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: 10 15, 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: VID00723
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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S Not fos Oqselfes Aloqei, Bqt fos the Qood of Otless Also.

iI __-- ---- -



hNu IM ht Wrtl to Butvo
Sutrl it Toin
Dr. Miswr. Dentist, Titusvle.
iFther M. J. Cur., of DeLand,
was in itusville Sunday.
5 or 6 doses %W will cure any
eme of chills and fever. Price 25c.
Remember The Alpine for lodging
and quick lunch whed in Titusville.
* New shipment of Victor records
just received at Indian River Music
Hose, fine selection.
Rev. Wm. Stones desires to thank
our people for their gift of $27.75 to
the Orphanage atArcadia.
Mim D aiy Brady arrived home
from Camden, 8. C., last Friday af-
ternoon for a month's visit.
Mr. W. H. H. Gleason, of Eau Gal-
lie, pent apart of Monday in Titus.
ville on important business matters.
We are told by the dickey birds
that there wil be another wedding
in Titusvillee he first week in Novem-
Among the recent arrivals in town
is a very fine young daughter at the
homeof Mr. and Mrs. Leon S. Wil-
Mrs. C. J. Denham's music clas
rendered a very entertaining pro-
gram of piano selections at her home
last Saturday.
Mr. Rowan, a Presbyterian minis-
i" fMum PmaiA..r fl C.r in wMainr





PralstTt long Couple Happily lr-
rid i St. Gabrihd Clinrh
One of the prettiest weddings ever
witnessed in this place was that of Mr.
George Brockett and Mis Catherine
Stewart, which was solemnized in St.
Gabriel's Episcopal church Tuesday
The church was beautifully and artis-
tically decorated, by the loving hands of
friends, with fresh flowers, ferns and
green vines, showing to. excellent ad-
vantage against the white altar cover-
ings. Above the chancel was suspend-
ed a large floral bell made up of pink
and white roses, and underneath this
were placed tvo kneeling cushions of
pure white satin with white silk cords
and tassels.
The building was packed to its fullest
capacity by.the friends and well-wishers
of the young couple, even the side aisles
and all the available standing room be-
ing occupied.
Promptly at 6 o'clock, the appointed
hour, the bridal party arrived and en-
tered the church to the strains of the
bridal chorus from Lohengrin.
First came the members of the bride's
family and a few intimate friends in
pairs and occupied the front pews.
Next came the ring bearer, little Miss
Doris Wilson, carrying the wedding
ring upon a dainty white satin cushion;
following her was the maid of honor,
Mias Frankie Stewart, youngest sister
of the bride; then the bride, leaning up-
on the arm of her father, was conduct-
ed to the altar, where awaited them the
minister, Dean Robottom, the groom
and his best man, Mr. W. D. Messer.

Line's SpcilFl F0plningSale LATEST NEWS
MONDAY, OCT.18T 1900. l W0

Embroideries in the latest designs,' AIU deIUDlSl ThT
9 inches wide, specially good for un-
derwear, worth 20 cents, Monday on- 1
ly, 15 cents per yard. Prnnll PrMgnpps Alat Pple tht
Also another lot, still finer quality, I T Her a
13 inches wide, worth 35 cents, Mon-! ti H M 8t Titf
day's special 25 cents per yard. Mr. and Mrs. Geo. M. Robbinspent
Also embroidery and insertion in Monday in Jacksonville.
match sets and the newest and dain-
tiest patterns, at actually less than Limeade, delicious, healthful and
the importer's prices, cold, 5 cents, Banner Drug Store.
Natural colored linens are the prop- 5 or 6 doses " will cure any
er thing for dresses, and the climate
is very favorable for this class of case of chills and fever. Price 25c;
goods, it also looks fine for coat suits Mr. R. J. James left Tuesday for
trimmed with jet buttons. We have his home in Lake county, expecting
them in prices ranging from 25 to 39 toreturn here again next wee
cents per yard. to return here again next week.
Outing flannel in newest designs, Mr. W. R. Sanders passed through
prices 1 and 12s cents per yard. Titusville last Friday afternoon on
White madras, good for ladies' tl- his way to Miami from Arkansas.
or-made waists, 25 cents per yard.
Ladies' black heatherbloom under- Palm Beach county will vote next
skirts with two rows of embroidery, Tuesday, the 19th, on the issuing of
worth $2.50, Monday's special $1.49. $200,000 in bonds for good roads.
Hair ribbons in the latestcolorings b o s
and in fancy flowers as well as the The Booster Club of Titusville will
new moires, at prices less than cost. hold regular meetings on the second
Manchester printed cambrics, good and fourth Wednesdays in each
for children's school dresses, yard month.
wide, 12%s cents per yard.mon
JuLIUS KLINE, Fresh Sanford bread, cakes and
Titusville, Florida. pies at C. Collins's every Mondav.

It Depends
On whether you are willing to take
any .00shoe that merely looks good
or whether you insist on getting full
and honest value for your money. In
the latter cae you will make your
selection from our line of Perfect
Model Shoes. They give wonderful
service. In our lar stock of shoes
for men and boys .Perfect Model
$3.00, Abbott $3.50, Croeett $4.00
and $5.00, Edwin Clapp $5.50, $6.00
and $6.50. All clean, new up-to-
date stock, standard makes, double
guaranteed, the best that money can
buy. They are here awaiting for
you. In all tht is new in footwear.
oue re Ste
Titusville, Florida.

Storm Pased Out to Sea
The weather bureau located a tro-
pical storm of unusual severity over
Cuba Sunday. It moved northward
Monday, striking Key West and giv-
ing the whole of South Florida a bad
The weather here on Monday had
every appearance of its coming this
way, but very fortunately for us it
recurved and went into the Atlantic
ocean, very little of the disturbance
being felt this side of Palm Beach.
Key West, Miami and the exten-
sion of the F. E. C. railway got the
full force of the storm. The lowest
barometer reading here was 29.88
Monday afternoon; about 8 p. m. the
wind sprang up from the northwest
and the barometer began to rise
This is the sixth tropical storm
that has paed either east or west

From the enclosed letter you will
see I am still after the object I start-
ed out for
As the appropriation for the rivers
and harbors has been approved, I
want to see the East Coast get her
share. Weneed these improvements.
You can publish this letter and let
the public see what is being done
for them.
Trusting to see you soon, I re-
main, Yours truly,
CAMDEN, S. C., Sept. 21, '09.
Titusville, Fla.
Yours of the 15th inst., regarding
the marking of the channel and light-
ing beacons on the East Coast has
been received. I shall be pleased to
take up this subject with the depart-
ment of commerce and labor and
will do all I can to have the beacons
and lights established.
Yours very truly,

Wednesday and Friday. Fruits a
Mrs. M. A. Scrimgeour arrived in
Titusville Wednesday from Tampa
and for the present is stopping at
Mrs. Gladwin's.
A fine baby girl was born on Su .
day, Oct. 3rd, to Mr. and Mrs. A. F.
Faulk, of this place.. Mr. Faulk is
chef at the Palmhurst.
Mrs. Adhemar Brady will enter-
tain the Progressive Culture Club
Tuesday afternoon, Oct. 19thi from
3 to 6 o'clock in honor of Miss Daisy
Mrs. A. K. Wilson and two chil-
dren returned to their home in Fort
Pierce Wednesday, after a ten days'
visit here with Mr. and Mrs. Harry
Mr. and Mrs. Julius Kline and Miss
Leona Kline arrived Tuesday alter-
noon from New York, reporting a
rather rough passage on the Ciyde
Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Hall returned
home from Sebastain Wednesday, ac-

Since the above was put in type companies by their son, Mr. Geo. B.
Mr. Lorillard has requested us to ask Hall, and will remain in Titusville
that all commercial and pleasure
motor boats on the East Coast be for the present.
listed and sent to him at Titusville Mr. and Mrs. S. B. Rathbun and
so he can give in such information to daughter, Miss Grace Rathbun, of
the department, as it will be a help a ondport, N. Y., are expected
to secure the re-establishment of the Hammondsport, N. Y., are expected
beacon lights: He also would like to to arrive today to spend the winter
have reports from any person as to in their Titusville home.
the present condition of the channel i rs. C. J. Denham fell from chair
beacons on the entire East Coast.
yesterday while attending to some
Special Notice to the Ladies 'plants which were on a high shelf
S--... 1 . i_ :. : I'when the chair turned and she was

opening o0 ladies nats tnis Fri-
day, Oct. 15th, at Julius Kline's.

Church Notes
Rev. \Vm. Stones will preach on
Sunday next t t la(;iral' at 11 a. nm..
uIand at Titusvillh at 7 1. m.
Dean Roottom will 'itliciate in St.
Jhn'. church. Fau (iallie, on, Su-
day morning. (ctt-t(obr ITih, at lo1:: i
,, ,,lomk. and icn liiy 'ri hit ehuirch,
Mtl)liurne. o' StintSuhy aevenirng at
S-u I o'clock.
l)elpsited in this Iank is 1,oane'd t
tlk j.e,|in ') of this viciiit'. l'o, ,.,
wii wish to iop!d -A. their liomes o .
increase their financial inrtlrest*<.
Every ('llositir of this lanik, no
matter how mall his dleposit, helps
in the work of bIuilding up the enter-
priscs of this community, helps to,
make THIS a better town.:
Why not open an atccmunt with
Titusville, Fla?
Gun Repair Works
All work guaranteed, also guns

severely and seriously injured.
Messrs. I). H. Conkling and Chas.
1:. Barfield will start the Palms
Printing Co., at West Palm Beach,
in about two weeks. Mr. inklingng
is well known in Titusville and on
Indian river, having been reared at
Tillman. We wish thnim success.
(C' ,mnniodoilre .J. Lorillardl and faim
iiy arrived' Sunday night and are lo ,-
catted at. IIotel I)ixic while the com-
mod ire is -,gttilng his omin h0i- -
,omat, the Arrah lanna lili ciomms-
sioinf. 'The commodoiIre and' his fam-
ily isotet a g(ol deal of their tinu.
the pa-t iuiimmer autiomobiliing ui)
Mr. (has. 11. Kingmani ia.-, been
assured that a capitalist will loan as
much as .-'2",000H to real estate owners
in Titu-ville at 4 >per cent. Thi. is a
,very -low rate of interest and his in-
duced promises o- f at least te'n resi-
d(ences and one business house with-
in the next sixty days. This mean:
much for our town.

Orange and Grapefruit Trees



tw "wA 't -W..ln % y-.9 of us this fall and it does seem that The bride was handsomely gowned
a few weeks very pIestyan Tus this part of Florida is favored with in white satin, trimmed with silver
le, arrivig last Friay. escaping these destructive agents. passamenterie and Rhinestone buckles.
The orange crop on the Goodall The warehouse of the E. L. Brady Over this hung, in graceful folds, the
grove, in Turnbull hammock, which Co., in Miami, was unroofed Monday long bridal veil fastened with a spray
is in charge of W. H. Maxwell, was and a large part of the goods were of lilies of the valley.
sold on the trees this week for 90 ruined by rain. This is the second The bride carried, in her hand a large
cents per box. t t w h b bouquet of bridal roses and lilies of the
cents per ox. time this warehouse has been unroof- valley.
From one to two carloads of oran- ed by a tropical storm; this time it The maid of honor wore a most be-
ges and grapefruit are being shipped was protected by tornado insurance, coming princess dress of white net over
from LaGrange and Mims every day Most all of the boats of this place blue satin, trimmed with lace and white
this week. The fruit at its best is were hauled up or anchored secure- ribbon garniture, and a light blue vel-
only partially colored. ly in preparation for the expected vet hat with white ostrich plumes.
The Indian Baptist Convention will gale Monday afternoon. The dainty little ring bearer looked
meet at Titusville Nov. 16-18. Men beautiful in white organdie with elabor-
who are prominent in mission, Sun- To Test the Anti-Seine Law ate lace trimmings and white ribbons.
day school and young peoples' work A test case of the new seining law he gro and his bet an wore the
will be in attendance. The Baptists was made in County Judge Hem- The beautiful marriage ceremony of
in the city are looking forward to a mings' court, at Fort Pierce, last the church being impressively perform-
good time. week. Max Gehlert, the defendant, ed, vows made and the benediction pro-
Standard sewing machine, drop notified the sheriff that he would put nounced, the bridal party, led by the
head, full set attachments, used less a seine in the St. Lucie and asked newly married pair, marched down the
than a month, price $20.00, full guar- the officer to come and arrest him. center aisle while Mendelssohn's wed-
antee and trial allowed in your own The judge assessed a fine of $50 and ding march was being played, and out to
home, full satisfaction or no salecosts, and appeal:an was made to the the street where carriages were await-
home, saon or no to convey the party to the home of
Indian River Music House, Titusville circuit court on the grounds that the the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. A.
Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Berge and Miss law is unconstitutional. Attorney Stewart. 'here an elaborate supper
Mr. and Mrs. r as D. Penney represented the de- awaited them.
Mabel arrived at New Smyrna last A. D. Penney represented the de- The color scheme of the home decora-
week to spend the winter, also Mr. fendant and prepared the appeal to tons was pink and white. THe supper
E. Kieswetter and wife. The latter the circuit court, tables, covered with fine white linen,,
has a new launch Just completed this were further ornamented with beauti-
ful white lace center pieces held by
summer by Geo. Gingras, of Rock- The Guild b s of pite lacron extr iecns held bn-
ledge, which was delivered last week. bands of pik ribbon extending diagon-
ledge, hih as delivered last Week. uild ally to the four corners, and cut glass
The first meeting of thr Guild c,f.ane1 ilt l think and whit ruse
Mr. J. J. Thompson will occupy the St. Gabriel's church was held at the i v tille with pink and white ruses.
pulpit of the Methodist church on the home of Mrs. Jas. Pritchard In the center the brinle s table was
nhto f the 17th Evomrybody wam aI lllitrei a large cake. richly ornaautnted in rose
night o the erodcome t was an escialy iterestindesign, which at the close of the sump-
and do what you can to advertise his meeting as Mrs. Wetinore. wiho has tuous repast, wa. cut bv the bride. and
lecture. Remember. the 3rd Sunday t been the Guild's president for ,ioer 'a piece put intoeach ofa numherofdain-
in October, 7:30 p. m. Mr. lThomp- nineteeniyears, resigned her position, ty white boxes, which were given to
son represents the Anti-Saloon Lea- and it was with sadness that the the gutsts as favors.
gue. Mr. Thompson will preach in I ladies bade her farewell, as she ,es Mrs. Harry Wilson. a very close friend
the Baptist church in the morning of to Jacksonville to make her future f the family, was n charge of atrairs
the 17th at 11 o'clock. home. i at the house. and the magic touch of
her artistic hand could be recognized in
Two automobiles with a party of Mrs. C. Nelson was elected presi- all directions.
eight went up the Blue Ridge road dent for the coming year: 2lrs. IRoIb- The numerous and handsome wedding
Sunday in an endeavor to reach New bins retains the position of treasurer; presents were pleasingly arranged upon
Smyrna via the old King's road west Mrs. Adhemar was appointed secre- tables'in the parlor where the inspect -n
of Indian River and Oak Hill. They tary. of them atfordedl uch pleasure to the
madb their way to the large pond: The next meeting will be held at guests. d. .
near Glencoe, which could not be! the residence of Mrs. Adhemar T in y hebr, swho s gr.wn up from
forded and they had to return home. BradyFriday, Oct. 15th. agree. the graceful and charming char-
Another expedition will be tried in a -- acteristics which go to make up the per-
few days via the bridge at the head Kline's Gents Furnishing Dep't feet woman. The groom. who came
of the river, which it is said is not as neli shirts made of anhere from New York about three years
bad a it is ictured to be and canmade of an go and since which time has been
be made pasaiblefora few hundred excellent quality of percale, the fa- manager of the Eureka Fish Co. and
dollars mouse Princely shirts, worth 75 cents Standard Oil Co. here, is a young man
dollars. and $1.00. Monday only 50 cents each. of sterling qualities, and is highly es-
nt rvm%*,r w-x tP wi1 sH w n n uh m

