'
enjoyment of the Chalanda Marz
festivities can scarcely be imagined
by any one who has not looked on
at these annual junketings.-Ex-
Pilture, Not Paint
An art patron one day went into
Turner's studio when the artist was
already famous. He looked at a pic-
ture and asked what was the price.
The artist named the sum he had
set upon it. I
"What," exclaimed the buyer, "all
those golden sovereigns for so much
paint i"
"Oh," replied Turner, "it's paint
you are buying? I thought it was
pictures. Here," producing a half
used tube of color; "I'll let you have
that cheap. Make your own terns."
And, turning his back on the aston-
ished patron, he went on painting.

China's Gret Wall.
The builder of the Great wall of
China was a great warrior emperor
called Chi Hwang Ti, who lived
about two centuries before Christ.
To put a stop to the incursions of
the Tartars and other northern
tribes he caused this great wall-
1,800 miles in lehgth-to be erect-
ed. It required ten years to build
it, and in his haste to haive it conm-
pleted he worked to death tens of
thousands of his laborers. Even
when finished it proved uselesn as a
means of defense.

right. It's the surest way to catch
them if they've been drinking."-
The Climate of China.
The summers in north 'China are
dry and hot. Then comie a shirt:
period of torrential rains and thcfe
a long, dry fall and winter. Frost
will come about the middle of Octo-
ber, and the last of November the
river will freeze up, to stay closed
until the middle of February.


his a strange library just to look
re a or rst fora few mnute
and e Ifo ed that it order to
aof'the hotality of the reading
sOe they wln have to ask for a
bok and at last a pretense
at fading. The chances are that,
0 matter how familiar they are
with books, they won't be able to re-
emll the nae of a si one at
that moant If the liary ha-
pes to be run on the help yourself
priacple, which give patrons a-
a to the shelves, they an pick
Ssaome volume at random, but
W to comult the cata-
legs, asty are here, their confu-
"em is both pitiableand ludicrous.
"I had te library fright twice
myase My rst attack was in the
Congesslamal library in Washing-
te. I wanted to read there for a
few minutes, just for the sake of
being ab to my afterward that I
had read there. Ud I was to
handling books, I couldn't think of
meen the dictionary when it came
to making a choice. After a few
minute of hopeless floundering
Talin's History of English Litera-
ture lashed across my mind. I
had no desire on earth to look at
Taine's History of Englibh Litera-
ture' then or at any other time, but
I give you my word I couldn't think
of any other book to save my life.
"Another time, in a library here
in town, I was stricken with a sim-
ilar panic, and after stumbling
through the catalogue in a dazed
sort of way I asked for 'David Cop-
perfeld'-'Copperfield, mind you,'
that I had read forty-eleven times
and knew by heart. It's a funny
thing, this library fright. A person
who has never experienced it cannot
imagine how foolish and helpless
the suferer feels." New York
The Wise oom
You must not say "as silly as a
goose" any more, for naturalists
have been studying this animal of
late years, and they have come to
the conclusion that she is the wisest
old bird going.
She never quarrels without cause;
she sees danger before any other
fowl; she has more courage than
the rooster; she is far braver than
the gobbler,, and, if given a fair
show, she can beat off the' fox.
A flock of geese squatted around
the barnyard at night is a much
greater protection than the watch-
dog. They are light sleepers and
will give the alarm the instant they
see a stranger moving about.
So in future say "as wise as a
goose" and give her all credit.-
Montreal Standard.
Why She Kissed Him.
In Boston on one occasion a cer-
tain woman's club had invited a
distinguished English lecturer to
address the members on "Duties of
the Wife." During the course of
the lecture the speaker touched
upon the matter of conjugal affec-
tion. "We should, I think," said
she, "invariably greet our husbands
with a kiss upon their return honi1
All of us no doubt are fully aware
of the principle underlying this w&ie
Whereat a stern and elderly wife
in the front row of seats lifted upI
her voice in clear and unmistakable
terms as follows: "You're quite

Give tone to the system
solid flesh to the body.
Take No Substitute.


