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: 11 5, 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: VID00726
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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NO. 88

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Rmi TMftN, al m *w
h ar tes Alpue for lodging
aqid hbec when i Titusvfle.
Ma baky pia aew-lg, chbil
d* a elotbes 'ssUtrte a special-
ty. Net to Walker's old store.
and Mra. W. Baley were
SlsDd to Jk vlTule sday to at-
@bd to Im am Fmatters.
Sta JackI fl arrived Thurs-
S dayight t of lat week from New
oTrk dty and is getting his schooner
Sy t ready for eruiing.
Mr. and r. Geo. W. Scobie, Jr.,
S eft Saturday for a cruise in their
motor boat Skidoo down the coast,
.peating to go faras the exten-
don at Knights Key.
Mrs. Canfeld, of St. Augusth e,
asir tf Mrs. M. L.Haile, eompan
l ed by her two children, visited the
latter Saturday and Sunday, return-
Sing home Monday.
Col. and Mrs. J. H. Hogan are ex-
peeting to return to their home in
SArtea next week, a they expect to
leave New York today on the Arapa-
hoe, after pending the summer
Mr. A. J. Smbler, of DeLand,
pat several days in town this week
ver) pleaantly amongst his numer-
om friends and paid T H STAR a
Spleaant all yesterday morning.
"And4 Isabout the nimblest and
youn0gt old man we know of.
All Halowe'en Prank
All Hallowe'en pranks were played
in TItuille Sunday night, and Mon-
day morning the merchants and
storekeepem and some others had a
, job of window washing on hand.
Mobley's portable well drilling plant
Swas moved to the bank corner from
the foot of Main street and the flag
* pos ofthe public schod and wea-
ther bureau were ornamented with
odd signals.
Will Resume Extension Trains
A prominent railroad man has
stated that he believes train service
will be resmed between Miami and
Knights Key not later than Sunday,
in which event expectations will have
been more than met.
Ever since a day or two after the
hnrriane, on October 11, all of the
extension force, nearly one thousand
men, have been concentrated on re-
pairs to the track and trestles be-
tween Knights Key and Miami with
the result that more has been accom-
plished than has been expected.
The repairs have been completed
as near thorough as possible and
even now trains could be run over
the track.
Lecture Monday Afternoon
Dean Robottom will lecture in the
P. C. C. rooms on American authors
Monday afternoon at 3:30. Admis-
aion 0lc.

Bureaus, dresser, dressing stands
Wash-stands, refrigerators, springs
Mattresse, kitchen safes, ice cream
fresers (White Mountain), chairs
Tables, wardrobes, iron beds, rugs
Mattings, art squares, carpet
Cams. A. GARDNER, Phone 3
For Sale Cheep for Cash
About 88 acres of good high land
oa the east or ocean side of the In
dian river at the Narrows, described
as follows: Lot No. 3, section 5,
also lot No. 3, section 86, in township
South, range east. Thislandii
lmmlarted but finely located. For


I elpitated the Cylirgler top upward at
j tain references being given to the mP111e cirier toP upwara at matter how small his dejpowsit. helps
n refeenes ben en the that time. We understand that this in the work of building ullp th. ente.r-
jury by the defendant. is the second time the cylinder top of prises f this community. helps to
The jury was dismissed from the, this motor has had a similar mishap. make THIS a better town.
court room while the court sought to Why not open an account with
ascertain what was proper for the, Notice INDIAN RIVER STATE BANK.
admission of testimony, and by the I Beginning November 1st. our terms Titusville. Fla'
Time this decision was made court on all material are spot cash.
was adjoured until 9 o'clock this Goods shipped to Regular Custom- Queen Quality
ei s will be payable on receipt of same. You should call and see the beauti-
morning. or net amount of bill. ful line of ankle strap oxfords and
SKne's Get Furnishing Dept discount of one per cent may be s antk l de. patent kid and
Kuu*s Gents Furnashing Dept pumps in black suede, patent kid and
deducted when cash is sent with brown suede. Large shipment just
Men's suits in all the latest fabrics order. brotwn suede. LA
including blacks and blue series, orEA COAST LUMBER & SUPPL Co. arrived in the famous "Queen Qual-
I prices ranging from $10.00 to $20.00. ity make, all that is new in lades
Men's gray flannel shirts, medium Standard Sewand misses shoe, in bth high and
I weight, worth $1.50, M aon Standard Sewing Machine low cuts., we have them, at
I weight, worth $1.50, Monday only, .
$1.00 each. The best and lightest running on the WINSTON S. BRANNIN;'S.
p We will also place on sale about market, does bot chain and loc stitch
S0 new nd up-to-date patterns of on the same machine. Can be lunise Draying
500 new and up-to-date patterns of with either rotary or vibrating shuttle. '
r men 's trousers, ranging in price from Sot cash rice or euv installment Draying or hauling of all kinds prompt-