*4i I

To Re-establish Beacons
SHARON HILL, PA., Sept. 30, '09.
Editor of THa FLbiDA STAR:


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ft mlkv

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and manager of the Pittaburg when no usei
he bought that club. "Nearly senseless, I have been
taken to the housekeeper's room,
Are Sup* Digestibleo which was always warm, to be dried.
There are varied opinions about Revived by the fire, we were enabled
the digestibility of soups. Some to endure the next bit of martyr-
physiciahs disapprove of them for dom, an hour upon the low sofa, our
weak stomachs, and all physicians books in our hands, while our cold
condemn them for obesity. Milk or breakfast was preparing. My stom-
cream soup., purees they are called, ach rejecting milk, bread and tear,
are wholesome and easily digested. generally did for me."
but meat soups have a tendency'to Six ears later in the highland
give an oversupply of uric acid, just home austerities seem still part of
as has meat itself. Therefore those the education:
with a tendency to rheumatism or "In winter we rose without candle
diabetes should eat sparingly of it. or fire or warm water, and really in
Soup is thought to be more digesti- the highland winters, when the
ble if it is eaten very slowly. Hold breath froze on the sheets and the
each spoonful in the mouth for a water in the jugs became cakes of
few seconds before swallowing. This ice, washing was a very cruel nece.-
simple precaution has in many cases sity.
enabled those who thought they "As we could play our scales in
could not eat any kind of soup to the dark. the two pianofortes and
weaw em scmes a n v AT s take it without bad effect.-New the harp began the day's work. How
Lalatanll a monarb ofnthe as York Press. very near crying was the one whose
th Wrigt aerople is a moar of tr set h at the harp! The
the air. A Sunday school superintendent train set her at the haoor cold iner.
ti _- - -_ air._ .. .. ...,,_6-W ._,, string ecut the hoor. cold finTers.



W ith pemlm 001 1 l88 1a, Ae iu awe sttla mema he m ,t ore t
!:-_---:::e- swoso oo mb P eooolooooooo Ig em-rng tI mr.,_ Is
Wa .i.t..l--.Ithm of th r er. u N wbms btIZ A mI S Cody
.At A *f bWt a a oft bttt heM. 0q, dolpte-ipt
A ablp the shpL their O s s i' these oas e.bes
0 e_ OfN ak s he 4 u sv iaee wm i w -'- a e --r-I - Or-& at orty.I
e ad*by***** b l*luo oo psta s long, irnm tiIa Mis yt -*re man t s
sh,-ts oitoo.mste T. 9cd# bT tht 19 0df t tIP s big

WW .. ..e s Set pOe m imposing macblue is always aaier parfect cor.-
t *W g las ls a-asbt as. Ms lthis awy rese f s the w may e
o I i H i e ssN MI ers.of ua ai ( tl
N ca-tpnOW r e rr .'-e lnJ Uthe *MOr
mo atftuw via fto In a omv TEI
ah *w^ 111 m ida t.

f s a dl t ti e ie. I % tlat sd ufJamb mdlan f all ah m l A
saval wr4p te to~t t se ar- as l a ei. aki no mia"-byan rgu -
N t Mies ot waro ihp and other
Ot e t s 110s tG ,aNmr "Inred habituall t h ue p.
wbhle t.he Isu -arnd sa l adM a festIls e,, e, t
t|i 6.9 f ot dw tovH bow avtfbrta ta
f wIoN bshema took part, wire tfvemr daa."-eA. v DaD swr a
w nawer to be m a tte.L The U- f Wrian s.te o
1101110 60 e ti l tm i hce lb r
Wooup t asm mbe- THE PIRATES' LEADER.
%, th ema at Ineandeseest lights
bow stru fltoa peblIe ad private Captain Clarke nd Hise Ciler Wrrk
1lo1W asd- foam all the great For the. Pittaburg at l. Ntlna
e0 a trThe victory of the Pittaburg Nation-
0.. of tthe(mot teorsot in aenta n
tr lnts the ma birds Wil als to Ospeltng the botubll geunant
ri Wrt. Glen Curt C aptain due ns a great mresoure t
iwls and other ftmous aviators. the work of its captanl. "end C
b fst. the exhlbltions of aerial skill arke. Tbe team bs been the woo-
Mws IB t them equaled B loterest thb der of the major Wagues this season
etr wodaertal spectacles that were That s' aaoy youngsters should be
Viewd by *teultides on land and gtm regular positions ad them I
wo. Cortlssr sae some sort'lig' l othe high position In to race
rages amons the birds, wbshile on cosideed little bbt of woonder-
w, rouasloo.. tinosands s tt persofsne
aw Wright perform the feat of ma- tal by ts and writers I many titles u oot.
auVerang his airabip through a series With bet en veteran-BHas warner-
t daring dip and turn and tiists the lafl d another b the out- and has bn succeul Io etery field.
St aow d he b d'the craft under He Ont took to blooming. then man
SLa o s trol atailt- im- ris lan kites and finally the aeroplane.
Wri t a. to h crown of whleb be appears to have brought to
M-re ---- / a hbgh degree of efficincy. He per-
tected observation kites and also bitch-
ed a kite to a boat and bad It pull the
water craft aeenos the Engshb channel.
Weno the eogltb army took up bal-
looning1 some years ago Captain Cody
was p lace at the bead of the depart-
=art of sormas1k5.

eame Life In Setland at the Dawn
of the Last Century.
The contrast between the life of
the young in the twentieth and in
the early part of the nineteenth cen-
tury is most striking, and one won-
ders how the Scotch children of for-
mer times survived their early train-
ing. Lady Ritchie gives in "Black-
stick Papers" a description of home
Wi 3 and a life in Scotland in 1806, which she
11 the Pirates were consistent wtin took from the "Memoirs of a High-
mS. In addition to this Clarke stood land Lady:"
pet on his pltebl g tfr. I "Although seldom ailing, we in-
The mangr of the Pittaburg team herited' a delicacy of constitution.
i e the gaest generals In t de nding gret c during our in-
tIal game. He is a native of Desur m-
Molaes I. but foe number of years an y. In those days it was the fash-
as resided upon il handsome farm. ion to take no care of it. All chil-
knowa as the *Little Pirate ranch,' dren alike were plunged into the
Ic'ated near Wiaheld. Kan. His first coldest water, sent abroad in the
appearance with a regular ball team worst weather, fed on the same food.
was lo IPS. when he played oin the Our life was one long misery.
wuau wmasa, sxune ,a-o g It. Joseph club. w-ere hbl clever work "In town a large, long tub stood
m mTU or 'mam. attracted t attention or Ted lUus- in the kitchen court, the ice on the
be of beag thre t aviator that.hea van. theon manager of the Montgomerlv top of which had often to be bro-
ar ide aeroplae over New team, and Ifore th season end kenl before our horrid plunge into
Se. De made several lights Fed wnita. We were brought don from the
G GIovearan island. in which l leag aggrengation. A abort time later i t wre ht do fr t
killed over ferryboat. sad other craft Crwa traded to the Sarnonab very top of the house, four pairs of
il the bay. crled the statue of Lib- club, where bhi brilliant work .ttract. stairs, with only a cotton cloak over
y ad pamed clmleso ths liathe ot attention of Barney Drefas. I our nightgowns, just to chill us
then owner of the oisvooIlle team. completely before the dreadful
Colonel Drevtusr slgnead him on June shoct. How I screamed, begged.
__ 10, 1. ad enwed him fo rbt c ptain nraved. entreated to be saved! All

In the hands of John Dee or
Richard Boe any mutilated note ofI
legal tender in tbe United States is
reemabhle at its face iae, pro-
vided a clearthree-ffths of its phys-
ical surface be presented at the re-
demption window of the United
States treasury department.
Doe or Roe may have to submit
to a little questinnia, perhaps, as
to how he got it or how the accident
happened lopping off that other two-
fifths. But if he doesn't stammer
and choke or attempt a clean cut
for it he'll get the full value of the
mutilated bill.
By inference, then, neither Doe
nor Roe may expect anything doing
if he shall present less than the pre-
scribed three-fifths of the piece of
currency. But the national govern-
ment, still liberally disposed toward
Roe and Doe, will accept a fragment
that pay be less than three-fifths,
but clearly more than two-fifths of
the original note, paying just half
the value of the original bill, how-
ever, as penalty for the accident.
In the case of James Brown
Smith, Esq., known and respected
in his home city, he may recover the
full value of his note that is under
two-fifths measure provided that he
will appear before an officer of the
law qualified to administer oaths
and make affidavit as to time, man-
ner and place in which the mutila-
tion was accomplished. This affi-
davit will be attested by the official
seal of the officer, who also must be
prepared to attest in like manner
the good character of the affiant.
Except in the above instances insuf-
ficient portions of a note or note,
are returned to the person present-
ing them for redemption. Paper
currency which has been destroyed
totally is not redeemable under any
Beware of torn currency in gen-
eral. A bank ought not to pay it ont
to you for the reason that the gov-
ernment is so willing to exchange
new currency for it. And if you
have torn it accidentally yourself
you ought to save the pieces and go
to the nearest subtreasury to effect
the redemptiorf.-Spokane Sports-
man Review.

The Naming of Ypsilandti.
The story of the naming of Ypsi-
lanti, Mich., dates back to the time
of the Greek revolution. Some feel-
ing arose over a name for the town.
and a .meeting was held at which
the admirers-of General Demetrius
Ypsilanti, the Greek general who
was important as a leader for the
people. won, and the Greek name
was given to the city. Some years
ago an attache of the Greek lega-
tion at Washington heard of the
city of Ypeilanti. The evident or-
igin of the name interested him, and
he wrote to the mayor of Ypsilanti.
asking how it happened that the
city had the name of the Greek gen-
eral, which he said was also his
family name. He asked if there
were any Greeks there and wished
I to know something of the city. The
reply told him something of how
the city received its name, and he

Wten to Cut PFers.
The best time to cut lowers is
early- the morning, while the dew
is upon them, or else during the
evening. As soon as cut the stem-
should be placed in water, even if
in a temporary way, if not conven-
ient to arrange them at once in
their proper positions.
When the flowers have to be pack
ed early in the morning to be sent a
long distance they must ie cut extra
early or, what is better, cut the pre-
vious evening and placed in water
all night in a cool place which can
be kept close. In this way thev ab
sorb all the water it is po--ile for
them to do, being .conseqluentlv
fresher when unpacked.-Garden ing



responded with an offer of a por-
trait of his kinsman if the city cared
for the gift. Later this was re-
ceived and cared for.-Argonaut.

Alphions Karr ana the Sea.
Many years ago a youthful man
of letters arrived at Etretat with a
letter of introduction to Alphonse
Karr. IH had been particularly told
of Karr's passionate love of the sea,
and, finding the author of "Gene-
vieve" seated on the beach mending
a net, he immediately began an
enthusiastic outburst of common-
places about the grandeur of the
"Monsieur," interrupted Karr, "1
love the sea. We have lived togeth-
er for a long time. But if you have
come all the way from Paris to dis-
gust me with it I can only say it is
a wicked thing to do."
The Right Arm.
A boy got vaccinated the other
day upon his right arm and imme-
diately afterward tied the usual red


F -.S

K d


. 3- .




I ;

T-7 -,ergP ~ r

*1 4

an e; at a it w e

mot inesible ta ned
with a valley at the height of t,00
feet above the ievl eft a. Is
the center of this valley w a -
pt 1e lake. When the Asteco ar-
ed, by the ru pr me f the giid
of war, they found it in the posses-
siop of hostile tribes.
eFr that reoase and because the
press declared that in a certain
part of the lake where there stood
an elevation of stones an eagle had
been devouring a serpent they began
the construction of the city on this
spot, immediately over the deepet
waters of the lake. There had long
existed a prophecy among the As-
tees that their wanderings would
end when they should have reached
a place where the priests would be-
hold an eagle resting on a cactus
plant devouring a serpent.
Confident that they had found
the spot ordained to be their abiding
home, they began to construct rafts
of the trunks of trees, covering
them with thick layers of earth, up-
on which they built rude huts of
more or less solidity. Groups of
dwellings soon began to form them-
selves in regular order, thus deter-
mining the primitive streets of the
new city.
They also constructed boats and
oars of different sizes useful in
peace and war, and while certain of
their number occupied themselves
in defending their homes and breth-
ren from the onrlaughts of hostile
tribes others continued to improve
and enlarge the city. Gradually the
lake was filed up, and terraces arose
one after another in the place once
occupied by the deep waters.
This was in itself a herculean
labor, unsurpassed in ingenuity and
durability by any similar work of
ancient or modern times. Upon the
fit of these terraces was construct-
ed the Teocalli, or sacrificial tem-
ple. It was begun in 1216 and not
completed until 1325, a little over
10 years, from which time may be
dated the official foundation of Te-
nochtitln, today the modern City of
Pale of visage. slow of gait and
sad of voice, a young man entered
the postomffice and approamlied the
"registered" section with a bundle
of letters tied in a pink ribbon.
"Here," he said wearily, holding
them out. "I want to send these by
registered post. What do I do?"
The clerk instructed him and
while he set to work with sealing
wax and paper proceeded to make
out the r eeipt.
"What are thy worth P" nquired
the olerk.
"Ah," replied the young man
huskily, "that's the sad part of it!
I thought they were worth 40,000,
but then a bloated duke came along,
so what chance had I ?"-London






. ,

-. __. w I
b e ap l al

She t Labe to teo

**i othot than ever eteol to her hoi-
to w. o ie

Thtr swill! be- prewot at this con-a
-,9 I t .to heldp to e M.d work alog
w k. tab ld f t Omrtry pr of the co

tct" will aitennd %Lkw amdvn mo beri.