Cream V Erifuge




the -. m .wil .swt o.beg-
*l a lte view, sa told her

all at the hotel on a eltaint-adt
anop, wha she would be ghd to
sM her. -
I aw you in 'omeo and Jl.t'
lst Nopay nightt" aid the youm
womna, "ad have Jat ben insane
ly uario to ask you a question "
"Well, what is the quetionar
lad WM Marlowe.
"In the potion scene I want to
know what you are thikini about
when y lie there pped t be
in the deep sleep from the eff of
the drug you took."
"Pm not thinking," said the ac-
tres. "I'm hoping."
"Yes; hoping that I won't
nesse."-Chicago Record-Herald.
WHling to Quit.
Some convicts were pulverizing
stone at the time of the official
visit, and the governor of the pris-
on was inspecting the work.
After contemplating the proceed-
ings a few minutes the governor re-
marked: "Here, my man, you are
not pulveriing that stone fine
enough. That sort of thing will
never do."
The convict calmly rested his
arms and said: "Guvnor, I'm will-
ing to be turned off and discharged
if my work doesn't suit. I never
applied for this job or the situation,
and if my work ain't satisfactory
I'm willing to go."-London Tit-

UMeds Asmtant
The corn in the farmer's bin does not plan,
itself. No more can Nature. alone and uon
<:ded. always perform the enornouam t
.at are so often forced u:on her.
Nature Needs oa Asiltatl.

Perfect health is tie result oif study and
t~~& ~Itch Ii'h.s ta",,ii a t : It! Si t) un~ri-r-
-taid the human aIm mly 'aI.I t.D lto ti the best
11 A itiouns at el4ItA!it d i, -t.It. %e I a heaith
!11 equilibrium.
A1, iiyoie with a sick s:'rIssh !.. S lizi liv-
ii. loilious. cuiititjated z I rv.-ti-i is to 4
,t all likely turegain Iir w lama ut.iided
Natum Needs anl Assistant.

Liver Regulator
Tliis remedy has p tpr, '- a'" '(thre true and
cI frieiiii of the himci:~i Ifamily by g~ ivi-i
tirgllpt relicf whetn I. s f.r 1151sti, iii'.ii
:.IKestion.i Ill~iUS 1stle I)J' n sn, tt1L
-,or Otlicr trkmt)tdgc6 is% it leit Ito a turLsid 4io
is a )pleasrat r uit- !y oi great 1.,wer. anti
icire&sess1istaus ii, the iiiitVic t degree. It
icile in Iboth li'j i:l a:-ul powder friim. Is
!t-:-anit and to the uaste. 1rurrOpt
i.1 ,wt ioil. mii leaves Ito uickmniiag. Werkei
ing after effects.
It is an Ideal Liver Medic i.
We have a I:trge ntIIInr 'of letters frow
,-&s:~ed tpatrauis wh~o ha-.eLe buLjcwiitel
ir'd cured I y it.
St. Joseph's Liver Regulator is m .14
hv limairlitle mvi, l w1 okrml nk.-rdlimi. tm Ahr v-i


*v-i'~ '~

Chilldren Cry
The, common phrase "He's a
brick!" is first found in Plutarch.
The expression implies any form of
admiration. The Spartans, quick
witted and noted for their repartee,
were early trained in both schools.
They were men of few words and
fewer laws and embodied in short
phrases their admiration, dislike or
appreciation. Lycurgus was not
only a man of few words, but quick
action. On being asked, "Should
Sparta be inclosed ?" an invasion of
the enemy being expected during
the time of war, he replied, "A city
is well fortified which has a wall of
rren instead of 1 'ick."

"A Ught prse i a heavy cmrse
sareum makes a light pure.
The UVER Is the seat of 6me
deaths of all diseu

go to te t of the whole mat-
ter, tharolghly, quickly afly
ad restore the actim of the
UVER to normal codimtlo.