W MCAL GOSSIP [oie'sSpedulFalBOapiSSia'
a j Suuitsu ^MMoNDAY, Nov. 8H, 190.
a d .can w with eve AID PRSON Ribbons in all the newest shade
d d. of O beingcorrectl 5 incheswide, worth 40 to 50 cents a
lrbmd. de of f rjust I ard, special cents.
mbat ad iree Sg t thr Ff Titl Kid gloves, new and fresh from the
kSONoslB s IAtailore nd b y h fa ctory, north $1.50, Monday's'pec-
teed by us, satidVtory in everGl C U ial 19 per pair.
respect or money ibak. You can't Rev. O'Boyle has returned to Day- Black silk gloves, excellent quality,
devect oT money back. You can '
better suits anywherein America tons and the East Coast from his va- 75 cents per pair.
all the way from $10 to $22.50. cation spent in Pennsylvania. Unbleached sea island cotton, yard-
WINSTON S. BRANNING Mr. Van DeVeer is here once more wide, 14 yards for $1. Monday
Ttus vilBe Florida. assisting in putting up the tank for only. d ad ud
the Thavil Ice cmay M JL Bleached and unbleached cotton
Crcult Cout d the Titusvillee I company. Mr. flannel, excellent quality, Monday's
rcit Court Procdi Van DeVeer will be located in Mia- special 10 cents per yard.
The following business on the crim- mi this winter. White linen table damask, 60 inches
final docket of the circuit court in this Miss Gertrude E. Mims returned wide, worth 49 cents a yard, Mon-
county was disposed of at the session to her home at Bonaventure, Mon- day's special 29 cents.
held last week: day afternoon after a very pleasant Special prices in dress goods.
State vs. Ben Mason, carrying on visit of several weeks with her sister, Special prices in ladies' coats and
the business of a liquor dealer in a Mrs. Homer E. Wakefield, at Sea capes.
county which had voted against the Bre Good quality of white flannel, 27
county which had voted against the Breei, inches wide, special 25 cents per
ale of such liquors. Nolle prosequi. iss Mary Carruthers, of Palatka, yard.pecal 2 cent per
State vs. John King, carrying on was making a pleasant visit with Special prices in blankets and
the business of a dealer in liquors in friends in town Sunday. Miss Car- quilts.
a county which had voted against the ruthers, who was formerly a member JUuus KLINE,
sale of such liquors. Fined 200.00 of T STAR force, is now employed Titusville, Florida.
and cots, in default of such fine be- on the Palatka Herald. Three Flager Cottages Burnt
ing paid, 6 months in county jail. Te a tm ad s y
State vs. Carl J. Sygolas and M. The Node, a trim and speedy thir- Fire Wednesday afternoon destroy-
V.Wise lewd and lasciviousassoca-motor boat as arriveded three of the Flager cottages on
tion andcoabition. Nolle prosequiat St. Augustine for a winter's cruise the north side of Main street in about
State v. Win. Smith and Emmaalong the coast and will probably be anhour's time
State vs. Wm. Smith and Emma down this way in a few days. She an hours time. d ittle aft 2
Turnbull, living in an open and no- down this way in a few days. She The fire started a little after 2
torous state of adultery. Nolle pros- is owned by Mr. Edward S. Reed, of o'cloc in the cottage occupied by
torious state of adultry. Nolle pros- Atlantic
equi. Atlantic City. Arthur Long, catching in the kitchen
State vs. Wm. Smith and Emma Mr. Clifford Rogero's mother, his from the flue, and by the time the
Turnbull, lewd and lasciuious aswo- two sisters, and a Mr. Smoke, of St. locomotive whistle gave the alarm
elation and cohabitation. Plea, not Augustine, paid him a visit Sunday, the house was in flames. Mrs. Long
guilty. Verdict, not guilty. De- one of his sisters, Mrs. Flaherty, re- was at home but was unable to save
feadants discharged without day. mining until Tuesday when she any of her effects.
State vs. Carl J. Sygolas and M. joined her husband in Key West, the The two adjoining cottages on the
V. Wise, lewd and lascivious cohabi- others in the party returning to the the east and west, occupied by Allen