V, MUM B 1ake 'Canud. Meveral cabinet
are oro :Wl) conrwumoe w roeventy-.
,, ael Un itedn s be o eutu an ahn bout

pthrty governors of state. beiddes sev-
Sr fe illla mihe ttesn ant their a

an & over 400 delegates. A mWoster
Satt will behlp the g arbwork aldng
', t.etaybkr wraip evrd the eti the city w-
b. tr aimaly decorated a boor dof the
vt to the mptlrese t had txe water

van meeutlg.
nra twl attere dg faturae 'e thsld t air

SwiM be the tart uoan lt. Lels nfor
Cew, over a s on Oct 2. The prest-
Set wUnt leave the Moend City o ad aot
Sedate on the stea r Ma s snp ahIr a ds
nod over 4,00 drieegate. A monster

a -t of the Iake to theor. nllDeep
Waterway ri asd tse entd the will
ae lopany hi down td river to New

Odeam a otia of steaamers carrying
m at of the rotabes go a to the aom
The passenger boats r of ts aorteda
down the Mstat by at lt ofs

United Otate o torpedo boat, and en
Nrote mean oter tam The pre falt
Waerw ty e boat. o, itio d there anw
peomvd platfom op the river New
t other s U ota to public s as cor n

At many points extenSIve prepara-
ti mo are bent g made for to etertasin

moet of the party. Governor Deoeeo
at Illinois has ordered sit batteries of
owte ate aliti to repM t at Caet of
aUite the presdo et witb twentyned
ou. Te m betters will be plae on
bargs l t the verow and as ooit at
theih the fleet a sight tome alte will

begin. Three companies of state mtili-
tia will be liaed up O= the river bank
tohe aort thoe tp ent uptown wh eres
Pre t t will make mra addr

At New Oreoan s Prwasdot Tat will
be te borlpalt speakers of the cm-
at otohr ts addrI will be a de atr

t o20 ae ftbernoon o te entertain

day. Vice Presitnt Sberpano will
peak on the second d da attd speaker
th strte militia to pw't at (.alro to
sa ont the president with twen-one

onventio btt will otl e pt a bril o
barges In the rlver, and u son u
the flet havrs in sight the salute will
begin. Three companies of state mili-

twill aeble. bup m~ wth rivle b ank
to eort ethe tprds enpt usp of where
he will wake an ;ddr s.
At New Orleans Preident Taft will
b he the llncipl speaker of te cou-
vetion. His address will be made ae
10 In the ftenoon on the opening
da. Vice Preslpt Shenqan will
ipeak on the second dny,4d Speaker
* CMnon on the lut aftqraun. The
couventlon will not ohby l i eont a bril
Iiist eu ebkle. b ,It will. also b. the
maot efetve In i expresion of the

W* w- 5ADO Mra osom Tyu MIS-

demand of the people of this country
for the mblldiub of the most Important
waterway of thn century. In the his-
tory of this government no greater
project as ever beeo lated fpr discus-
son. Wittb a waterway nech as is
wanted would t l t the waterways
of the middle west and bring about
trade and trse Fofd.tis that would
befit the wllo cowatrE.
At present th deep waterway work
Is no this condition:
The saitary district of Cbhcago has
built the dee waterway pOractinlly to
Jolet. nearly forty miles, and 80,000.-
00 ban been spend thoa,fA o tbr
-- MM- --&a- to ft" s o Lr *a

The 6rT4r

~*... t r _-I

S -t.-- =vl--M- h ave
101 o 11 matm the

s waterway a thwart r Joist.
A 1 by asa m jouaes
pi .hard mrthbot of

ptqMl fmw the u by the United
Sw- weeremawt e bonds t to the
eamnt ot m000oo0004 the money to
be aspt ta in oen emt this deep wa-
twrway rom the lakes to the gult and
other --ritriou projected river Ia-
prweamets. It is lateaded to ask the
Slty-4rst eoanras to vass a bil pro-
iding deintely that te Uniated States
government undertake the construe-
ti of the deep waterwy from the
poatt where the Illo work wil end
to the glf of Mexico.
The Lakes to the Gulf Deep Water-
way association was organized no 190
Ib the people of the Mississipp valley.
wh set 1,100 delegates to the con-
vetoI t St. Louis. The next con-
vention .was held ia 1907 in Memphis.
President Roosevelt came to St. Louls
and went down the river as the guest
of thi association to Memphis. mak-
tag an address to the onvention.
The third convention of the associa-
tion was held in Chicago in 1908 with
,517 delegates. President Taft and
Mr. Bryan made addesses. President
Taft sad to his address, "My own
Judgment is that every great improve-
met, like that of the lakes to the gulf
channel, like that of the Ohio river,
like that of the Missouri river, like the
Atlantic seaboard Inland waterways,
should be treated by Itself as on*
great enterprise. Just as we have treat-
ed the Panama canal, and that. provi-
sion should be made by bonds or otb-
erwias for the setting aside of a fund
sudlient to complete it as rapidly as
There are thousands of miles of nai-
gable rivers in the Mississippi water-.
shed. No other equal area on the globe
Is so well supplied with streams which
could by an intelligent expenditure of
money be utilized to meet modern de-
mands In transportation. The large
sam of moeym which In the pat third

aramaU zLANDINm, w NOW OAM
of a century France and Germany have
been expending In dredging their riv-
os and in building canals show the
value which they place upon water
communication. As except In military
and naval outlay those governments
seldom spend a dollar unless they can
se a Onancial return from It, it is to
be presumed that they have profited r
in a business way from their Invest-
ment of money In river improvement.
The construction of the Manchester
canal bas made that city the center of
Industrial development and the second
port of Great Britain. the improve-
ment of the Clyde river has made
Glasgow one of the greatest commer-
cial ports in the world, and the Amster-
dam canal is credited with being the
chief cause of the prosperity of that

Manifestly the growth of population
and the expansion and the diversifica-
Jlon of the Industries will eventually
bring such a pressure of traffic upon
transportation facilities as will compel
the United States government to do
for Its navigable streams all over the
country what Germany and France
have done and are doing for theirs.
The delegates are chosen to the
Lakes to the Gulf Deep Waterway con- r- T UN m
veatiou as follows: One member is to
be appointed by the governor from when a golfer is "addressdng the ball.
each conrressonal district In states When the player is a president of the
presented in this association: one United States It would be a high crime
member ti appointed by the mayor and misdemeaorto exhale a sigh. So
from each city having a population of in the these rand awful quiet Mr. Taft
LO 0and less than 2.500: two members made two preparatory and graceful
an appointed by the mayor from each swings over the ball to gauge the
city having a population of 2500 and range and then-no one who has not
Ie thap 5.000; three members are ap- played golf can conceive what a crit-
ditnted by the mayor from each city Ieal moment It was-and then be let
bravg a population of .000 and less himself go, and. whack, away soared
than 10,000; fve members are appoint the white ball. new, no doubt. and just
ed by the mayor from each city ha.- ot of the box. Uke an arrow it few
i a nopulation of 10.000 and les nto space. Straight and true It ailed


rtha .-mot fre Ch *c bfWf *

near Sfty 7 ms at ap-nd
a the yer mfr omat eiity betnM
a papsstlhen SMWsaM ev
Agg Nve OT g.v Ia esmsnsr I
db. a*eq a e tltad to ,e
eprspttiv ad -m addtlsoe- t rep-n
-west-aintwo S^ eua U member. of

W1 ma0 2 11 vam& o W w omb"of

Is pesilder e th tkIas in the Gulf
Derp Waorway ow-datlo a, ad he
will accompany
Pgsd&W Taft
tfimi St. I S ls to
New Orleas. His
esistanats are rep
*reseatative idttens
of tw*aty-fve
State and the as-
soetatlom's advie..
ry board consist
of the chief execu-
tive of twenty-two
states. On the ex-
WILm aM AVA- ecutive committee
XAdn. are leading hbs.
aess men from Arkalls. Illinois. Iowa.
TuIoslea. Minnesota and Tennessee
These men are endeavoring to accons.
pllsb a work that is regarded as the
greatest commercial enterprise of the

Zmperflot Diguton
MeI less nutritiesn ad in conequenee lesi
vitality. Whe th liver ls to mserebile,
the b bood bseladdwith biio pro-
peorts, the diai beomr s iapaired and
the bowels emtiated. Herbine will reoil
thi; it sgivs tom to the Atoaeh, liver a
kiday, itemthea the aetle, dear aod
imroves the Wnplexter, inafb e new life
Svigor in the whole system. 80 cent a
bottle Sold by all drgita


Hew President Taft Made Good on His
Visit to Utah.
If Utah ever doubted that the nation
bad a chlet executive who could play
golf. then that doubt has been dis-
pelled. In fact. President Taft cov-
ered himself with glory at Salt Lake
City recently. Here is the story-a
story to thrill every golfer In the land:
Lond to the Country club links by
an artful reception committee. be was
Importuned to show bis golfing form
A crowd on tiptoe burned to see a pres-
ident of the United States stripped for
his favorite sport and taking pusturea
of mighty execution. Mr. Taft demur-
red, foe even professionals are nervous.
and be is only a distinguished amateur
whose victories are magnfled Into su-
perlative performance. However. in
response to many solicitations he
agreed to drive one ball from the first
tee. Removing his frock coat. be se-
lected a well balanced club with un,
ample bead and squared himself in
the breathless slence.
An everybody knows. It Is an unp;ar
donable offense to cough or whblisol

ed "Sullivan" by the railroad mm
strutted to front of Pinchot's former
home, now a saloon and restaurant
and crowed lustily a hal dosea times.
The photographer caught it as it was
about to attack a dog five times Its
sie and weight.
Pincbot. who trained the chicken,
now seven years old, went to the
northwest from Massacbhusetts during
the rs to te California coast.
Becoming separated from his party, be
lost his way In the dese forest near
what is now the town of 8t. Joe. Ida..
thirty-three miles east of whbch he
settled and lived In the woods with
only wild things as companion.
The largest ball of string in the
world is owned by Mrs. Amos E. Clea-
ver of Reading. Pa.. who bas been
winding string Into a ball day after
day for eighteen years until now It
weighs twenty-six pounds and has a
circumference of forty-nine Inches.
This ball had as Its beginning a tiny
empty medicine bottle, around which
Mrs. Cleaver be-
gan to wind all
tbe little odda
and ends of ,
string that she :: .', ,
from grocery.
dry goods and
other packages.
Then the chll-
dren of the
e lgbborbood
found out what
she was doing
and. anxious to
ee the ball
grow, began
bringing strings LABnoKT BALL or
to her or else STRB GINToIEWORI.D.
tucking them under her door If sbe
happened to be absent. Friends frou
almost every state l tbh Uuio bave
contributed to this large ball of string
Her purpose wa;s Ito1 tc.h an ,oie l-t
lesson to little children by slhrwi,;:
them what nmuy lw ue onmptlshedt lby
saving nwh:at *iiherwi.e w.uuld tie
throw away ais us.less. Mrs Cle.v,.r
has provided thal after her dewti tui.s
ball of strlnig shall IH set, t, l~e:tld

Swept Over Niagara
This terrible calamity often happens be-
ranse a careless boatman ignores the river's
warningos-growing ripples and f1*ttr curreuta
-nature's warnings are kind. That dull
pain or s'he in the back warns you the kid-
neys need attention if you easape fatal wIla-
4lies-dropsy. diabetes or bright's disease.
Take Electric Bitters at once and bee back-
ache fly and all your best feelings return.
"After long suffering from weak kidneys and
lame hack. one $1.00 bottle wholly cured me,"
writes J. R. Blankeuship. of Belk. Teno.
Only 50c at Banner Drug Store.


lgs Hme Per o risy a Cdiren,
where er anvel Idea s o b e arrt
One of the bet trained bul: dal In
this cotry i I antl a clever *c
nai belo gna to Captain Durrt of
tbe' United Sates army veteraery
corps and. dre d up as a soldier, the
animal goes thrg a rnglar coue

* 0
. aS
-a a

* bo
0 eBdng Taged
' 0

INCHOT, a emttia to the

beat of the Bitter RMst mou-
tabn country on the swift wa-
ter of the St. Joe river, to
northern Idaho, founded by Odebolt
Plaebot to 1848. celebrated Its saixtieth
aave y recently. The founder was
the oIe resident of the plae and lived
thee alone more than balf a century
until two years ago. wheo the Cika-
g. Milwaukee and Puget 8 ound Ral-
way company extended its main line
westward. He was killed by a alling
While fairy well educated, Pts cot
uaed the ftiures 40 in signing bin name
to letters and leal documents. and dur-
ng the last few years of hispl l be
changed his name to -"Forty-nine."
One of the interesting things e left

eats or any other animal. The bird
was presented to the old man by two
women who bad rescued It from a
hawk's net near St. Marlea. Ida.
While the pbotogdapber was mak-
n othe camera ready the hebken, tcal
ing the camera ready the chicken call

of training. The picture shows him
sitting outside hi tent dressed In full
uniform. He also rides a big white
Captain Durrant has been offered
large sums for the dog, but refuses te
heart with him at any priew

For a clear head, a stoot heart and stron
mind, DeWitt' Littli Early Kises etle,
afe. easy, plesat little pill. DeWitU'
Carbolied Witch Bael Slve is unequaled
for anything where a salve is needed, and is
especially ood for piles. Sold by Banner
Drug tore.


*New S*me of the Big Teams Line Up
For the Seam.
Once again we turn from baseball to
football, and once again we can bear
the merry shouts of the surgeons a
they frisk lightly along the side lines
taking an arm here and a leg thee'.
while the enthusiastic cripples give the
collegeyell. For sev-
eral weeks now the
long haired elevens
have been hard at
work, and It is I re-
dieted by the grk!-
Iron sharps that the
big teams In the
Seat and west will
furnish some close
Sand exciting con-
ms Dl N.OW. tests before the sea-
son closes, and much Interest is belnD'
taken In the work.
In the east Yale is said to line up
stronger than any of the other elev-
ens this year, having retained many
of her 1908 stars, while, on the other
hand. Pennsylvania is most unfortu-
nate in this respect, no less than seven
of her good players having ,one by
the graduation route. The outlook for
Carlisle, too, is rather discouraging.
her team being practically a now onU.
this year. Coach Haugbtoi, of liar-
vard is working hard to develop an-
other eleven of championship caliber,
but It will be difficult to make up for
the loss of such men as Nourse. Burr.
White. Ver Wiebe.
Cutler and Hoar.
Princeton's chances
look good to those
who have seen the
team's work. and
many of her cracks
of last year are still A aNW PRACncZ
on the team. Dart- STUNT.
mouth also appears strong, but Oor-
nell. with seven of her veterans mis-
lug. looks to be in rather bad shape.
However. It must be remembered that
there are surprises In football as well
as in other sports, and one can never
tell just what some of the new men
will do.
In the west this season the football
elevens appear to be in splendid shape
for the coming contests, and Chicago
will have to battle to keep its crown,
as several other colleges have their
guns trained on the hendplece. Wis-
consin has lost Steihm. Mesamer. Rog-
ers and Muckle-
stone, but still re-
tains some stars and
some new material of
great promise. Min-
nesota loses Plank-
ers and Safford, but
with several new
"TALK AIIOUTYOLR finds i, said to be
MAN BIRDS." stron~rci than ever.
Michigan. too. has a team rhnt abould
give a good account of Itself in a
scrinmmnage with the piigskini. uid t lth,
Indinn and Northwestern are ver? "i,
tifmlsti.. their tennis showing up w*.li
in prIctice so far. Althlourh c(hiE;te:
has lost tire of hb'r last year's pla. l.r-
other good ones have ltwon sec-ureil i
take their plav 'e. Thle Arii.v ":t
Navy teamlU are expected to I ll up' .
their usual strength


LUNATIC = anu roUm


asarJ~rr~,r:7n J~



I. -,

* r_


~.~e~g~P~Ilrw V,~

UinSSr~~~qs. m~~1U~.m
mU .