; 'iir i5
~F: ~i S~(t- .
.I- ..
~.~1 t ,
:*I~L1. 9





, #



~ ~m-w -- Im.

no _. I OW aft

Suome Wtifmes& he
In asrvms poreuua ismai "-dS
rrmsdy, esthsin'-rn~hw
It h60b Omi wam
o~a a dISO sman&s.

p ~ 4.

. A''


.ti- r'. .c~ s!lr


N -,

m 8!-
b I~

Fiasrt' t~~

J. '




Bme T ep ent .ato )r tin Aoa gin
v old th c oci the
dor of td mbs' iorheo e is a
S C taia ofalled p y.
STwo bo fblle Mra aeasey were
.to th Go ion Soe the ge
q a two i w of e m
thtaa rom which they were o e
Sd by a oa crooked ihoe
esandng abehudlual kitchen dourn
o i 0a ma o a de entr hidig
Wa s atdoody Ierkd in fe
places ar i oaed, aud the ney

ramount oII about MA04uh
enormragement to crime. A tace
through the p of early volumes
of the Annual Rgisr, largely d-
voted to the chronicle of crime, re-
vels a number of apparently hasti-
ly planned robberies, which resulted
in rich heals out of all proportion
to the occasion. Some thieves get
in at the g t window of a house
in Devonsi square and carry off
from the owner's bedchamber an
iron chest containing cash, notes
and bther valuables to the amount
of 10,000. Two men enter the cue-
tom house at Limerick and in a few
minutes carry off cash to the
amount of about 1,800. Such is
the character of the crimes which
were then mot successful-a bold,
quick bid for the treasure chest,
which was almost certain to be well
stocked and very often convenient
for removal by two or three thieves
acting in concert.-W. A. Atkinson
in Chambers' Journal.

That there may be such a thin
as carrying insurance too far is in-
dicated by the ae of Mr. M lahy
and Mr. Mulhooh, two Irish gentle
men. Though they were known to
be gsrt friends, they we one day
observed to pass eac other in the
street without a greeting.
"Why, Muleahy, a friend asked
in astonishment, "hive you aad
Mulhooly quarreled?"
'That we have notr" aid Mr.
Mulschy, with earnestness.
There seemed to be a coolness
between you when you pessd just
Tharts the insurance of our
"I don't understand."
"Whoy, thin, it's this way: Mul-
hooly and I are that devoted to wan
another that we can't bear the idea
of a uarrel, and as we are both
mighty quick tempered we've re-
solved not to shpake to wan anoth-
er at all-London Tit-Bits.
A woman who visited the British
maUse at Loadon recently in-
g 4red of an attsaat: "Have you
no skull of Cromwell? I hare been
looking all aroai for a skroll of