station. Both plead guilty. Sentence Anciant City Sunday night. Sapp and J. Daniels soon caught afire
of Sygolm, 2 years in penitentiary; Messrs. L. A. Brady, D. B. Pritch- am only a k-awt tLhe h-oeh -.-
M. V. Wise, to pay a fine of $75.00, ard, P. J. Hall and son Frank, and fects in these buildings even were
or in default, 1 year in jail. Loyd Peacock were one party of saved.
State vs. James Moody, carrying several hunters who were out Mon- The home of Henry Holton, on the
on the business of a dealer in intoxi- day on Merritts Island deer hunting, south side of the street, was directly
eating liquors in a county which had that being the opening day of the in the lee of the three burning cot-
voted against the sale thereof. $25 season. One deer was the trophy of tages and it was only by desperate
and costs or 3 months at hard labor the day's hunt, which was killed by fighting that this building was say-
in county jail. Mr. Brady. ed. It probably would not have been
The case of J. H. Reddick, charg- -- saved but for its having a metal
ed with the homicide of E. W. King- New Town Ordinances Passed roof. The Flagler cottage on the
ston, at Cocoa, on the 19th day of The town council held a very im- north side of the street occupied by
January last, has occupied the atten- portant session Tuesday when action Osceola Peacock was saved by des-
tion of the court since Wednesday upon and consideration of a number of operate fighting fire with water on
morning, when a jury was secured ordinances under the provisions of the west side of this building next to
for trying the case after having ex- the new charter were taken up and the burning cottage occupied by
hausted several venires. passed upon. Among these was the Daniels. About the time the latter
The following named persons are much debated anti-stock ordinan&, fire was at its height the men had to
The follow named persons are which will go into effect as soon as
serving as jurors in this case: N. one month's legal notice is given, retire and then the cornce of the
W. Windham, J. T. McGuire, Willis publication of this ordinance also building began to smoke and char
Melton, T. B. Wilson, Jesse Daniels, the new ordinance in regard to vehi- from the heat of the adjoining build-
S. E. Bailey, M. A. Stewart, V. T. cles will be made next week. ing, but, directly the burning build-
Worley, A. B. Yelvington, John Fer- Peculiar Gas Enine Mihap ing fell in, the men resumed their
guson, John Nicholson and W. P. efforts and saved the building.
Arnold Master Junior Stewart had a rath- The loss of the three cottages is
Srnold. er exciting experience with a gaso-
The following witnesses have been lene motor in the fish boat West Vir- conservatively estimated at $1,500.
examined: W. Hindle, J. T. Hodges, ginia last week. When about off and there is very little probability of
W. L. Hughlett, J. G. Gibert, Albert Black Point, on his way from Allen- their being rebuilt. We understand
Travis, Amos Wooten W. A. Chan- hurst to Titusville, the cylinder of that there was no insurance written
Seravis, Amo. Wooden, W. A. an- the Racine motor parted at the low- hu; h lal n.r
cey, C. J..Sehoonmaker, J. M. San- er edge ,f the water chamber and on these buildings by the local insur-
I ders, W. A. Heaton, I. R. Garren, fell into the river some few feet from ance agents.
Sewell Garren and E. Lundin. the boat in a backward direction,
Judge Jones held court last night severing the electric and water con-1 THE MONEY
de t nhed nt wnt oni thI sections to the boat as well. Only aI Deposited in this bank is loaned to,
when the defendant went on the few moments before Junior had ithe ieplt of this vicinit.. People
stand and commenced making his cranked up it up after it had stopped; who wish to improve their homes or
statement, which was interrupted by and the \wonder is that the heavywx- increase their financial iuLterit..
the states attorney objecting to cer-, ploion on tirst cranking had not pre- Every dCepositor f tli. lank. no