am S S m s m V w


sDmvmaw uea.e ai

Cbt.'80 d
In srdae with the pubI~e4
eall, a well attiEe meeting of the
adtim of dUl w wa hbold at the
opera bho- sM t rdayg night, at
which the aIas ]ft their tpremen ,
for the porphe of oranizing a Booe-
tera Cb for TitNvlle.
Mr. Choa. B. Kifman made an ex-
eelleat addr, statingsuaeinctly the
object of the meeting and the great
need of unity ,of action on the pat
of the people of this place to develop
the resources and natural advantages
of this place. Hereferred particu-
larly to its heathfulnes, its excel-
lent location, the fertility of the soil
of Turnbull hammock, just north of
town, and offered sumestions as to
bow to boom the town.-
Mr. Kingman has plans on foot for
starting up a crate. factory here
shortly, and the opening of a steam
laundry in connection with the ice
factory at no far distant day.
He suggested the meeting should
receive members on the payment of
monthly dues of 25 cents; and the
appointment of a chairman of three
committees, viz: on advertising, cor-
repondence and finance, with each
chairman being allowed to select the
remaining members of his commit-
Mr. L. A. Brady was elected chair-
man on committee on advertising;
Mr. W. S. Branning on correspon-
dence, and Mr. G. T. Duren on fi-
Stirrirng addresses were made by
Mayor B. R. Wilson, JohnR. Walker
and Mr. Geo. K. Thomas, of Belle-
ville, Ill., who is stopping at Hotel
A large membership was then en-
rolled after which the meeting was
adjourned subject to call.
Prefers Indian River Rxchvnge
In a letter to the Rev. W. H.Cres-
son Mr. W. S. Hart, one of the most
prominent and successful growers in
Florida, says of the Indian River Sub-
"At first we thought DeLand would
be the point . but I have been
thinking over the matter, and am
coming to the conclusion that City
Point is it, for us. DeLand is hard
to reach apd get back from; mail
matter often takes three days for a
reply, and the fruit there is all pine
land grown. They are in our coun-
ty and may feel hurt at our joining
another exchange, but this is a mat-
ter that must be looked upon from
the standpoint of our own interests.
City Point is on the railroad line that
passes every East Coast orange grow-
ing town-which is an important
item-but the most important con-
sideration is, that it can handle all of
the Indian River oranges from Bu-
lows, on the north, to as far down as
the fruit is of the quality that makes
it desirable to handle it through this
exchange. If one sub-exchange han-
dles it all, it will be much easier to,
maintain its identity than if a part
of it is mixed up with the pine land
fruit of the interior. . Lt u<
know of your next meeting and Mr.
Chilton, myself and probably others.
will come down."

Brevard County School Board
The board of public instruction
met Monday, Oct. 4th. with full
board present.
The minutes of the last meeting
were read and approved.
Treasurer's report for Sept. was
found correct.
The tax collector presented his list
of poll taxes received during the
month of Sept. 1909, same showing
$10.00 for 1908.
Warrants outstanding ast report $ gl.0) 37
i6iaed this meeting... - ,.W7 40

Warrants paid in Sept.......- 101.00
Warrants now outstanding....... 10.083.8
Total cah on hand ---....---.... 4.43
Deficit in fods----.... .......... 10.079.40
TOt ssnue ....e-----..._ A- nS


heard from, at which time action will
be taken.
Tax collector's report of poll taxes
collected during the month of Aug.
1 109, amounting to $10, was receiv-
ed and checked up with the tax col-
lector's stubs and found correct.
Bond of E. P. Brown, to carry a
Winchester rifle, was received and
the board being of the opinion that
the applicant is under twenty-one
years of age, declines to issue the
Accounts aggregating the follow-
ing amounts were examined, approv-
ed and paid from the respective

General expenditures ......---------..$
Eau (hllie Boat Works. lighter ..-
Road work, etc. ....------..... .......
Road work. etc...-- --.--- --.......-
Road work, etc..---------......----.........
Road work, etc. --. ..-.........-......


73 50
51 00
175 95


"O 193

Ambition Slipping Away
Titusville women know how the
aches and pains that come when the
kidneys fail make life a burden.
Backache, hip pains, headaches, diz-
zy spells, distressing urinary trou-
bles, all tell of sick kidneys and
warn you of the stealthy approach of
diabetes, dropsy and Bright's dis-
ease. Doan's Kidney Pills perman-
ently cure all these disorders. Here's
proof of it in a Titusville woman's
Mrs. E. L. Price, Lemon St., Titus-
ville, Fla., says:' "I am feeling a
great deal better since using Doan's
Kidney Pills and am pleased to re-
commend them. I was a great suf-
ferer from backaches and dizzy spells
and mornings upon first arising, had
but little strength or energy. I at
length saw Doan's Kidney Pills ad-
vertised, procured a box and began
their use in accordance with the dir-
ections. They banished all back-
aches and pains and I was free from
the dizzy spells and headaches. I
have regained my strength and
S *i .


.mu~ U. I~




MS0l6 OFl tlEl0tS

7 ou-t
cioe *er county onmms..iners
uA at twhe ort hom in Thtsville,
Oct. 4,1909, at 2:00 p. m. Present,
A CankHng chairman; J. M. O-.
ba, J. R. Mot, W. A. Heaton,
J. Codhubtt; withA. A. Stewart,
lerk; J. P. Brown, sheriff.
The minute of the last meeting
4d the board were read and app ovtd.
Resolved that T. J. Cockshutt and
J. M. Oban be authorized to sign
*or the board authority to the F. E.
C. By. Co. ti erect a fence along the
entire west boundary along said rail-
way running from the north corpor-
ate line of Titusville to the north
end of the county, with the under-
standing that gates are to be placed
at each county road crossing said
Fie and forfeiture fund reports of
clerk circuit court, county judge and
Justices of the Peace J. M. Sanders,
L K. Myers, Wm. C. Peterson, Chas.
H. Nauman and C. T. McBride were
It was ordered that the clerk have
5,000 vouchers printed for the use of
the county and that the printing is
given to the East Coast Advocate.
The treasurer's report, with de-
posit certificate attached, was receiv-
ed and checked up and paid warrants
Ordered that the valuation on the
Canaveral club lands, except Pepper
hammock and Max Hoeck's grove and
the lands on which the club house
stands, be reduced to 50 cents per
The comptroller is requested to al-
low the redemption of the Canaveral
club lands upon payment of the mil-
lage levy for each year that said
lands were sold, including the sub-
sequent omitted taxes against said
land upon a valuation of 50 cents per
acre without interest.
Report of superintendent of county
home, showing that he had sold pro-
duce during the month of September
amounting to $32.49, was received.
Bond of Richard W. Goode as no-
tary public was approved.
Bond of N. A. Murphy to carry a
Smith & Wesson pistol was approved
and permit issued.
Bond of Frank Tuppen to carry a
Winchester repeating rifle was ap-
proved and permit issued.
Report of sheriff to state auditor
of fines imposed in Brevard county
during the month of September,
amounting to $370.00, was approved.
Report of J. M. Osban, showing
that he had collected and paid into
the treasury $17.50 for benefit of
special road fund district No. 5 from
sale of an old wagon, was received.
Petition of Jno. H. Sams, et al,
citizens of Courtenay, praying for an
exchange of public dock and landing
on land at Courtenay for the dock
and landing on E. P. Porcher's land
was received, and the same is hereby
granted. The board is hereby di-
rected to execute a quit claim deed
for the same.
Tax collector's report of licenses
collected during the month of Sept.
amounting to $670.00 for the state
and $355.00 for the county was re-
Petition of B. W. Nichols, et al,
citizens of City Point, asking that
the public road be widened and
straightened at the point opposite
Judge Graham's and Mr. Henry
Bank's groves at City Point, was re-
ceived and the same is laid over un-
til the next regular meeting of the
boa;tl, :," until Judge Graham can be

Slpp.h Id--mI-t Was- d
To the Florida C age o
Indin River:
The grov upo this, the lower
part of Indian rir, are not large,
as a role, and a a rule not very near
each other, but if all, or three-
fourths, of the owners of them had
answered Mr. Mumon's call for a
meeting or gathering together of
them, we might now have things un-
der way and be able, very soon, to
commence marketing our fruit
through the exchange.
I am heartily in favor of this move-
ment, and hail it with joy, as a re-
lease from impending ruin to the
great mass of orange growers of
Florida. It is "darkest before the
dawn," and the night that closed in
around the orange growers with the
close of last season was black with
blasted hopes and ominous forebod-
ings of the future. The dawn though
is bright with hopes of what this
new movement will do for us, and I
look with amazement upon anyone
who fails to realize what its possibil-
ities are. I did not intend to write
an article about it though, but will
add to what I have written, the hope
that my fellow orange growers of
the lower part of Merritt Island will
all reply to Mr. Munson so that we
may get together as soon as pos-
I address this as I have for this
reason: I have some grapefruit that
is colored up and fit for shipment,
and I want to know whether there is
an exchange packing house upon the
river ready for business, and if so,
where is it? And can I send this
fruit there to be packed and shipped
through the exchange? I not being
yet a member. Will someone who
nows kindly advise me through the
Merritt, Fla., Oct. 11, 1909.
s100 reward 100..
The readers of this paper will he pleased
to learn that there is at least one dreadful
disease that science has been able to cure in
all its stages, and that is Catarrh. Hall's Ca-
tarrh Cure is the only positive cure known
to the medical fraternity. Catarrh being a
constitutional diseas.. requires a constitu.
tionai treatment. Hall's Catarrh Cure is
taken internally, acting directly upon the
blood and mucous surfaces of the system,
thereby destroying the foundation of the dis-
ease, and giving the patient strength in
building up the constitution and assisting
nature in going its work. The roprietors
have so much faith in its curative powers.
that they offer One Hundred Dollars for any
case that it fail# to cure. Send for liot of tes-
Address. F. J. CHENEY & CO.. Toledo. O.
Sold by Druggists. 75c.
Hall's Family Pills are the bcet.
Children Cry
For Sale Cheap for Cash
About 88 acres of good high land
on the east or ocean side of the In-
dian river at the Narrows, described
as follows: Lot No. 3, section 35,
also lot No. 3, section 36, in township
31 south, range 39 east. This land is
unimproved but finely located. For
further particulars address.
E. M. Low,
Brockton, Mass.

A Woman Finds All Her Energy and

Are made with the Billings-
ley Dovetailed H e a d .
Any leading manufacturing
can furnish them. If ,our
dealer cannot supply ,you
... Write ...

Ocala Box Company
z. nult.." OCALA, FLORIDA

Second Hand Typewriter YOUNG MEN LEARN
Bargains, $2.50 and UpTELEGRAPHY!
For ten days we will offer all our TELEGRAPH OPERTORS ARF
second hand! typwriters, viz: Smith IN GREAT DEMAND!!

Premiers, Remingtons, Monarchs,
Fox Yusts, Williams, Blickensder- BflS. THISIS Y(HK (ml'1il M I
S, to learn a first clam trmle that pay. A g,..t
fers, etc., at prices from 5$2.50 to salary ev.ry mnoth in the year. Th.en rwvlI
wm.. h a greater delmanfd foir Telegraph l-wrat..r-
thi. Fall a:nd Winter than there bah te-,n flor
Second hand Underwoo.Sl from many ycara piat. The railnMalw..~
lo.iN) to $7.the Southl anl 1 other palt rts. f ti. I itoeil ate-
0.o0 to 1 0. are writing us toi quality a; many yaoui.g ln.,
New Underwoods, the machine of good c(haractecr for their ariv e, a. y .,
you will eventually buy, $97.50 and ihly e. \Wve tru stb that i. r.ail. ehit.,i
-ions hys, of the *%,4ti, will rally t,, thi- go-d-Ib
up. Write for descriptive circulars. opportunity.
flur students qualify fIor s'rTse r I n ol
H. & W. B. DREW COMPANY, ""ur to six months. We uarante.. p-s.tit,,a.
(;nruduatiN hetin on 45 tot W) per uw,ith, .*'a-
Jacksonville, Fla. and leasant work; permai.ent .nnilPryu.ali
r;kpil promotion.
S lur tuitioni as reatomiatle iMan is l.,, I.
Proclamation By the Mayor rat,.4: N.ewitan i, extrenu.'Iy healthliul r,1 ,.
4'litIati': 'x,''-l i-nt alrinkkiinK w tl. r W'rat. ,
In accordance with the ordinances of ,i,' t.I O,,r .w illitr.tdl a4tala.,: A I.
the City of Titusville. I. B. R. Wilson. te r or '.t:l will srm. -t. IT I, r i

Mayor, issue this, my proclamation,
calling an annual election, to be held on
the fourth Monday in October, A. D.,
1909, (it being the twenty-fifth day of
October) for the purposeof electing one
Mayor, three Aldermen, one Clerk and
Treasurer, one Marshal and Collector,
and one Assessor of Taxes for the en-
suing year; and I hereby appoint S. E.
Rice, S. J. Norton and L. W. Haile in-
spectors and J. P. Wilson clerk of
said election. B. R. WILSON, Mayor.
Whereas, in the above proclamation
the call is made for three aldermen
while section 21 of the new charter of the
city of Titusville says that in 1909 only

Southern School of Telegrnpb

Box 272






I Suffered with Kinrey Trouble.
t Mr. Robert Hi. orrit .',,. ; iE-it l- tA; ., <:i;lnand, ( Ml., wri., :
'"We have never had anyotlier itulciJae hut Pcruna n ounr home rineit
ie have been married.
"1 suffered with kidney and bladrdtr trouble, bnt two months' t:-ealtnint
with Peruna made me a well and stroniu Inan.
"lMy wife felt v.eak and was ea.-ily tired and was asl', troiihl*d iith \:,r
ions pains, but since she t4,k lPo-una -h? i; ~ iIt :. i nt.- iI:.
"'We ame oth very grateful to.-u and gladly do we jh & this oq. -
Ilclted testimonial, feeling Usat t Is th. IMost we can do in r-:#r,- for- : Pr
Peruna has done for uss."
-' ~---, % q.- %0 ->< - .-,,- _.- .^ ..- - -..... -l

CatarrL Entirely Recleved.
Mr. Ira Henney, Fairfield. Frc. -tone
Co., Tpxas, writes:
"I am completely cured of all tymp-
omis tI catarrh.
"* can truly say that Peruna is the
";*at inmdlcine I ever ra:w. 1 will always
r **.ini end Peruna to all :iy friends, for
s rrh."