that ade the alty a *tee i

and Raw

lbut soe m t.
there was

g R t Hoe there is a anien t
-bearing upop it a ancient
arof a band Ba d a hateaet,
who q reis in th hose shll
he a hBd ut off."
yet rine hM s etri da he
twn has been om timely for-
gettqn. rven yet it not become
a baunt of the tourist and the trar-
eler, although each year a few
Americans resort. there, bringing
back tal of thi city that out-
Numberg Nurnberg. It is eaily
reached, bing on a little branch
line from t railway between
Frankfort and Munich.
It is a pla where the sighteer
aanot go wrong, for everywhere
is fa ination. There are both
utbanae- and beau"t. There are
oweeing houses with risscrosed
There ae deep duneons under
the Rathhaus, reached b stairways
dripping with moisture, into which
not a ray of light can enter, and in
n a of thee dungeors some lve
centuries ago the men of Rothe*-
burg placed the burgomaster who,
more than any other in the long
burgomasterial line, gave to the
city power and wealth and prosper-
ity. But they charged him with
oonspiring with the emperor and
not only gave him no light, but
edged their animosity by 8eliber-
ately giving him no food. It is in
all a fiercely dramatic story, for
friends who were still faithful tun-
neled to the cell and madly cut
through its prodigious wall and
reached the prisoner, but only to
find him dead.
Nowadays they treat unpopular
burgomasters with more considera-
tion. Eaclburgomaster is chosen
for three years, and at the end of
that time he is either elected for
life or gives place to a sucoesqor.
But an election for life does not
give unchecked power, for it is a
simple matter with these townsfolk,
if they tire of A life chosen mayor,
to make him "so crazy with vexa-
tion," as it was expressed to me,
that he is glad to resign and ac-
cept the pension that they pallia-
tively offer. Only recently they thus
got rid of one.-Robert Shackleton
in Harper's Mazauine.
ldwes GefH.
In the eighteenth century golf
oeurts or alleys were roofed over to
protect them fom sun and rain,
wind and falling leaves, so that peo-
ple might golf undisturbed in all
weathers. The formed long wood-
en sheds, eighty feet long and twen-
ty broad, covered with tile. The
floor, which consisted of a mixture
of earth and lime, was made hard,

smooth and perfectly level. At a
quarter distance from each end
stood a pin turned out of hard
wood. For two feet of its height it
was thickly coated with bell metal,
so as to give a sharp sound when
truck by the large leather blls.
Around the golf alley were little ta-
ble and stools for the onlookers.
So one fnds them in north Holland
till The game in fact had been
reduced almost to parlor golf.-
London Expres.

thm. & qn^s i between
if 4 ~iMf otlr until

** Nid1R tad d -d a object
Me th 4 tel. bret absm
mwUe twe u tfh w- sIU
odiss, to strain
gr 4ad tb vnl beg tof aay
e asnt-tbM & r ismb the t ay.
5A h r s oftai rts for
il to he air. It begi
with a dtar betwU e two ad-
ert pertie. The next particle
reeu e the shook and tranomits it
to its marest neighbor, ad
rushe 0 tng ,l= line
01 and h tr l proR the use
nat Nost misa until A& il- t
saoed are stored to
qianr T way of lightning is
o d wy hen the path is
lo, because the distributing *of
the eltric charges in the cloods is
irregular. The postie seeks the
negative iand ls to its embrace
wherever it fnds it.
The eye is not quick enough to
unravel a lightning stroke, but pho-
tography can do it to a certain do-
and photographs prove that
e path of the discharge a waving
line. No discharge occurs until the
tension has reached the breaking
point-i e., the point where the r
sstnee of the ai can no longer re-
train the force of the gathering
at might be called the inner
trct of ao lightning stroke is a
marve. Professor Henry proved
that every stroke is a alternating
current, the oscillations occupying
but a few millionths of a second,
while the duration of the Bash may
be a considerable fraction of a sec-
ond.-Garrett P. Service in New
York American.
rome Odd Words
"Topsy turvy"-when things are
in confusion, they are said to be
topsy turvy an expression derived
from the way in which turf for fuel
is placed to dr on its being cut
The surface of the ground is pared
of with the heath growing upon it,
and the heath i turned downward
and left some days in that state
that the earth may get dry before it
is carried away. It means, there-
fore, really "top side turf way.
"Coxcomb" is a corruption of
cocs comb, which is considered as
an unnecessary part and is always
cut off from game birds and only
suffered to grow on those of the
barnyard breed; hence coxcomb is a
ridiculous fellow, who pays more at-
tention to decoration of his person
than to the improvement of his
"Hurly burly" denotes confusion
or tumult and is said to owe its ori-
gin to two neighboring families,
Hurleigh and Burleigh, who filled
their pt of the country with con-
test of violence.
The Wayr h Write.
"My wife is unique," remarked a
proaud husband. "Unique, I said.
That is the word. It its her even
if it is misused as a general rule.
Well, I11 tell you what she does,
and then you can judge for your-
self if you ever heard of anything
like it She writes letters on or-

dinary note paper and follows the
regular folds of the paper, and you
can read her letters without puz-
sling for ten minutes trying to find
what page comes next. Besides
following the regular order of the
pages, she numbers them to make
sure. And I never knew her to
underscore a single word. Now,
then, did you ever hear of a woman
like that?"-Chicago Inter Ocean.
A fx -lC*. MWM29.--





SJit W&= Ss

Me---- r- .