throughout all the meetings.

The Novelty Store


Jewelry. NAtion..
Post tards. ('andy.
Fancy Dishes. Tos.
I. Yl)DDS.N.

Gun Repair Works
All work guaranteed, also gun.
stocked and rebored.
H. BENECKE. Titusville.

Orange and Grapefruit Trees
Grown at Shiloh. Fla., on high
hickory hammock. Free from white
fly. One year t two year old buds.
Prices from 25 to 35 cents. Careful-
I .. ...- .... 1 _1 -A -__" ... f*1 -1- Ul;1

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taisl Nhngnp Ikt hili tf1
Tnnl A1it N Tt W

Limeade, delicious, healthful and
cold, 5 cents, Banner Drug Store.
Messrs. Annam and Stowe, of
Brooklyn, who spent a part of last
season here huntitia, are expected
here this week to spend the sea-n.
They will build a power boat for
cruising also.
Mr. and Mrs. Adhemar Brady are
expecting Dr. and Mrs. W. P. Moon,
former residents of Indian river at
City Point, now residing in Pennsyl-
vania, to arrive shortly for an ex-
tended visit here and at City Point.
The marriage of Miss Daisy Brady,
of this place, to Rev. J. C. Rowan, of
Camden, S. C., will .take place next
Tuesday, Nov. 9th; at high noon at
the residence of the bride's father,
Mr. E. L. Brady, and the newly-mar-
ried couple expect to leave on the
1:25 p. m. train.
Dr. A. S. Badger, who is at St.
Augustine this season, attended the
meeting of the Florida Presbytery at
Kissimmee last week, where, he says,
the exercises were full of interest,
home missions being the subject
claiming most attention. Mrs. Etta
Shaffer, of Chicago, expects to spend
the winter at St. Augustine with
Rev. Badger's family.
Manager W. F. Green, of the Hotel
Dixie, made a presto arrangement
for sleeping the jurors in the Red-
dick triL Tuesda by placing eight
beds in the large room on the third
floor of the hotel. Plenty of room,
comfort and ventilation for all the
jurors and the bailiffs, and the big
room was a model to look at and in-
viting a sweet repose.

Low Interest Rate Loans
Mr. A. O. Tally, of Orlando, rep-
resenting the Trust Company which
Mr. Kingman sought out and secur-
ed to take investments in Titusville.
was here Monday and called at THE
STAR office in company with Mr.
Kingman. Mr. Tally was summoned
to Key West very hurridly but dur-
ing his stay here arrangements were
made for several loans to be made to
parties living in Titusville.

Big Camp Meeting
The big camp meeting of the A.
M. E. church at this place, held last
week and coming to an end Sunday,
Swas the biggest in the history of this
Over 3,000 negroes, it is estimated.
attended the gathering Sunday when
specials were run to this place from
,St. Augustine. Sanford and West
Palm Peach; eighteen crowded coa-
ches coming from St. Augustine;
twelve from Sanford and alms,.t a
dozen coaches from the south.
The combined liveries of (',ccoa and
Titusville did an imnlrnse busirnes
carrying the crowds to and fromn the
camp grounds, which are about a
mile from the passenger station.
Excellent order was maintained