COW;r'a cl t e.
M 3 r.C(. It -I tr(r. ~I I oek A I o-i .r1 b w i-im
"MY iiil, er I .f*r k
three hot Lies of your l'crunr, i e I'
tired of evai rrih of he :be la 24l
', :&r- 3."S .4,31 .4.11.4 r'ei-,.. I Pe

ri W *:. i I iv v w 1 4 a .;


2~. "' rVt~~-?;%rv=
~:5P7~S'"'" i; I
;-' I

s ~~t, -*-~~L":r~l~~* *
+ i;i +

>" 1 P. ,


I ;4



. gq]

* .5


. -

-F" t .4
u:r 4t)?rf

8 tabeehgeo
Sthe broUgm the
VV-S4g? Indian rim

^ ^m^ h ft hrouhn t mare
f tA td mee huierit gave
hIin a^ rtlcde IR whicb he
sMAt tah pBbfle that my memory
W" WhaB whn partedl with his
[ d; A1uT. He couldnot stop at
eieigut h mo on ne or two points,
S d th privilege of doing,
1.10 t O to bcloud the truthful-
U, m ms1 thiu Iaid. Butgood
Iiight have expected this.
-... nominations were not
writt for the purpose of bringhiag
on a nowpaper controversy, and if
you, Mr. Editor, will give space in
your vahlble paper 'to this article,
:I promle tat your columns shall not
be burdened with any more of my ru-
minations of the past, but will leave
the field to the more able pen and
diary of our ex-senator.
Mr. Williams says he was surprised
that I did not mention Dr. Wm. Witt-
feld. If Dr. Wittfeld was on the
river in Feb. 1868, then I most hum-
bly apologize to him, as I alo wish
to do to my friends Albert and Law-
renee Faber. As to the. Field bro-
thers, I hauled them, or at least,
their goods (they walking most of the
way) from Enterprise, to what was
then known as Sand Point, on Indian
river, and.'n order that Mr.:Williams
may know that I remember some-
thing about this, I'll tell him that the
wagon and team with which I brought
them did not belong to me. I was
then driving a team for Robt. Mor-
row, and the wagon was an old-fash-
ioned wooden axle, the wheels held
on the axles by linch pins, and a tar
bucket was .win i,,a to the coupling
pole. I think I can prove by my
friends. John and Sam Field, that it
was not an iron axle, and that I did
not me axle grease in place of tar,
and the Sanders brothers came after
the Fields brothers. I don't think I
have forgotten that Mrs. John Field
was the first lady settler on Merritt
As to the gales, I tried to make
myself understood as to how terribly
they frightened me, and it may be
that I got the dates mixed as I kept
no diary and almanacs were scarce,
but I don't believe it. Must have
better proof than that diary.
In speakiing "i the early pineapple
growers on Indian river, Mr. Wil-
liams intimrat-s that Major Magru-
der, Dr. Wittfeld and the Stewarts
grew pineapples before the freeze of
Christmas day, 1868, when the truth
is that Major Magruder did not come
to the river until 1869 or 1870-and
I am almost sure it was 1870-so his
pineapple growing must have been
in a small way before the freeze of
Christmas 1868. ,
In conclusion, will say that my ru-

minations were not intended to pluck
a single jewel from the crown of any
one, nor to renew a single thought
of failure or regret of the past.
I knew something of Capt. Rich-
ard's failures in his early pineapple
ventures; I also knew something of
the gales, the wrecks and the beach-
combing after the gale of 1871, but
I did not want to publish to the world
that we ever had failures of any kind
in this great country of ours, and
above all I did not want the public
generally to know that our beloved
ex-senator had ever been a beach-
A Shaking Up
May be very well so far the trust are con
c~rned. hot not when it come to chill and
fever and malaria. Quit the quinine and take
.- .- "9a_ r- f-&Ik;---- t ai nm no


ards haltpwe i StatS w hav=!
heer *ad the law o e State o

lridea, for ease rpopieatis hrs
h1-nWOW Ah" N ner TTHUE oPUEtIN

t*eialted *-e weoeolM and corporea
Md ia a- w eth tearMd ae.
sg atne psewe e these Florildhave
sptor rw te brpesooning a erti al-

tlumal meoamvacL ais s a s abra

uTht the name t of hid cor nation
Indian Riter itr* beb-Eohan oe. f
Pabte, acordIgto law, and we do hereby

That the name of mid corporation is the
Indian River Citrus Sob-Exchange.

Ia assdtlpr a srUeeetalr
tha *dw U0a Mir A M&US(*r *Il a r
tdo1orv aa *aempw~ a i o ,o miata
a -l~ imroeb m d r ltdm e m

p*eshhisp am c ether kiadred ae
to, shal have the right usod witt the
desst ofdme otCeer i aM aa by and
thb k tm credited epMssattive of this
sab- Zaem to at tke vote fr tas Sb.
Erkhange ups mid ertAiiaats of member
ship4J all member hip meetipofmech kin-
dred san oat. in which this b-Bzehang
o holds a cartdtate of mmbehip, ad achb
accredited repr native of this Sub-.Ex-
chane may by virtue of the erticate of
membershl, so help by this Sub-Exchasge
In diedkindrd maodatiom and by mad with
the consent of id AoJation, be elected a
director therein with all the rights privileges.
and powers of any other director in aid As-

That this Sub-Exchange is or i d under i That any person or pens, who is, 'or are
the laws of this State as a Horticultural ab- i a bde citruo fruit or other produce grow-
claton, and entitled to all the rights and er, and any Aociation of citrus fruit grow-
privilege conferred by the laws of this State er within the territory next adjacent to this
on similar corporations, and the voting power aSb-Exchange, that is tosay, whose fruit pro-
and all other rightsand privileges of each of tdul lands are nearer to this Sob-Exc ge
the members of this Sb-Exchange holding a than the are to any other similar dub-Ex
certfleatoofmembership i thesame, whether change, my by ad with the consent of a
said members shall be individuals, or wheth- majority of the directors of this Sub-Ex.
er theyhall be kindred aociations amliated change become members hereof, but this
with this Sub-Exchnge shall be equal. Sub-Eqcbange will not receive into its mem-
bership, any person or Associatio ot citrus
ArTICLE III fruit growers, whose fruit producing lands
That there hall be no capital stock of this are situated nearer to another and kindred
Sub-Extemsgebuaitthe ameshall beorgnized Sub-Exchange. than they are to this Sub-
as a Horticultural ociati on and corporation, Eqchange without the consent of such other
not for profit, and it hall not issueany shares Sub-Eqchange.
of stock whatever, and shall not at any time A cts V1
declare or pay any dividends, or other pnrfits ATIL
on any holding in this Sub-Exchange, but all j That the place where the principal business
money comingintothiBsub-Exchangeforser- of this Sub-Exchange is to be transacted is
vies rendered,or otherwise, shal be used by it City Point. County of Brevard. State of
for paying the expenses and otherwise main- Florida. And the annual meeting of the
taking this. Sub-Exchange. and any surplus members of this Sb-Exchange, shall convene
there remaining in its hands, shall be used at mid place on the first Tuesday in May, of
a the Board of Directors of this ub-Exchange each and every year, at ten o'clock a. om., at
shall deem to the best interest of this Sub-Ex- which time and plaeits Directors shall be
change, and this Sub-Exchange hall issue to elected and inducted into office.
each ipesron who. a well a to each kindred AwrTcLZ vIIi
modatiou, which shall become a member A I
thereof, a ertisate of mmbersbip in this That each and every member of this Sub-
Sub-Exchange, and shall rdeive in return Exchange, whether individual, or Association
therefore the sum of One Dollar to be en- of citrus fruit growers, shall place the hand-
verted into the Treasury of this Sub-Ex- lig, marketing, shipping and selling, of all
change, but no person, and no other such kin- citrus fruit and such other produce a my
dred association, shall at any time have, own, be handled by this Sub-Exchange, and owned.
or control more than one certificate of mem grown, or controlled by him, her, it, or them,
berhip in this bub-Exchange. nor shall any ntothbisab-Exchange,tobe handled,mvrket-
peron not a grower of citrus fruits become ed, shipped and sold, exclusively through the
or remain amember of this Sub-RWehfinge. Florida Citrus Exchange, and this ub
ARTICL IV Exchange, shall have the power and right
to charge and shall charge each member here.
That the purposes for which this Sub-Ex- of, whether the same shall be an individual or
change informed are, to act s the aget and an Asociation of citrus fruit growers, for its
exclusive epresenlativeof the FlridaCitrus services in so handling, selling, shipping, and
Exchange, a corporation kindred to this Aso- marketing such fruit and produce, owned.
nation. and now exitingunder the laws of the grown or controlled by him, her, it or them,
Statof Florida with headquarters in the city uch reasonable compensation as the Board
of Tamps in aid State, in the transaction ofl of Directors of this Sub-Exchange shall fix
of the business of sid Florida CitrusEx- and determine, the same to include such
change, with certain other kindred amocia- compensation as the Florida Citrus Exchange$
tions and corporations, now being, and here shall sase each and every of the members
after to be incorporated in the State of Flor- hereof for its services in to marketing, selling.
ida, which may hereafter become members of shipping and handling of the citrus fruit and
this Sub-Exchange, mid kindred Amoeiations other produce owned, grown, or controlled by
being known, and hereafter to be known, as the members hereof; but any member of this
Asociations of citrus fruit growers and also Sub-Exchange shall have the right to with-
to act as the exclusive agent of mad Florida draw his, her, its or their fruit and produce
Citrus Exchange in making up estimates of ( for any one year from this Sub-Exchange.
citrus fruit, and other produce owned, grown, I without penalty, by giving in writing to this
and eqptrolled by the several associations of Sub-Exchange notice within ten days next
citrus fruit growers that may hereafter be before the annual meeting of the members
come members of this Sub-Excange and of ts ub-Excb-Exchange, that he, she. it, or
furnish the same to mid Florida Citrus Ex- they desire so to withdraw sid fruit or other
change, and to become and stand reepousible produce from the same, but in that event,
to the Florida Citrus Exchange, for all assea- said member so giving aid notice,ceases to be
ments on citrus fruit and other Florida grown a uemaber of this sub-exchange, and all rights
products which may be owned. grown, or con- property and privileges in said sub-exchange
trolled by the Amociation of citrus fruit belonging to sid member shall thereupon
growers affiliating with and being members cease and determine; provided, however, and
of this ub-Exchange, that may be aiuemed and it is hereby agreed and fully understood
by mid Florida Citrus Exchange against said by all persons joining this sub-exchange, and
fruit and produce; and to pay all such asess- each association of citrus fruit growers be-
ments as may be so assessed by said Florida coming a member hereof, that any member
rCitrus Exchange, against any and all of the of this sub excchange withdrawing from it
Asociations of fruit citrus growers affiliating by disposing of the fruit or produce owned.
with,and beingimembersofthisSub-Exchange, grown, or controlled by him, her, it or them,
and pro rate the same equitably between such through any other source than through this
associations of citrus fruit growers with the sub exchange, as the agent as aforesaid of
full power to collect from such associations of said Florida Citrus Exchange, or withholding
citrus fruit growers as may become members the same from this sul-exchange. as such
hereof, all such asserments as may be as- agent and without giving the notice herein-
sessed against them, or either of them yv said before provided, shall forfeit to this sub-ex-
Florida Citrus Exchange. Also to act as the change as and for liquidated damages herein
agent for all of the Associations of citrus fruit (which is hereby settled and determined) to
growers who shall hereafter become members this sub-exchange for asch withdrawal or
of this ub-Exchange in all the dealing which withholding the sum of fifty cents per box.
said Associations or either of them may have for all citrus fruit or other rod uce produced.
with the Florida (itrus Exchange. and also owned or controlled, by hin, her. it or them.
to act as the agent of such Associations of as the case may he. during the year of said
citrus fruit growers as may hereafter become I withdrawal, or withholding and so withdrawn
members of this Sub-Exchauge. in the pur- front this sub-exchange. It is further hereby
chase of all necessary material and equiv- understood and agreed that in case any former
meant for the proper growing adding. pick- ember of this sub-exchange, who has with-
ing, packing, and marketing of citrus fruit., drawn fruit or prondutce from this s il-ex-
and other produce that may hereafter he change,or has withheld the same as aforesaid.
owned, grown, or controlled by said Asio- and thereby has ceased to Ie a member of this
citations ofcitrus fruit growers, or its mntblers 'suih-exchange afterwards wishes to return
And that in order to carry out theabove and i andirejoin this sub-exchange, and exercise the
foregoing purlpoes. this hiul Exchange rights of a member hereof, that the same may
shalT have the power, right and privilege to be done by, and with the consent only of a
buy, lease, rent, sell. occupy. own. use, and majority of the Board of Directors of this
hold and dislpos of all real and iwrsonal sub-exchange. and uioni payment to this sub-
property, at will. which may be necessary or exchange of all penalties that have beentu
convenient for the conduct of its business. and ed against him. lier. it, or them as the case may
to erect on id real estate such buildings and he. by this sub-exchange and by the Florida
structunrs including wharves and docks, as Citrus Exchange. and not Ireviously laid.
this Sub-Exchange through its Board of Dir- ARTI'CLE IX
sectors shall deem ne'emsary. or expedient tir That thetrm for whic this Sub-Exchange
the carrying on of its Ibusine-w:; and this Stih- That t ter for which this So 4:*har e
ht ,-shall exist is fifty yrar frm and after the
Exchange shall he em ,poweredn t, e'ngage in date uf its iucorlaratiou.
a brokerage, factor. and commission selling
business; to purchase boxes, paper, nails, and ARTI'I.E X
other parckig material, and sell and dispose of That the officers of this Sub-Exchange
thesme;toengagein.and conductadrayage. who shall transact its business shall be
transfer, forwarding, and shipping business; a Board of Directors. a President-and a Vice-
to purchase, hold, lease, or otherwise acquire President. and said President and Vice-
freight and refrigerator cars, wagons, drays Prsident, shall also be the Presi lhnt and
trucks, borts vretols. and other vehicles, and Vice-President. respectively. of said Board of
the necemary motive power and equipment Directors, and each of them shall, at the time
for the same; and to engage in the transporta- of filling said office, be ia his own right, a
tion business of all scbh products and mater- member of this Sub-Exchange or be. the
al, and other commodities as may be owned j accredited representative of an Association of
or controlled by it, or by the Associations of citrus fruit growers, holding membership cer-
citrus fruit grower which may become menm- tificate in this Sub-Exchange, and must be a
ber of this Sub- Exchange, but not as a corn- Director in the-me. And thisSub-Exchange
mon carrier, and to charge for the same, and shall also have a Secretary and Treasurer,
to dispoae of the rme at will; to borrow and both of which offices may be filled by one and

mw as wa ime ll Mre tnu er eta"M Dl -

rt" ret its ewoime. sad &atil t beyr
A yawat zIN% = sand until Nos ether
dirmets an ele esd Md galled. at tahm
smd m etig dof the member of t s Sub.
Iaxse... am

George B. Gazdr,
IR. Baloche,
P. W. m.berft

T7tivills. Florida.
City Point, Florida.
Cartemay, Florida.
Mims. Florida.

That the Directors of this obl Exchange
hall have the right and power to ehare and
collect fronum;e members, whether individuals
or smclations of citrus fruit rewers, repm.-
ented or served by this 8ab-Exchange, suoh
eompesation and remuneration to be paid to
this Sub Exchange, a its directors may fix
and charge for its services therein in the
handling. marketing. shipping and selling by
it. through the Florida Citrus Exchange, of
any and all of the produce of its members so
handle d. marketed, shipped and sold by it as
aforesaid, and also such compensation as the
directors of this Sub-Exehange may fix and
charge for its services in the purchase of
materials for the members of this oub-
It is hereby mutually agreed and fully
understood, by and between all the person,
as well us all of the Aesociations of citrus fruit
growers, becoming members of this Sub-
Exchange, andfartheru ore fully understood
and agreed by all such who may hereafter
become members of this Sub-Exchange. that
onqof the purposes and objects of this Sub-
Exchange. is to bring about and carry into
effect. a system of mutual co-ope nation between
the citrus and other produce growers of the
State of Florida. in the picking, packing.
handling, shipping Iselling and marketing of
all eit-us fruits. and other produce owned.
grow, and controlled by the members of this
and kindred asociatiois. in the State of
Florida: and to that end that this Sub-Ex-.
changae is created and organized, in connection
with and utndter thp Florida Citrus Exchange,
and. will at all times ro-operate with and
through said' Florida Citrus Exchauge, and
will through said Florida Citrus Exchange
market, handle, and sell all citrus fruits and
other produce controlled, by it. exclusively
through said Florida Citrus Exchange. whose
headquarters are now located in the City of
T.-upa and State of Florida.
That the names and places of residence of
the subscribing members and inorporators
to these Articles of Incorporation, oi this
Sub-Exchange, are as follows:
Names Residences

George B. Gardner,
Wm. H. Sharpe,
R. B. LaRoche,
P. W. Roberts,

Titusville, Florida.
City Point, Florida.
Courtenay, Florida.
Mims, Florida.