For Over

Thirty Years



SSporting Goods
Is what you need Mr. Florida Meroh-
ant to make your investment in this
stock a succeSs.
SThe Bet Qualit, The Best Known, The Best Profits
We are agents for the State
We sell at factory Prices
We save you freight


Sj~r~Jf~Cwm I4j


1* I





No. I No. 29 N o.7a No. a
400pm 9 3 am (L..Jacksonvlle...r 730 pm8 36 am
5 pa 10 HS V Lv..St.AAugutln. .Ar I f pm 7 06 am
27 a s1 M iLv..uat Palatka..Lv S 0 pm O a
8 01 pm I 32 pm Lv.... Ormod ....Lv I M pm 4 28 am Pul
8 16 p 1 44 pmLv....Daytona .... Lv 14 p 4 15 am o.t
a 56 pm 2 So pm ILv.. New Smnra..Lv 2 40 pa I 40 amn to I
10 00 pm IS pmtLv ...T3lpllv.-..LT 1 pm I 2 sm a
10 43 pm 4 m 9 'L......Coeows.....Lv 12 4 pm 41 am
10 47 pm 4 pm'Lv...Rockledg ..Lv 12 41 pm 144 am P
11 3) pm 4 57 pm|lv .-Eau Gallie. Lv 12 10 pm I 12 am Pulm
11 30 pm 07 pm Lv.. Melbourne.. Lv 12 02 pm am teen
128 am 706 pm:Lv.... Pierce....Lv 10 2 am 11 10 pm Key ov
3 48 sm 9 1 pm L..W. PalmBeach Lv S04 am 840 pm Jackson
6 3 am 1 SO pm'Ar ...Miami ....L 30am 00pm and
7 00 am ........... ;Lv.... Miami...... .......... 30 pm
S20 m .......... I. Homested. Lv ......... 10 pm
1044 am'..... ... Lv Lonl Kev.. Lv ............... 1 46 am
11 0 am'...... Ar KnobIgh Key Lv .......... 100 am
'Y f4 i .... r ZerWet- v .: ... t7 -30 am
16 30 am ..........Ar .... Havana.... Hava...3 na....00 pm
*nndays. Tuesday and Thursdays. arrival at Key West.
tTuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays. departures from Key Wett.
tMondays, Wednesdayi and Fridays, arrivals and departures at Havana.

Effective June 17, 1909

Mn Buffet Parlor cars
I on trains 2 and 79 be-
ackoonvlle and Miami
an Buffet Sleeper be-
lew York and Knights
or A. C. L. Une north of
rille handled on tralos

Leae East EA.T PA.LATKA TO Arrive eave PAI.ATKA TO AST ArrtveEa-t
Palatka j PALATKA Palatka Palatka | PALATKA i PalliAa
5 5 am ........ No. 100 Paily ........ 5 5 am 5 40 am ........No. 101 Daily......... 'Y, a. *
6 IS am ...........No. 102 ally ......... i 30 am 00 am ......No. 101 Daily .........I a 2j,:
9 u am .......... No. IA Daily....... 950am 11 25 am .............o. 106 Daily......... II 4b a .i
12 Ti pm ......... No. IFA Daily.........1 12 25 pm 2 55 pm ......N....o. 17 Daily ......... I 1.5 pmn
4 lu pm !.... Nto. 101 Dally....... 4 pm 4 35, pm .........No. 10o Daily ...... 4 o p in
5 15 pm ........ NIo. Ii) Daly .. 5 35 pm 55% pm ..........o. Ill Dail .....I 11 pm
6 31 pm '......... Ni,. I1 Daily..........' 55 pm 7 00 pm .......No. 113 ,,aily.....I 7 2 pm