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to whi'h they may be adapted: second.
color, size aud uniformity of trult;
third, freedom fIrom marks otf ill seit
and other blemishes: fourth. pick.
The success of tle first tmiulihlt ilve
exposition last l lcemlber. which was
an ambitious mildertakinli of
its size and seope. his encouraged' the
board of trustees ot the National Ap-
pie Show. li-orplorated. to lay its paiuis
upon blrod ald comilprehensive lines
for the fortlhcitoing exhibitionl. anld as
a result every exhibitor will have equal
bhances. whether he enters in the car-
load class or in the plate comnpetitlonls.
There are no strings on the prizes, aud
every award will e made on merit.
Extensive arrangements have been
completed to house the exhibits in the
Washington state armory and adjoin-
ing temporary structures, where three
and a half acres of foor space will be
available, thus assuring advantageous
display to every contestant. A strik-
Ing feature of the main exponitlon hall
is contained in the plan to erect an
laclosure 250 by 300 feet. 10 feet in
height, covering it with a circus tent
roof. thus providing 75.000 square feet
of space In addition to that in the
armory and other buildings. lodica-
dons already are that every foot of
space will be required to house the ex-
hbibts promised from various parts of
the coatinent and foreign countries and
to provide for Cider 1111 Lane. a fee-

pp hwma
W~bw r

art w"b t -e r M I
o .afh I .g te '-. vh

arso mast ferwalu
Ias tSn nseM-. t IM
p lQat olof tie all

pueat el of ti a Nther Fhale ail
way. and I e ib*e ie te artMetary-

but it s em pl! t PIBmbY. If it IOt
weerMld weak. lims Lmb ad is ar

IO.amu ted ys ar s what the trwse


An Anlwricmr eaty Who May soon
seeme a Duches.

sad fortune have r'-entlyh turned the
bead. olf sol of EurcUlCe's igrllest it..
blllty Is 3lMrjorl i would. the eldest
daughter of George Jay sioulk'. Slit
Is now In her eighteenth year iad was
lntrodu.eJ to society in Janua;ry last
Miss Gould bears a stri g rtesem-
blacmt to her mother. whio. as FAdith
Kinadon. was one of the most popular
members in Augustit I aly's stock
company. She is dark fI tyl-e'. with
large brown eyes and cltwr! *t fea-
tures. Most of her life has benu spent
at Georgian Court, the Gould estate a*
Lakewood. N. J. There she Ilarnied to
ride and developed a folndness for va.
rious forms of athletics. She -plays a
good game of tennis and almost daily
i on the courts with her brother Jay.

the world' challtlliiiin o at ciurt teulis.
The girl li:i< i stiroi-i initliiiatiou for
ataiellg and ihas a;il'ic-;irt l i ,ii r acrt
pl1iay with her ill t'he private
Theater at (e',rgiair i ',Court.
Miss I ithli ititlis (it'e o ,ltdloor lit' ait
a1.kew, od Mi liin io reattill r tratctivet ihtll
Ith* risilllt l at11of itoM i in llthe' vi
She lithas several. l atutooliilailst .mimd idriv~s.
tilh lli he'rsel ii. u s ilaly i lat hiihli s I-edl.
Anllolg .Miss 4ioild's miist persistent
wuers is tih ltr:iitll I ike \Alex.liler
a;iepar iievit-h lt miii wi ski. thlite hatii
4s ,ll yV1iilitg ',atl'ill oft tlhe' oy.:l 4 otf ll -
4 ii. 1 'lh- I '1 K of A.11. ione of t I iln
roln,'s rti lisvt t ili eii, lh.Is also s wioll
liher Ilitlch :a tel iatis ;it ill it ;%%as recent!
':y rUtloredl tlh:it Ilivy i'ert liit;:ied

Oricin cf "Hurrah!"
The ifamili'ir exclamation. "llur-
rah'" i. pri alll.t 'i a corruption of
"'Tur aie" (T''lli ir). a ibattle.rv of
t!!' ane'ent Nor-itiet. Siine pliti-
l,,d --t-. !, ,\el.r. titetid, that the-
I- arll ( o-ri'.,i! fo' i tl: 4 Slavonit

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I tin' and1 ;!l ( !o r th e riithii r
a .nd! .,'. ,;.:!. of' la,, .,i .e <*' -
p! ..... ;,- 'plin on I,\ perpet-
"'ul"v r\'" '. "I r-re-r,!" The .\ral,
indt. ane' **".ter- in Titrke,. P..l-
etine ;ianl i".j\ ,t ,"'. animnalt teo -',ed 1,v shouting., :
'.Ar-re! Ar-re*'" The Moors in
S, in drive thlier nmules witli repe--
tititons of "Arre.' In France the
sport-mn:in excitc- the hounds by
his shouts of "Hare'! Hare!" whi'e
ihe herdsmen of Ireland and Scot-
land use "Hlurrish! Hurrish!" to
urge on the cattle they are driving.
-London Scraps.