And each of mid members of this proposed
Sub-Exchange, and incorporators hereof who



Florida ud



of dil lKids,


B. C. Edwards

W. H. Ford

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

Enlarge Your Account
By depositing in this bank. There
are certain infallable and inflexible
rules that guide each of us in money
making and keeping. .

' / .' Is an item considered when asking
'/ / ,' for credit. Banking here is a sure
S/ way to enlarge your account.

SThe First National Bank
of St. Augustine, Fla.

A GUARANTEED CUP *:dll diseases ca used by a TOR-
PID LIVER. 4" a h tti.' i-d ,-y may ve you a sBriot: -

5ij0.;5. ..'.r ? ::-C-d 3treet, ST LOUIS, MO.
EioI-*t lci Rcommnoended by




Hat been Crowned with Prhnominal Succem since 1883, and
Is to-day the Bst Housedold Unlment on the* market.
.1 I) Ip SORS, CALO, _ACKACNMC lAMee0 STInFlm -s.

ha nbusfh Mhhseabomhbs.t aM b*
M. Tme T sy thi ss aew bMug
rSotn, th olais. mOmhm-
h them imms r ,asat Poem td tldh
h---ababgs, to a eme- -i' p ia nt mah m ,
*A a rt-IeateM oflk m lmb-m p.
lI MA u and umbin of t p 1 -m
hI-b.imt u ImSb ibA iat
a uud aflxdl ke totk s Anid.
o xam
GrBo us3Ga4ner, [SemJ] Til M I, Florida.
Wi.L i. ShardL [eal] City Pint. Florida.
P. W. obeaTi S tal, Florida.

Betfoe the and astborimtpeoal-.
ay appeard GOe B. rdner, Wm. H. Ober,
B. LRoee and P. W. Robert wo being
by me duly sworn, did, each for himself de-
psa, my amd acknowledge, tMt be abmribed
i name *to the above proposed charter of
the Indian River Sb-Exchange. and saxed
hiseal to the same, for the ues sad purposes
mentioned in aid Charter. ad nl order to
validate and acknowledge the same.
Geo. B. Garder,
Wm. H harpe..
P. W. Boberts.
R. B. LaBoche.
Sworn to and sbef ibed before me, this the
4th day of October, 1900.
Notary Public.
My commission expires on 9th day of July
1912. [Seal]

WANTED-Succms MAoAZINs wants an
energetic and responsible man or woman in
Titusville to collect for renewals and solicit
new subscriptions during full or spare time.
Experience unnecemry. Any one can start
among friends and acquaintances and build
up paying and permanent bosines without
capitaL Complete outfit and instructions
free. Addreu, "VON," Success Magasine,
Boom 103, Succes Magazine Building, New
York City, N. Y.
Free! greatestt offer out. etyour friends
to subscribe to our magazine and we will
make you a present of a 40.00 Columbia
Bicycle-the bet made. Ask for particular,
free outfit, and circular telling "How to
Start." Addres. "The Bicycle Man." ,' 81
East 2d Street, New York City. N. Y.

East Coast eat market



y';?T .-
r,- .L V
.** I- $

*~a~rI 'F`l'




,* ^. e t
tI.. .i,

b ans to t e uted sad aey

.bJm do en in that direction, but
U are not absolutely to be do-
j ded'upon. As a well, however,
:.plant is very valuable.
ntimae of stress for water the
man who is tortured by thirt and
beat can draw from it a cool and
iopiousm drink of water which sur-
asses the ambrosi of the gods. In
ArLbo in smmr ola man needs
about two f lrggallons of water a
day. Part or all of this water can
be supplied from the bisnaga.
Here is our experience: On the
third day, out we stopped to get
some water in this way. With his
machete, which is really an Iowa
corn cutter of Mexican antecedents
and Connecticut manufacture, the
doctor deftly cut off the upper part
f a fine specimen that stood beside
the trail. Next a smooth green
stem from a nearby palo verde was
whittled to the shape of a pounding
dtik. It is necessary to choose for
this purpose a tree that does not
; bitter wood, for with the wrong
dof battering ram the flavor of
Sthedrin might easily be impaired.
The etral surface of the dee8pi-
tated biaaga was attacked with
this poder, and white bits of cac-
tuS mieatbegan to fy like the sparks
from an anvil. Several handfuls of
pulp were lost because there was
Uoj nZ to hold them, but presently
a aitMyi n to form.
The man whose hands were the
cleanst. was invited to take out
some of the waterlogged pulp and
wash bimelf. This one, he pro-
ceeded to take out the pulp, squeeze
it dry and throw it away.
By alternate squeezings and
po.nAi'g about three pints of
white wir were soon accumulated,
and we toppedd up and drank.
It was uPrprisingly cool, a trifle
sweet an in flavor like the finest
kind of taw turaip.
Thee is no need of thirsting in
a desert where the barrel cactus

AIR PRESSURE But he felt that they would com-
mand the highest price at the sale.
The Wleiht a Human Sedy Is Com- The expert passed them with a
pelld to surtan. glance. He felt sure that the own-
If a person who had given no er would realize his desire to keep
thought to the matter were told them unless he was willing to sac-
that he is perpetually sustaining a rifice them for a tithe of what his
weight of about fourteen tons and father had paid for them a score
that that.stapedous burden is ever of years before, when that sort of
varying, metime s painting was in vogue.
aryg, going, From the moment the connois-
sometimes decreasing, to the extent seur entered the long room he kept
of 400 and 500 pounds in the his eye on a small canvas disdain-
course of a few hours, he would fully "skyed" above the opposite
probably consider that his inform- door. Though the light was bad
ant was demented. But that pro- and the position the worst possible,
digious load represents the weight he took in the matchless sweep of
of air which every person of aver- technic in that painted head. As
age sie is always bearing, al- soon as the young man had exhaust-
though, as the pressure is equal on ed his enthusiasm over the showy
all sides, the cumbersome burden is pictures the artist called his atten-
not only not felt, but under certain tion to the modest canvas.
conditions of the atmosphere, wlen "Oh, that's a sketch by an ob-
the barometer stands high, indicat- sure German painter," the owner
ing that the pressure is increased, a returned, "a thing my father picked
sense of invigoration is experienced, up somewhere. It doesn't amount
which passes away when he has been to anything. I had it hung pp
relieved of the additional hundred- there to get it out of the way."
weight or two which he was carry- "Will you sell it for a hundred
ing. Some idea of the tremendous dollars?"
pressure of the air may be gathered "I should rather think I would!"
by placing the hand firmly over the the owner replied in some astonish-
receiver of an air pump and ex- ment. "But I don't want to rob
hausting the air therefrom. A large you."
hand measuring eight square inches "And I don't want to rob you,"
would then, if the air were com- his guest echoed. "That despised
pletely euhaluted, have a weight of sketch is the best thing in your col-
exactly hundredweight pressing election, the one that ought to bring
upon its upper surface. Only a the highest price. It is a Lenbach.
Samson would have sufficient mus- No one else paints like that. A Len-
cular force to. lift that load and re- bach needs no signature."
move his hand from the mouth of The owner was not convinced, in-
the receiver, deed, was rather anxious to make
Although, our atmosphere is so the sale on the spot, and his doubt
transparent and so diaphanous, yet was not dissipated until the auction
its total weight is computed at the was over and he learned that the lit-
enormous total of five thousand five tie Lenbach had brought something
hundred million millions of tons! over $3,000, the highest price paid5
And when this ponderous element for any picture in the collection.
is set in violent motion, as in a bur- The war canvases went for a song.
iesfn* itsr waiht and odenity are v v .- frt_-

Imfdte and IApe moauught.
i t tr feled a a momat,
p ebd W-=s"e& or b #arnestered
te t1 wimdI.ad4 even human be.
I irthi by theIrado ar hurl-
th ia ad o evfe eaght up
iVrqhNIMed through the ai like
Mters in a gale.-A. Banker.
Tbhse who are curious in such
mttm may b interested in testing
thi ow eomas of the conclusions
of Dr. ~Anewer of Munich con-
cerning the distance at which peo-
ple can be recognized by their faces
and fgres. If you have good eyes,
he says, you cannot recognize a per-
son whom you have seen but once
before at a greater distance than
twenty-fve meters (eighty-two feet).
If the person is well known to you,
jou may recognize him at from 50
to 100 meters, and if it is a member
of your family even at 150 meters.
The white of the eyes may be seen
at from twenty-seven to twenty-
eight meters and the eyes them-
selves at seventy-two to seventy-
three meters. The different parts
of the body and the slightest move-
ments are distingiiah-ble at ninety-
one meters. The limbs show at 182
meters. At 640 meters a moving
man appears only as in indefinite
form, and at 720 meters-2,361.6
feet-the movements of the body
are no longer visible.-Youth'sCom-

The Owner Didn't Appreciate the GeO
of His Cdlection.
Some years ago a well known art
expert was summone:l to act in the
capacity of private appraiser to a
young man who desired to sell at
auction the contents of his father's
picture gallery. The mar appreci-
ated his own limitations ufficiently
to realize the need of such advice as
the critic had to offer, though the
actual depth of his ignorance was
not patent at the beginning of the
The two men were in the gallery,
and the owner discoursed somewhat
intelligently on a pair of enormous
battle scenes for which his father
had paid a fabulous sum and out of
which he hoped to realize much
more than the original price. A
few other highly pictorial composi-
tions came in for their share of ap-
proval. He would rather like to
eep those really "good" things.

A Lazy Artist's Wit.
An Austrian prince once sent his
servant to a painter remarkable for
his idleness as well as skill and gave
him a picture to copy. It was the
painting of an old farmhouse. In a
few days the servant went to see
what progress had been made and
on his return informed the prince
that all was done but one chimney,
on which the painter was then em-
ployed. A week passed, and the pic-
ture was not returned. The prince
then resolved to go himself. He did
so and found the artist still at the
unfinished chimney. "How is this,"
said the prince severely-"all this
time employed on one chimney?"
"I have been obliged to do and
undo it several times," said the art-
"For what reason?" asked the
"Because," said the artist coolly,
"I found that it smoked."
"Did you happen to notice that
dark. handsome lady who went out
just as you came in?" queried the
bookseller's assistant to a chance
"Yes," answered the chance ac-
quaintance. "What about her?"
"Well." said the bookseller's a-
sistant, "she has a very interesting .
history indeed."
The other smiled the knowin,-
smile of the born gossip and sank
his voice to a whisper.
"An interesting history, eh ? How
do you know?"
"Because I sold it to her a few
minutes before you cam-, in,'" ;aid
the smart shopnan. "-'e'vo or01
some more left. Like to see onei"
But the chance acquaintance had
departed.-laondon Fun.


'"Now, for my part." s; d the
gre:.t tril,.-1',c "'I have had pr:ia tiee
enough, but I have never ri-rn to
address an audience, large or small,
without experiencing, a shaki'n at
the knees and a sense of a scientific
vacuum behind the waistcoat."
A young lady was spending some
weeks at a Scotch country house,
and just before dinner one evening
two cousins of the host-one of
them the great man of the family-
arrived unexpectedly. Shortly be-
fore dinner was announced the but-
ler sought the young lady and said
to her confidentially:
"We're putting' on yesterday's
soup, an' for fear there shouldna
be enough ye mann decline."
"Decline soupl" exclaimed the
young lady, much amused. "But,
you know, John, that wouldn't be
"Na," said John colly, "but
they'll think ye ken nae better."-
London Tit-Bits.

Twe Plenser wek oBr O P'aess old

The last of the great frontiers-
men in America wa Christopher
Canon, better known as Kit Car-
son. He wa much the same type of
man as Dni Boone and vy
Crockett--imple, brate and honest
with himself and with all men. Like
Boone and Crockett, he was both
feared and loved by the Indians,
and his fame as a hunter and trap-
per was known from '. .' Columbia
river to the Rio Grande, through all
the Sierras and the Rocky moun-
The field of his operations was
larger than that of either Boone or
Crockett. They were essentially
backwoodsmen, trained in the for-
ests of Tennessee, Kentucky and
North Carolina. Kit Carson was
ranger of the vast prairies and the
great mountains of the far west.
Where the two former traveled hun-
dreds of miles Kit Carson traveled
thousands, and where the former
had adventures with a few tribes
of Indians Kit Carson had dealings
and encounters with a score, from
the fierce Apaches of northern
Mexico to the Comanches, Diggers,
Utes and others of the north.
Boone led civilization to Ken-
tucky; Crockett led the way into
western Tennessee and later into
Texas, but Kit Carson was one of
the first to blaze the way over the
Rockies and Sierras to the Golden
Gate. The places that Fremont ex-
plored Kit Carson had discovered
years before, and on all but one of
the ngted exploring expeditions of
Fremont Kit Carson was the trust-
ed guide and intimate friend. That
one exploring expedition which Kit
Carson did not guide was fraught
with terrible disaster and the most
awful suffering and hardships ever
known by a party of adventurers in
the west since the days of Spanish
Whenever Kit Carson accompa-
nied an expedition it was usually
successful. His powers of endurance
were remarkable. He could go for
days without food, but he always
kept moving toward his destination,
whether across the heated and arid
deserts of Arizona or through the
blinding snow blizzards and drifts
of the northern Sierras. He was a
host in himself, and his presence al-
ways inspired men who otherwise
would have given up in despair.
As a hunter and trapper he prob-
ably had no equal.-Boston Globe.

*a war mI.. ow of the *** P .