cave Eat EAAT PAI.ATKA TO Arrive anill..eave San SAN MATEO TO EA.ST Arrea
Palalka SAN MAIEO Mateo | Mateo PALATKA Ialaa
830 am ..........N.o. 13 Datlv ......... R 6 am 900 ........ o. 104 Pall........ 9.
320 pm ..........No. 107 l ..l........... 3 40 pm 3 45 pm I ........ No. I Daily......... r4 W 1o

No. 559No. 7 So. 56! No. 5S4NO.51 No. 50 No.52, %o. 54 Ne.. .
Daily Dally DailyDaily DalllyM Dally lialy Daily Daily :'.Iv
710P O 5 fiPUI 200 Pw1tO 000 11 9.. .....JA Ve.,t.*r 6 40 W8 45to 1 00 PV 4W 40
7 F5 Pm 5 46Ps 2 40 PW10 40w pr ......PaPIo. b. .L 5AN b 04 1j2 19 P- 5.2U Pa
77 W PF, 5 5 24P 7 27 10 44M .I O Ar....-Allde 3eb...L.. 553 AN 7 6 W 12 LIPS 5 a14 PW
S10 pe 6 osPO3MUiPOI1 0 Aid) d A... ......cype.......v. 5 40 AYN45 Si200 M 5 M PM

fL(I, W.SSSD~uy r Irk ~ .l. -' isoIers k(
Sp9 iS o &Inm LY LTC FIMnaAr. pp 1 7 45 pm 1 6 0m m Lv..Tituaville.. Ar. I W min
A IS um 11 S am LT..-.Le & Ie.... Ly.1 I1D ,166 a 1?. eml 0n Um IAr Qanf,.. I- V.11 (.1t



j I

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*1 -

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- x -

* i

psmer. *
D. IL 1^ m h us m d

tSmeAI i tWs b;-M Ims wik aA
iWfII-r m a -. II, it .l

-" mds C mu ia "A-ad
I.. &L J.a ya *-m =d ew-a

-t. it wk. e. I.t wa

Ma S L eXs Gle m*. W f
T,@ ,",, Yi&^, .a & A'

J. I Ist a wMd a ofloyC .Qt
bUA l.j bI imO m the Ot r her w
qus t. maks obmft e 0t
Tltuiupft e w *Iy ~ ae4 -t

Mrs B.AtdaD'r. ire.

ta semd ai h Ieb @ iASlIM. a* '
Mrs. ad RMIN smo id twoof
to tow o their srwo ne b qum
sees # ad -k ntu ems.s awk
Mr.. L mJs f rom so m, werea,,
ofd, 'WI... busy Te-y. wa."

l& am phat ad l om proem*ly, uet
b* irem m ot quit m -ei bb. g I

dt $ .ito make t i st ar o eiThe
fi t a~B hb4k ad dra d be
Mhk they will mot be a paym g crop.

d r who die. Th ey b e m rom, poo hae
i- eywL--'t nowitamd yo dot r
aliatt If ethld~ias l, paty
ospiauioBed sad lears weight for so ar
eat MoS, gie it White's am Veiti bV ,
you will be erprised at the realtas sd how
quickly it picks up. Bold by all drggiit.
Mr. Ulderberry took Dr. Wittfld
to Cocoa in his launch Tuesday. '
Mr. and Mrs. McCaskill and two of
Mr. Booth's som, fon Lotus, wre in
town Sunday.
Skeets ar not quite so bad as they
have ben and work in the groves is
again going on.
Capt. Roegr has purchased a launch
that he has a boat afain.
John Brwn and A. B. Carter are at
work at the point again, painting and
finishing up the bupi-l.s.
bThe whooping cough is just about
gone and we will be very glad to wel-
come the children back to Sunday school