." .- .tljl -| I-

M* i adt the a-
tma apple bow. to
be beld hm ipekams.
WASL. Norv.1t to 2a
cI lve. and tbe f-
fair hI attracting at-
tentlot thruehout
te country. Pro-
*feuaor I. Van De-
mae of 1errlday.
LA. an expert of ID-
termatlonal repote-
thn. amisted by a
Ioco DAYS M board of i s judges.
Mu APrML. will make tbe awards
ta tweaty Clames. The chief prie thi
ar t. the aweepstake of $IA00. to be
warnded In the cartiu cass. Tbhi
eanl for d6 boxes or 210 barrels of
eoerelt winter apples of one or
m*e standard varieties. There will
he carload competttlons on six vark-
tie; also contests, barrel, box. pyra-
mi basket. Jar and plate displays.
state and ditrict exhibits and a num-
r of specials. In each of whkib the
management bas arranged for the dis-
trbutloo of substantial pries. In ad-
ditioo to gold and silver medal ban-
ern and diplomas.
These are the chief objects of the
atonal apple rsow: To popularize
the apple as a national fruit and food.
to assist growers in orebarding and
tie marketing of their products. to
eeomrage the growing of cleaner and
better frmit and more of It. to supply
te ever Increasing demand for high
prade commercial apples. to demon-
abate to the west the possibilities of
ateasive cultivation and to show to
th eat the value to the whole coun-
try of tbbs development.
The sam-iation has adopted the
rules of the Amnwr-an Pomologlk*a so-
cety. and in making the awards the
Judges will consider tbese points: First.
value of tie varieties tot the purposes

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d ::- n. ; in > i o, ,-,, ',.,',i.,l .| ,',\ h, 1 i -

e t4o -t;irt I, i-ii.-- u\ illi. ;lLn,
the' iir t con., ninie'll t ii -*rit l
Covent a ir, Ili- Ibroiilit pri-.- thi it
are now s;,iok'nl of with stiltnthii,-1
like reverence. \With the pa- ii,
of the years lower culture hiias s-t-
tied into a well orgainizdol tri!.h.
providing occupation for even\rholo
who want- to work on tlhe i-liiltl-.--
From a Tairring, (Enlai;tld L.tte-i
to New Or'eans "Tim-nie-l emo).-rat.
A Broken Back
That irin in your back caused by lumbago,
stiff muscles or a strain is an easy thing to get

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VU S w of *** i *e r i
. SNOW i id Wwe reb
m4 10 mMW wtr anbr tWd
WU he um a a s the ad ehaidwn
Seair gmb ir hth-
Sday mIhbt lMtb
wh we are mo
I to attend to
the matter? WHil
hIe mre as tips on
ch ristm s aed ew
Years and keep a
reeor d our birt-
days? It may not
be quite an good as
3a wIa. aL ica. that. but ust the
Taos AO i..L oc- e paMthe Janltor of
CASIOL. the future is to be
a Smie Pmt of cbrp If tbu new u-bool
that is to train him can bring it aliut.
The coerse of instrctIon-the irat in
this brame whlc has ever been given
n Amerika-will be part of the c r-
rkielm of the new Itlian evening in-
dustrisi scbool of the Children's Aid
Society. New York city. Appreciating
the fact that the Janitor jokes of the
comk. papers are founded 0 unu fac ts
which are by no lteans matter for
laughter among flat dw-l!er. trbh
school aatborities
have set tbewm-
selves the task of
educating a ne w
type of janitor and
believe that in so
doing they will be
benefiting so lety.
The course will
Include instruction
in plumbing.sothat
the lpupil who re-
ceives the sheep- A ) I'l L: Ii
skin of a "keeper C .IIII.DIFN I.FEI.
of the door" may AT nonM.
be able to plug a leak. pack a fiacet
or thaw a pipe; in painting iand glaz-
ing. In the care of furnaces. engines
and boilers. in ru:niiag elev:ttors ind
keeping them in repair and in all that
relates to the sanitation of tihts iliid
apartment houses. including the iprolwr
disposition of -urlhae and other house-
hold refuse. iOne of the most in
portant features of the curriculum will
be the drill in courteous treatment tof
itrnInts. 'For example. an impassioned
rl.qllnst f or llmre lieamit on -I 7.ri ollrnl-
Ingl or for bht wai-
!'.r ait midniTiht will
he !111. It%- the e -.4ot