When a champion rife shot res
blindfolded at a wedding ring r a
pony held. between hs wifes
humb and anger or seated bak to
her shoots, by means of a mirror, at
an apple upon her head or on a
fork held in her teeth, the danger
of using a bullet is obvious. Nne,
ef course, is needed. The explo-
sion is enough. The apple is al-
ready prepared, having been cut
into pieces and stuck together with
an adhesive substance, and a thread
with a knot at the end, pulled
through it from the "wings," so
that it flies to bits when the gun is
fired, is "how it is done."
Generally the more dangerous a
feat appears the more carefully is
all danger guarded against. In the
"William Tell" act' the thread is
often tied to the assistant's foot.
When, again, the ash is shot off a
cigar which the assistant is smok-
ing a piece of wire is pushed by his
tongue, through a hollow passage in
the cigar, thus thrusting off the ash
at the moment of firing.
A favorite but simple trick is the
shooting from some distance at an
orange held in a lady's hand. Great
applause is invariably forthcoming
when the bullet drops out on her
cutting open the fruit. It is insert-
ed by hand earlier in the evening.
Another popular trick is that of
snuffing out lighted candles. Half
a' dozen are placed in front of a
screen, in which as many small
holes are bored, one against each
candle wick. At the moment of
firing a confederate behind the
screen sharply blows out each can-
dle with a pair of bellows.
In most instances where a ball or
other object has to be broken on a
living person's head blank car-
tridge is used and the effect pro-
duced by other means. A special
wig with a spring concealed in it
worked by a wire under the clothes
is generally used, the confederate
manipulating the spring simulta-
neously with the firing of the rifle.
As the ball is of extremely thin
glass, a mere touch suffices to shat-
ter it.
In these exhibitions some of the
rifle "experts" invite gentlemen
from the audience to testify that
the weapon is indeed loaded. The
cartridge shown looks very well, but
it is a she"l of tlin wax blackened
to resemible n Ir(.ulen bullet. It
would not hlirr a t'.-London Tit-
The Unconquerable Foe.
Jol:'i l -ri .i.:i -'-: descri ld thl<
variety' of .I:-re' fr';:ht with whilh
he w:-. f:.m !i'r vwith a tellin., a;i.d
quot;:'. ; >.,)oin' l. 1 e -wa *.' -.,'
public, -{t,,,.', wi'ih Ge',rge lDnw-

do". vh, :. t'..cor,'. ,'. to a i .r:':'- ,h
in t,., lat( !: i; l ,'.r,-. l ". r." '-
" ', ^ .0'!, tion -." I'," a; l::
"re!!, niu. fr'ri ind (;.,r .- .. "
hnvc. I .up o? a' .f. ;* -
en c., in p l,!i ,. -',.,:'.in ;i- : i .
in l.n:'. !~n -li).e ,voi ;;:' ,'' -
an .<- v> i :i t!e ,,'o n .r ;.' : ,. .
"No." l ,-,-,n r, l 'l.1 ," ;:' l
have it i. i rii r. ; m411 2:Itar"V t' .
which i, ,one before I r'i tea.

After taking

Dr. Miles' Nervine and Tonic
for awhile I could sleep well.
and the nervous spells have left



R. R, No. 4, Canal Dover, Ohio.
Without sleep the nervous
system soon becomes a wreck,
and the healthful activity of all
the organs obstructed. Restful.
body-building sleep accompanies
the use of Dr. Miles' Nervine
because it soothes the irritable
nerves, and restores nervous
energy. When taken a few days
according to directions, the most
restless sufferer will find sleep
natural and healthful. Get a
bottle from your druggist. Take
it all according to directions, and
if it does not benefit he will re-
turn your money.

WH 1 a;^

Cream Vermifuge



) r-


*twAll[ Or IMITATIOt*S.
Ballard-Snow Lilsincnt Co.
*T. L

gold and Itomuanedrd loy

Wood's Descrptive

Fall Seed CatlIog
now ready. pives tl.e ft: ..
informant on aho-it all
aa P .2


Seei n for tne
'rm and Garden,

Grasses and Clovers.
Vetches, Alfalfa
Seed WLeat, Oat3.
Rye, Barley, etc.
Also tells all ubc,:.
Vegetable & I!i, r i'..t
that can he pl?.::*',t in the ;t!l tou
advantage and I:: 't, anod !.uut
Hyacinths. Tul;ps ar.d other
Flowering Bulbl, tVegetable n.nd
Strawberry F'ants. P-ultry
Sunolies and Fortilizcrs.

4t *
>*' -* .^

I' ( jA


\.~- *1''`4

No Rest

Day or Night
"I would lay awake for hours
without any apparent cause, or
dream terrible dreams which
would bring on extreme spells


i 1

~ -~-- -T
t ;r 7- 1.

of nervousness.

ru -1i;

21 ".

6dCCO~lot a."-

..:.i *

-- .? ,41

-'- -V* tt-

., .mm

ie me a day to the viar for the
0y 0" f ftAdy in j 6
afu ll. msm-
Stoest ladIls to meet the corpse at the
at dpe-er t ebeuyar4 gate. Te his amazement
doa the d to d him in
Sa rtil ef t d shiate bher fist in
hse od e anhuh: "Do you call
*ithe aLe. kw ta Rbothchild this religion? Where's the grave ?
was mO MarrieS way by hi 'Ti shaman to a poor lone widow.
u, e pi muthan was re. Where's Is grave (grave), I tell
for dbythisthat pleased you .
im. atule 6; d' aed a bit of The vicar then, for the first time.
i. *perceived that John, the clerk, was
bu @ alivn in Roma maing and that no grave had been
id 's sh2op A and was pare&d Upon inquiry he was told
w tn thlp the deal th s that John was haymaking in the
ha o the s ameled dish and par A messenger was dispatched
O- WeS r..w_ ovryth ele had to bring him, and shortly John ap-
bO iseeC di w Call from pred, limping along with a prong
a hidden pbrthe dish, but not t his hand, his shirt sleeves rolled
ew er. Theo aron was o plead up to the elbow, his coat upon his
iL the dish that he agreed to buy arm and a large straw hat upon his
S- lot of which it wa a part for head. He advanced with perfect
Sof the atoms of the shop was composure, and when the vicar be-
S et to ll a rame specmn apart gan to say, "This is very disgraceful,
S mn the group f which it formed John," he replied:
principal object The baron paid "You'bide a bit. I sees what it be.
bevily for the whole, lam ting You let me talk to she. She knows
at there was no ewer to stand on me, and I knows she." Then, ad-
the dish, and departed for Florence. dressing the widow, he proceeded:
There he was visited by n agent "Now, I tell ye what it be. You
t who told him of an old lady who listen to reason. Now we've had
wirshd to sell several beautiful ma- rain, rain, rain, and now we're got a
*H Jca pieces. He visited her house fine day we must make our hay.
Sr.the country and was disappointed. ow your corpse he won't hurt.
4 a the majoica lady, seemingly cha- Comes a wet day, 'tain't no odds to
ned, left the room to order re- you. You bring your umbrellas, but
shm=ent the baron saw through our hay 'd spile. Now, you take he
the open door of a bedroom a ewer nome and listen to reason. Your
S covered by a glass shade on which old man he'd 'a' listened to reason.
rted a wreath of immortelli. ay's a thing as can only be made
When the lady returned the baron when 'tis fine. 'Tain't no odds to
asked permission to examine the' orpseys whether 'tis wet or dry."
Seer. It was brought out, and the So completely was the woman con-
barn saw that the enamel .was of vinced by the irresistible logic of
the same work as that of the dish John's argument that she was com-
he had bought, but he wished to be plately subdued, and if the vicar had
certain that the foot of the ever- not iaisted upon some of the hay-
would it into the hollow of the makers being called in to dig the
dish. He inquired the price of the grae the funeral would have turned
S eer and was told by the lady that hom again.-Cornhill Magaiue.
S it was not for sale, as it was the
Sly souvenir she possessed of her Milk and Mlkinlg.
husband. Many people believe that milk i
The baron went back to his ready made and stored in the udder
rooms, bad the dish unpacked and of the cow, simply awaiting the
found that the foot of te ewer fit- milker. This impression is correct-
ted it perfectly. The next day the ed by the statement of the well
Sebron sent the agent to offer the known scientist, John Burroughs,
old lady a princely sum for the whosays: "Most persons think that
ewer. He brought back a refusal to giving down or holding up the milk
S sell But at last the widow's scru- by the cow is a voluntary act. In
pies were overcome. fact, they fancy that the udder is a
Castellani, with his Italian eun- vessel filled with milk and that the
ning, had planned the whole affair. cow releases or withholds it just as
S The agent who called and the old she chooses. But the udder is a
lady who was sentimental were his manufactory. It is filled with blood
aids in making the baron pay a from which the milk is manufac-
* much larger sum than he would toured while you milk. This process
have given had ewer and dish been is controlled by the cow's nervous
sold together. The Italian shop- system. When she is excited or in
', man's scheme had taken in one of any way disturbed, as by a stranger
"- the most astute of business men. or by taking away her calf or any
other cause, the process is arrested
Ati and Ovrating. and the milk will not flow. The
*H "It is a much simpler thing to nervous energy goes elsewhere. The
S overct than to act," declares a writ- whole process is as involuntary as is
er in the Yorkshire Post on "The digestion in man and is disturbed or
'"1 Amateur on the Stage." In this arrested in about the same way."--
conmection, he adds, there is a good Indiana Farmer.

S' story told of Sir W.-. Gilbert's re- eaemea in a child subject to croup is a
heabal of "The Yeomen of the sure ndion of the approach ofthedisease.
Guard" at the Savoy. A gentleman IfCamberln's Cough Remedy is given at
of the chorus who had a very minor WIOr p evet the econ. has appeared, it
will prevent the attack. Contains no poison.
part made his entrance in a most Sold all dealers.
S exaggerated manner, much to the Predisposition to Disease.
S author's disgust. Children are seldom born diseased.
"Please don't enter like that, They may be born with a tendency
a "dd G beft. "We don't want any
d o ilbrt. "e don't here."t y to disease because one or both par-
S 'comic man usinerss' here. e cents are suffering from it. As we
"I beg your pardon," replied the know, certain conditions favor the
iabahed chorus gentleman. "I know, certain conditions favor the
abhmed chorus gent lean. development of certain diseases.
thought you meant the part to be Place a child in conditions that have
r, funnv." produced disease in the parents, and
"Y~es, so I do, but I don't want the tendency will be to produce the
you to tell the audience you're the So
ou to tell the audience you're thesame disease in the child. So we
M ;y mman. They'll find it out, if sometimes find whole families die
you are, quickly enough." of consumption or diphtheria or
S' something else, not because the dis-
A Mysrterlous Viiters eae was inherited or "caught," but
SNw Servant Please, mum, bknem the same conditions produce
S there's a strange lady downtairs, tb meresult in al the cases-
and a"b didn't e no cd. She ,sai result in ll t
took off her things, as if she intd-
e* tostay, and she looked around the Words to Fres the Soul
room with her nose in the air, as if "YoTr o hae amm wioa Hs aw e s.
.. .A _a ....h f r her. U. .. .. l......

. l f fi -,- to e-

iartyi ieade r lu H Arria m l gI

in dvaet for tafort iag c.
that way e s cawntly Me to
his career hi would M wto w4rmo
dimy lay his femces' Iml
in advance for startling effects. In
that way he Ias frequently *1. to
do thine that smed next door to
a7pa3 at and the m lt was me
d v alnahe advertise Isa kt
yean, when he became eelebrad.
and systematic booming was no
longer neeueary, the old ma, as
we used to call him, would often re-
fer to theee explqits and laugh heart-
ily over the mysbtiation they had
"On one occasion, to give you an
illustration of his patience and fore-
thought, he was in a popular resort
in a big city and chanced to notice
a bank book lying on a desk behind
the cigar counter. The cover bore I
a printed number, which was in
plam sight, and when he got out-
side Herrmann made a memorandum
of it in his notebook, together with
the address of the place. There was
not more than one chance in a hun-
dred that the information would
ever be of any service to him, and
he simply filed it away, so to speak.
fr possible future reference.
"Well, fully six months after-
ward, when he was playing a return
date in the city, he piloted a party
of friends one day into this identi-
cal resort, and the proprietor, who
was present, was called .up and in-
troduced. All hands sat down at a
table, and, as usual, Herrmann was
urged to give an example of his
skill. He performed several neat
tricks and, remarking that he'
would wind up with a little exhibi-
tion of mind reading, asked the
proprietor to think of some number
that could afterward be verified.
'Take the number of your bank
book,' he suggested, 'if you remem-
ber what it is.' '1 don't recall it off-
hand, but I can easily find out,' said
the proprietor, and, going over to
his safe, he unlocked an inside com-
partment and privately inspected
the book. 'All right,' he said when
he returned to the table; 'I am
thinking of the number now.'
. "Herrmann took him by the
hand, looked him in the eyes in hir.
peculiarly impressive fashion and
said, 'The number is 129,068.'
'That's right!' gasped the safe pro-
prietor in an awestruck voice. He
was absolutely stupefied with amaze-
ment, and so, for that matter, were
the others in. the party. The fact
that the book had been locked in
the safe and the apparent impossi-
bility of Herrmann knowing any-
thing about it in advance made the I
feat seem almost miraculous."-Ex-
Most women are troubled with kidney com-
plaint ad yu know very many seriooa and
even bbtl dtsa-M result from these neglected
kidney trobles. If ylo will take DeWitt's
Kidney and Bladder Pills u directed you
may be cenfdent of good result Try them
an wee how really good they are. Beware of
imitations, pills that are intended to deceive
you. Sold by Banner Drug Store.

Teacher and Tommy.
Teacher-Tommy, can you tell
me what shape the world is? Tom-
my-It is round. Teacher--H'ow do

you know it is round? Tommy-
Because you told me yourself. Teach-
er-Yes, but my telling you the
world ia round doesn't make it
round. How do I know it's round?
Tommy-I suppose somebody told
you.-Munsey's Magazine.
His Lame Excuse.
"Gregory," said Mrs. Squallop, "I
have just received a letter from
Aunt Abigail. She says that as we
don't seem to want her to come to
visit us this year she will postpone
it indefinitely. What does she mean
by that? I told you to write and
tell her to come at her own conven-
ience. Was that what you wrote to
her ?"
"Er-substantially," answered Mr.
Squallop. "I couldn't remember how
that word 'convenience' is spelled,
and so I made it 'risk.' "-Chicago
It is in time of sudden mishap or accident
that ChaberUa's Liniment ma be relied
anMo ton take. &a la.a .t *..f nl<1,d Ata

1'- ~~uS pew v~s 9~



'OfilkMJ'~)t~ r)F.JYkEZYTuPfQ..AvYW3YYW J





Yq(nri- ncr rflnrriQ

Is what you need Mr. Florida Merch-
ant to make your investment i this
stock a success.
The Best Qualit, The Best nown, The Best Profts



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



ii.. a I ru. i'o. -. I


4 0Jpu ; am L Jacksonville Ar 7 S
5 l pomllO 6 m:Lv .St.Augustnlne Ar 6 0O
1TF pam 66 am LT .Est Palatka Lv 5 M
S01 pmi I pm Lv... Ormond .... Lv 3'
4 14 pm 1 44 paLv ... aytona .... L 3 14
856 pm 2 3 pm Lv New Amyrna Lv 2 40
10 00 pm S 8 pm Lv .Tltusville.... Lr I 25
0 48 pm I 19 ,m jI.v......Coe I. 12 4S
10 47 pm 4 t pm Lv. Rocklede... Lv 12 42
S20 pm 4 57 pm Lv ..Ksu (allte Lv 12 10
II 30 pm 5 07 pm Lv.. Melbourne .v 12 02
I 28 m 7 pi'm .v Ft. Pierce Lvlo 2
3 48 am9 17 pm I.v. W. Palm Hearb Lv M)4
6 30 am II t0 pm .\r Miami Lv S :)
00 am ... v Miami Ar...
m 30 am ..... ..v. liime-tn .a .v.
1044 am .... .v l.,,n. Kcr I.L
It 30 am Ar Kitht- K .'v A.%
J r Kr WVpt I.
: .O am A lr liarval .. .%

NO. 78 NO. 1

pm 8 9 am
pm 7 I am
pm 6 06am
pm 4 23 am
pm 4 l& am
pm 3 40 am
pm 2 27 am

pm 1 48 am
pm I 44am
pm 12 am
pm 08 am
am ll*0 pm
am i 40 pm
am 600 pm
.... SO pm
1. 00 am
7 3b am ,:
:P 00 pm