rosy cheeked and begin to drop to the
ground; and bunch grapes are ripening.
Figs are just about gone.
Bro. Hawk will hold his farewell ser-
vice at this place next Sunday morn-
ing, and his last service at Eau Gallie
in the evening. We hope everyone can
be here for this service, and no one
A Horrible Holdup
"Abau t ten yea ago my brother wa 'held
up' in his work, health aad happiness by what
was baeleved to be hopeless consumption,"
writes W. LiSpomb. of Washinton, N. C.
"He toak all kinds of reeodimaand tratment
faom several deutrs but found no help till
he used Dr. King's New Discovery and wwas

wholly eard by si bottles. He is a well man
today." It's qick to relieve and the surest
S cre for weak or sore lua hemorrhaas,
coughs amd cold. broaehitis. irippe, athma
and all btmeMal aeNtion. M a nd 1.00

bo "abew hherbw j'

i~a wub the roe.~
d~A A at

ua. Q. Pack mam left Tes
hir hr W"i-"to iht her mother-
-s-- w---is -- wkk C. Sob a& &ad ly,
sqb ebg to b bo me anKooy.
". C. C. Rawt=ibd.l lh thd
MW Room aiw st mr eouaterta

XMmay ha ba. tosehig at
40 weak Lwefo PE Oymios
S -1uw4am at tuia onS Bm-.
is fa *&be a vaust i
Me. Seamy Towimd wd Cand
mw wegbg d o& wqm ad
ekgb -mls i 1- fr rw by ha
hr chhhois cwtJ gsag an the way

o. J.3 a .Haww* roW I 1" t4
- ast aSmoy wafig it St.
F"s M3. a h"befon mlsaVlagto
UaMupbs we* withMd M K. AL
A. L, at Ly Ks, Ky.
The ha. baD in M phsyd as the di
maui at Mmity Park was onjqod by
=m. Th eame wu betwo Fort F
Played adBau camio, resulting i a
meo of tD 7 infavorof thefifwmr.

her A i oatmf as ItaM Wr ea sW
k bob 4= sod s=W sad sum rbos-
IIIrr nskn i mid Wa

"'led day sad nt the torment of
~s wlethinlglped me untl I
neatly. Jea BJoh Gatt, myr, Gigh
a r a las-m .

Sunday evening at 8:30 o'clock the
church at LaGrange was the scene of
a mat impresive marriage cere-
mony, performed by Dean Percy J.
Robottom, which united in the bonds
of holy matrimony the lives of Miss
Annie Louie Norwood and Mr.
Samuel J. Overstreet.
The interior of the church had
been beautiful decorated with a
profusion of flowers, ferns, palms
and shrubbery, transforming it into
a veritable garden, by loving friends
in honor of the bride.
It was a compliment to the pioneer
days of Indian river that the bride
should choose this quiet little church
as a fitting place for the consumma-
tion of their marriage.
LaGrange,was the first settlement,
and this church, which her father
helped to build, was the first religious
organization on the river. Her
great grandfather, grandfather and
father were among the pioneers of
forty years ago, a long, long time in
a pioneer country.
The contracting parties took the
vows "for better, for worse, richer
or poorer," in the presence of some
twenty-six relatives of the bride.
The bride wore a dainty lingerie
dress of white which if anything en-
hanced her beauty. She has a host
of admiring friends who wish her
and the man of her choice all the joy
and happiness possible. After the
wedding te young couple, amid a
shower of congratulations, drove to
their home in the orange grove re-
cently purchased by Prof. Over-
street, situated among the hills on
the marled road between Titusville
and LaGrange, the grounds are de-
lightfully shaded by old oaks, pal-
mettoes and pines. The property
was owned originally by a great-
-0M rinoAp f 4hm .-% 4nv% A_ :a n



isd raamhi.boglIt ad sidoM osa ml cori-s rl

SNeei=n proNmkpt anTofn, JaM..vel, W

%"The wINS* e m nummft
the ara sla of o .w1iY IP It. u
why each ilrsuiatlss used, asi m
j,:4iau many aha'- lsameag things
Ahy cebdi1g 11 l, why 1thi mek
halt pre we& a" won).