WI iX I r \ lit' lr'-
01, 4111 I I e ri l
'oi urves o4f the
bliuildiig do() t 40 t
1,.i tthe j;111ito,, '! ,
turn i m l *1, 'illri .
/ The effl'oris of t lit
SeileNal :1ithirllitie.;
Ill behlli ,,f their
Itiulils will wiot
at, ts a will their
ANDM I t I 1% .\. .. %i ritltiau tion I.anl ill-
rTIl i IM .il: .%\I A a.Vlloi st li 'ii lii
P-tRF'sioNs. Will help r:lsdluates
to s curil- pI;ayit pnostions4. atid thle o-)-
op.-r:itit o f i isf i meNllPS In t 1 lin cll:w.-
Iti: tf lIysm :;ld ;:irls withli go rI'ird,.s
is assured.

Lived 165 Years
WVn. i'arr--England's ohldet Uman--lnirritd
tlih tlhinr tiie at 121. worked iu the itlhi, till
13t2 anld livrtd - years longer. P',,lle shill
It. youthful at 541. .Jame~i Wright. of S.l.r-
Iawk. K.v.. sho, s, how to relniain '.vi,ut "I
I'cl jiust like a I. year-ou ll ,Ny." lit wiitrc s.
"'ftr taking *ix hwtthl. ocf E.lectric HBlittri-
For thirty years kid tiry troitleih mati hl lilr :
hturiilti. lut tint first little ,f thiis w l >e.,ih flii
uiledicini ci ilviniic ed I1e Il h;ld tfiuntll thu- .-r,.;t(
st tc'rII on 'uarth. Thel y're :a ~-I-l-tnl to,
wea:tk. -i t-kly. ruil-lihowu *ir

Flower Trade cf the S::lly Is!es.
.'! ..' \- ".
r 'i it i t" \ ." .. ..*' *....

Of TI e !ate--t ]i,,;i% % t rlitI)-,
A u r I fr, It I ou r SIt t -4-1pi04

Fills to.) now s) i fe to )ex-
A 1frclI (-till tlhritinuz fer kno'%l-
ho I!,illt' II Ilit.' -ict -

y~ic i WIII ~taket
titlm, :-rA ii isiItso Ina;ke t woe x pla-
fldl !' al-. ithi t I ,,- nimu-t Iuimportantt