Corrected to Sept. I, 1909

Pullman Huffet Parlor car-
operatea on traIns 29 and 78 be
tween Jacksonville and Miami
P1loman Buffet .leeper be
tWeeD n York and Knigbtq
Key over he Atlantic Coast Line
north of Jackeooville Is bandiled
on trains 5 and 82

"Sundays. T'reo1ar4 and TIurulav. *rrl-mi ac t Key w
ITue~day-. Th'ur-4ar4.n'al ftiatmmruav. leasiriire- Irol Ker Wroq
:Xondav%, teolue-plar- afil PFriday-. arrivako ind lepotritire? .at Havana
Leave Easi I aT iAI.AKA 'Do ir ed P'. I.A-1 KA To L A-I Arrlivella-
Palatka PA L iA Fe aA V aIelmtla V'l.AATKA Pulatka
w14401n I 'WI,, 3a I msua
ro V) am I 111 still P 1 10 Rn
9 ; n:. iam 1. 6 It ligiv a in' -5l: 'P I am on It ; V' C-) d-u11t~
~ .3' rif mI 34r Ilg' 4.1Mii I ir ~I'L ii
31 05 Jim ....... 1 "; i'.liv '!'J Jin Jin m .......N 1-10: liami .. J S17,' n-
4 l'j pm ... Nf\.. III, I'owlv lo t'sI' pm x NI10V4
.F5 Jim 5joinI'm
join \n11 Jik ~ lii *~ oni No.. 'aliv 17 21) pmu
Ieave East :A-4 I'AI.ATKA 1* 0 Irrit ~-ii:.o -AN NIAM Ti pEAsT lbrr, 0Ela.
Palatka -A.N MI A McIrto Mateo I A*LATIaA p
8 30&m WNe. I'M 11411YJSam 90Uam ........U 4io 'ally
3 _O pm.....o 101 aiiv ..........344)1,pm 3 0 : pm.......4o lAI [ ll4 4.. li
No. 3 C
Daily (InlY Iiiith' f'ia IyI Daiy
6 10 2 40...1 ..... L .J.... e10e. 12.. .1....9. ..*4 ':10 1 0m 3U
650Pm 240P ml 10i0 25o ..8......P. Scm-b. ............Lw ( 4'J 1210 *..4JPm
6 7 Pil lI2 4 7 1032 AN Ar....... Atas Rlb. -... .... L9. ; 41#a12 1130 4 444 ON
710 Nm 3 440 P111 10 4:.w a, ....... ...........W.T. wv.oe...... ............i.. 10 AN 12 O0N's 10my





mdk_ r '


- - -- -II III~ -

a."% P'%, 1 V4 'I

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: :


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W. R. Sanders, of Miami, was call-
ing on his brother, T. H. Sanders,
one day last week.
Mr. and Mrs. S. J. Field were call-
ing on Mr. T. H. Sanders and family
Sunday afternoon.
E. Madison has the contract to
paint the residence and out-buildings
of John L. Crawford.
D. S. Nisbet has a force:of carpen-
ters raising his building another
Mrs. John E. Reed spent Sunday
with Mr. and Mrs. Grant.
A good norther is preferable to a
genuine storm.
Capt. Bart Field put his boat in
Pine Island Creek Monday night, also
all of the Courtenay boats were an-
chored in the creek, expecting the
storm, which did not materialize.
Mrs. Wm. F. Smethie was in town

%a -- --- l


- 1

The Japan persimmons are beginning
to ripen and a few early grapefruit
are ready to eat.
Mr. and Mrs. F. W. Munson took
dinner with E. V. Hall and family
last Friday, it being Miss Nell's birth-
day. The dinner was certainly fine
and the birthday cake was a veritable
snowbank with a heart of gold.
There was a dance at the (Carter
cottage last Saturday night.
a halttil rain h 'cough i i-mtdiy liha, lotv.iine
i, itiiin411 f;I" its r'aIreI.s ,t" nPi*t4. <..o'1 :weid influtli,/.. Try it wheu in nt <1. It
',1611t: f0s 1o1 harrnall' -'lI'-,-t,,'* :' ;;.l .,l ;.y
.;:ves prra pt rrlicef. SoIld t y all c:.-

Miss Jeanette Norwood arrived
Saturday and opened her school here
Mr. Floyd Quarterman, while cut-
ting wood had the misfortune to cut
L. 1 .

MOWN="i AAK PrITCRAND. PreM.t. IL w. Mal s, tew

Colds on Indian River State Bank

the Chest U,.P 0 Z>SXoPa0Zx R.
Ask your doctor the medical Ana a o,
same for a cold on the chest. TUMAM A
He wil say, "Broachitis."
Ask him if it Is ever serious.
Lastly, ask him It he pre-
(oral for this disease. Keep Exchange bought and sold on all foreign couDtris. Patronfe
Is close touch with your appreciated, prompt service, polite treatment, ad ever
family physician. favor consistent with conservative banking granted
--OBRESPONDEns7 Empire Trua Comny, 4 BRrMdwa, New York City: The At-
*w ,".' &W-- "c lantic National Bank ofJaeknill.JCksonille, Flori.
We urge ;eu Se

r athafo rthe
n =it"-^-jr a "A -x l 4"- t
plu VAlh a -- o ns ot d h a

Mr.D. C. CMi wl move hs
S fani toi Coai asoo m hoi mea a ba
' remdfbrtbnm. Mr. Canad is a
m n eiwi p,owapbe ad artist;
S habsvg died in Germany and Nw
York aty.
Mi Marguerite Dixon reached
bhoelt Tharaday from a visit to
Capt aod li Flecher, in Savannah
and oha points in Georgia.
A petition s being circulated to
eiabish a rural ee delivery route
from Cooa~ to Frontenae. It will be
a great benefit to the community
through which it will pass, not only
as an inducement to new settlers,
but a a convenience to those near
Mrs. Those. Qrawford, who has been
in charge of the Coeos House during
Mrs. Grimes absence, left on Wed-
neday for Fort Pierce for a visit,
and thn goes to Jacksonville.-
Mis mKin anh Mendel visited her
sister Yno is teaching in the Cocoa
high school for several days. Miss
Kiumanh holds a portion in the tele-
graph office at White Springs.
Miss Nancy Smih and brother,
Will, left on Monday night for Kis-
immee for a visit
Mr. SelU B dry's son has been
quite ill, but is improving now.
Mr. and Mr. C. Stackhouse, of N.
Y. state, reached Cocoa Tuesday to
spend the winter at the Fairview
Land Company's place.
Mr. and Mrs. 'J. A. Fiske, who
have spent the summer in Michigan
and Canada, reached home Wednes-
Mrs. R. Taylor, of Daytona, and
Miss Lett, of Palm Beach, visited
Mrs. Geo. Taylor for several days
last week.
Mrs. Percival and daughter, Mrs.
Utley, and Miss DeWitt, of Titus-
ville, attended the ball game and
dance here Tuesday.
A number of the Island people at-
tended services at the Methodist
church Sunday night. The revival
closed Tuesday night.
Tunie Davis left on Monday to join
his father in Orlando.
Travis Bros. have sold their store
to a party from New York state, and
are taking stock this week.
The Ft. Pierce ball team came out
victors in the match held here last
Tuesday. A dance was given in the
opera house for them, and all voted
the Ft. Pierce boys jolly good fel-
The Thursday half-holidays are of
the past, and busy days are ahead.
Announcements were received of
the marriage of Miss Lena Seifert,
of Philadelphia, to Mr. Geo. Johns-
ton, Oct. 6, 1909.
C. O. Blyth, of Merritt, was a call-
er in town Sunday.

Mr. W. C. Hewitt, of the citrus
beahange, an ezprt in the handling
d orange-spedialy picking and
p-sing-was the gest of the bev.
W H. (Sm for a dsaynd night,
and on Mody morning met and
s s an informal talk on pecking
hbee methods to a large delegation
qf gimws from the Courteay sad
ity Pdiat -odatiwon, which was
listened to with deep interest.
The new peaking house of the City
Point Citrus Growers' Association is
being rapidly pushed forward to com-
pletion. A contract has been made
with E. N. Maul to put in the inter-
ior equipment, which will include
two 20-foot improved maul roller siz-
ers and a grading belt, as adopted in
the large California packing houses.
Mr. S. C. Warner is furnishing one
of his 12-foot cylindrical washers and
J. P. Campbell a4 h. p. Hagan en-
Quite an excitement was created
during the week by the circulating
of a petition for a rural delivery
mail route, which was received with
intense disfavor, and a counter peti-
tion was at once started and signed
by every householder at City Point
and by a majority of those at Shairpes.
Dr. W. P. Glover, of Indianola and
Macoh, was a visitor in City Point on
Mr. Hibbs, of Rockledge, narrow-
ly escaped a serious injury on Satur-
day last, by being struck with a
heavy piece of falling timber while
at work on the new packing house.
Fortunately it glanced and only
bruised him badly.
Quite a number of growers on Mer-
ritt Island have joined the Citrus
Growers' Association and will bring
their fruit to City Point to be pack-
ed. About 35,000 boxes are now
A letter from the Rev. Milledge
Walker says they expect to leave
their home in Canada on Wednesday,
Oct. 13th, and after visiting friends
in New England and New Jersey for
about 10 days, will sail from Balti-
more on M. & M. steamer for Jack-
sonville, and should arrive in Mel-
bourne about the end of the month.

Miss Mary Wittfeld leaves this week
for Palm Beach, where she will spend
two or three months.
Mrs. Jane Taylor went to Bonaven-
ture Friday to stay a few days with
her friend, Mrs. Naylor, who has had
the misfortune to fall and break her
Mr. and Mrs. Dave Ramsey were
in town last Sunday afternoon.
Five large rattlesnakes have been
killed on the old Hiscock place since
the work of clearing began.
John Brown is putting out tomato
plants for Mr. Wadsworth, and Will
Wittfeld is starting a garden on the
Bond place this week.
Mamie and Eddie Ramsey, of Foot-
man, spent Saturday and Sunday with
Mr. and Mrs. F. W. Munson.
The guava crop is off early this
year, and guavas are scarce now.

ing a few months here, left Thurs- n H. SPELL Dr. J. C. SPELL. Registered Pharmacst
day for Melbourne, where he goes as
pastor of the M. E. church until Jan- BANNER DRUG STORE
Editor Oslin, of Melbourne, spent 'ittlus ille, Florida
Saturday in town. Fancy and Toilet Articles, Perfumery, Stationery
G. C. Houston left Wednesday for Soda Water, Ice Cream, Fresh Drugs, Chemicals
the extension. His son, Frank, be-
ing on a boat down tere and n de- Mail orders solicited and promptly filled. Will order anything we
ing on a boat down there and no de- haven't in stock
finite word can be received.
A large audience filled the hall of
Hotel Inn to witness the play. "Old
Maid's Convention." Every part I
was done perfectly. The duetts
played by Misses Conova and Lock-
hart, of Rockledge, were enjoyed by BEST AND CHEAPEST
all. The ladies quartette, Mrs. C. C. GARDENERS: Send for our booklet entitled, "Florida
Houston, Mrs. Christian, Mrs. E. B. Vegetables. It;, descriptions of our ld relia-
Taylor and Miss Mathers, was one of hhl vefr.table f,.riih,;s and our new Special ('Cro
Feadmun;.as, for lan.-f. I )mataoes, Celery, Lettuce, Cu-
the leading numbers on theprogram. cumlrs. Watermenii, Potatoes, etc., and forty-six
Capt. Casper with his commodious )pagi.- af pir)atic-: directions for raising the various
boat brought a crowd down from cr.p-. Each a'-tich' has been revised by a successful
Cocoa and Merritt Island. grw.r" o)f t i, mi'u-t taken as his subject. Sent
free on request
vYi. n.-e-l tut IN trimtloule.d in anty way witli SEED POTATOES: Our northern gr,)wn Seed I'ota-
the tstmanach. if you wil! simplyy t;tak K.ilol, at toe-s will Ie on the market the latter part ,f ()'taln -r.
tlhoe times when you f(*,1 l that y..1n 1m.1.,i it. We are boo,,king orders now. Remember that s.cuI-
Ks ,hlls i ,,a ntiled to r,.n-i, vo,. If tin- n th, D ",- ', i. t f (' ,r * "
ily., ur mi y will i, refun,.tl i.. i ing the Right S evI i- an important factor in y.ur
yisnr riinrta, i-t froin wh a'i v.ii piirn-'lu .l it S s
Try it y sol ,la n' thi ,,ia .ntte .. I 1.s Io 'i I' ZZI.ES: -l ;I ., si lini, a 11) I' it-tc Idi,;:i .Jii.
rr ll:r, rSaw l',. f .r I in s f four U-eS a rti,..
C h ldro rCry \\WrIt u> y, uY'1 ne -. \\'.ran -uply ttlaln ;tI'l A.-;fi\,u i
C A STOR I A Wilson &Toomer Fertilizer Co.
Tonsorial Parlors
TITUSVILLE. FLORIDA Dealers in Staple and Fancy Groceries
Fashionable Hair Cutting and at Competitive Prices
General Barbering a INpet ive ces
a,,,,. Bi-at :,,,ng y,,,u a.,,. ,a ,h ,,.., GASOLINE, CYLINDER OIL, CUP GREASE, ETC.

Nof tio-Xe-tit joum ret-by i vel Iama.- -almaialt 1%e.v iuIl II
....I... .. .....:..... .....-. . I


flAC"T' rf' I II kI'hfTtT A fNITF1TI 0 rO


Vhea you tell your doctor about the bad
taste in your mouth, loss of appetite for
breakfast, and frequent headaches, and
when be sees your coated tongue. be will
say, You are bilious." Ayer's Pills
work well in such cases.
--Maje rb the.oAewO 5.. XeenL.Xm-

1. 4.



school. Jas. Pritchard & Son
C Ainsworth and wife arrived Handle the Finest Lines of
Monday from a summer spent in Heavy and Shelf Hardware
Grand Rapids, Mich., and are set Shelf
tied in their winter home.
Mrs. W. H. H. Gleason and daugh- Our Stock of
ter, Katherine, arrived Sunday from S
St. Augustine, where they spent a Guns and Sporting Goods
few days on their return from Colo- is com pleteat all tim es
Mr. Murray, of New Orleans, was - -
in town Wednesday. Paints and Oils of Quality
Mrs. Dunham, of Titusville, spent one of our S
a few days with her mother, Mrs. A. One Of our Specialties
N. Mathers. -
Miss Ellen Mathers left Wednes- Quotations for large or small orders will
day for Indian Sprinss, Ga., for a be given personal attention. Mail Orders
months' vacation, being run down in solicited and promptly filled
Herbert Spiller left Monday night %V 'I'f U T ..L
for Olean, N. Y., for a month's vaca-
Miss Anita Canova, of Rockledge,
spent Saturday with Miss Virgil E. L. BRADY & BRO.
Mrs. R. S. Snell is spending this
week with her mother, Mrs. Farley, Groceries, Hay, Grain and all Food Products
at Malabar. We handle produce of all kinds. We are agents for Mapes' Fertilizers. We deal ezrlusively
Rev. R. F. Whitehurst and family, in the above lines of goods and solicit the trade oT all consunmers. Write as for pries on
of Galena, 0., who has been spend- ("rin and all Groceries, delivered at your station. L L. BRADY & BRO.. TTT'SVILLN.




i. .








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OQawbu m, lot190

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