Sois eo wof m rm S She was
born In the beau l India river
cantry, a section noted for its
bea l young women Mi Nor-
w ad w akowmledged eeep-
etalllo y ergrr anid beM-
ty b typieI of the South-the Old
South of which he is a deaieudant,
traeiag her ane try back to the
Frn b Huf gumtI who emigrated
to amo, S0.. C., in 170.
Proa. Ovetet has beenprincipal
of the Tltesville High School for two
year pt and vey popular. He
Same from mSylvama, Ga., and
be and his bride expect to make a
ihort visit to hi father and mother
during the interval between the clo-
ig of the summer school he is con-
ducting at Tropic, and the opening
of the Tituville High School for the
fall term.
Though only relatives were invited
to be present at the cerenwny, thq
numerous presents from friends were
testimony to the esteem in which the
bride and groom are held.
Bewae of Oo,-tipptfo-
It is the bnt or primal muse of many of oar
diinn t. Ja mp's LivJr Baplatr is a
ideal treatmao Ar c patiopn. It sets in a
matral d easy manner (not by violent
prsl ) ad a ,tly looe the boweb, this
fortauli the lon train of evils which ro-
*ult from the eldoinp of the system with
oflemive refat. Tis remedy ii a wonderful
stimulator of lier, stomach and bowels, in-
dunitg and mainining healthy natural ac-
tion. Price, liquid, 50 cent a bottle; powders
U cents a box, ve boxes $1.00.

arsh phys react, waken the bowels,
cause chronic constpation. Doan's Regalets
operate easily, tone the stomach, cre corti-
pation. 25c. Ask your druggist for them.
Standard Sewing Machine
The best and lghtest running on the
market, does both chain and lock stitch
on the same machine. Can be furnished
with either rotary or vibrating shuttle.
Spot cash prices or easy installment
terms or rented.
INDIAN RntIv Music Hooss,
Titusville, Fla.

Tonsorial Parlors
Corer Julia and Palm Streets, one block east
from Railway Station

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

East Coast Meat Market

Florida and



of all Kinds.



Fire Insurance

L~aaaL rL&W & p p &LuL LLfraraa(&TaVrLuI


Jas. Pritchard & Son

Handle the Finest Lines of
Heavy and Shelf Hardware

G. Our Stock of
Guns and Sporting Goods
S is complete at all times

Paints and Oils of Quality
one of our Specialties

Quotations for large or small order will
be given personal atterlion. Mail Orders
solicited and promptly filled
* "IL L mX


Groceries, Hay, Grain and all Food Products
We handle produce of all kids. We atamets for Mapes' FertilLi. We deal eabvely
i the abolies of goodsd solicit the trade of all easemeI Write hr prime A
Grain a all Grooere, delivered at your 1tatio. L BRADY A o0.. TIrrTu.a

"Pitx..Trille, J'lorictA
Fancy and Toilet Articles, Perfumery, Stationery
Soda Water, Ice Cream, Fresh Drugs, Chemicals
Mail orders solicited and promptly filled. Will order anything we
haven't in stock
John L. Van De Veer W. H. Fed

Pure Ice Manufactured from Distilled Water
Prompt Deliveries Made to all Shipping Poiats oe tbh Florida East Coat

De.alrn Staple and Fancy Groceries
--_ _- -. at Competitive Prices____ -


Lumber and Building Material
Yards at Eau Gallie, Cocoa and Fort Pierce
Orders for carload lots and house bills
delivered direct from the mill

is the biggest value for the money ever offered in a car
Practical demonstration of Ford car and full particulars
as to the new styles and models given at any time by
E. B. WAGER, Titusville, Agent for the Ford Cars.

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