Flogging the Bridegroom.
''J" thsbride-
9T '''...''!iv the roam-

,r -I e-


doe w- ImIn
L_ -~t &,1
m'- pm1
r I~11metmm.L


S n Hi Saimhry. kas Uvee

Several years ae at a ed lo
ioed farmhouse called Tittkle a
in Boxted, a small village lyig be-
tween Sudbury and Buy St. d-
munda, Suffolk. England, there
lived a farmer and his wife who
thought much of their cows sal
dairy, bat they were rather patered
With foxes, as the squire of Boxted
Hall, an ancient mansion, being lod
of the manor, did not allow them
to be molested, as they were re-
served for sporting, and so it hap-
pened that the farmer's wife on
going into her dairy one morning
was horrified to see a fox of on
enormous size lying dead. as she
sul:posed, on the floor. The dairies
at that time were large and airy.
with large lattice v.ndows and
floors paved with clinker bricks.
which were often scrubbed down
with a birch broom and much wa-
ter. A brick was left out of the
wa'l level with the floor for a sink
ho ,. where all the refuse was wash-
ed out. The fox in his nightly
prowls around the house appears
to have scented the cream through
the windows or sink hole and. as he
would like to taste it, squeezed
himself through the hole into the
dairy and made his way to the
cream pot. and as it was so very
nice he ate it all up. He swelled
himself up to such a size that he
(could liv no means get back
throi:i.!h the Ilie a.ain, anid, hearing
fo0 ts t -',iiiit ,lie liae dl own olP
the tloor anid feigned to be dead
The lady'. suspecting what he had
been doing,. looked into her crearn
pot. and. finding, it all gone, she
wa- so t'xasi'lrated that she took
him up in a rage, thinking he was
dead. and with ant ugly word threw
li ,n iit ii t,'- the haw -k yard. but. to
her rreat consternation and dismal.
as soDn a, reynardl found he waP
at large and once more free to use
hi- leh; lie hounded off at full
speed. leaving the lady to grieve
over tiit e ai~.e of the iiiidaciolsl
and -cr;tft tliicf.
amea-ha All records
As ain all-rsound laxative toic andm health-
huillcdr no other pIills cA compare with Dr.
Kiiix' New Life Pills. They tone and re-gu-
latte stomil:tfl. liver and kidneys. purify the
Ilo.l. strern-thln th neirve-; curei cV'llItil|-
tinii. il.v-a plia. iliini-inet e, jaundice, heail-
che.l. c-hills :tild lmailaria. Try them. 2.w- at
Ihatlir )ruilgl 'Stre.

Explanation Called For.
tAlfr'dl (whole t porting opportu-
n :t.,- !!\, h lten limited by parental
mder''--IPi i. iwhat tdoe.s it melPila


No one ter thin, v illi irar.. *lute ',,oi
ness than Lord \'-It try. Aft.r
retiring front the i. l. of lord
chancellor lie took a ,-r\ atti\e part
in the house of lord- -.ttin a, .
court of appeal. wlthere in'- l-otlltiagu-t
were Lord Chelmford andl Lord Co-
lonsay. Lord St. leonards, whil
was senior to them all. never at-
tended. One day Lord \Vetbur\
chanced to meet him anid said ti
him, "My dear St. Le4aiaris,. wh
don't you co'ne down ai i give ie.
your valuable asi-tance in the house
of lord .?"
"Ah," .-saidl l.vrl St. I.. nard-, "'I
should Ib of inoi -e' I 'I1 iold an
blinl n lanll -ti>pil.'
".Mv l~aiar liril." .i:l \\'estbur\
"that dtot.cs not -i, nir in tie lea-t
I ain old,. ('t'lW Wi-l',r.l is. llind, tan

.A iviI' t'.*:i ,i i ,* ,1 lit. r,'c
the ), -t 4 ,,il r *

,ji rk. t'ii,\' I .11 -nl ;" i- -iI
(ut'i thM all. !ist' .

.ir, re'j li,,l tlin ,, ]i. ,.i. t' .ir .1
halfpean p y Sc-tedl..

doill It' > i t ei fl:.-
c lerk. it, l i .,

l *, im t '! i I .- "
li ctt ia twl it -,. i_ ,: i

isa ii aiI it -it
.yo ita 1wit'!iv, -t 11.i)

-enter -ttmil 11 11,1i -. -

Petnny.l i'-1 le -.
--Loudml,~ ~r lh

'12 d


Kills to Stop the Fiend

S,, in h "l w- rM I. ti r I: so. .a I ... .
a 4.19In wii ll. h1 4b a a & 1: -_
ln 'a, 'T', ;'i ,a -' i 'a t' the t elti i .ii, v' r $ s* ,. -
\r. ;, i m r,., ',f t Nu tnan desert. Thlen Hu, kl,-ti i ;., .i. %i %I
*1 llid ril a l tlili I j s 1\ I -.: .. -
It ti 7'"a',. ';i-- Ti.' tal'a .4'Clll. to siti.. -,r .rlnas. il:1; ii. . Ii,. i -
i.'- i. dea seem to,,, l ilt to h l rl". l 61. ,it- ,1,,1% It .1
1a '- '' *i r' M' ri in order to r I ..m i. italds %c sitra. r. (t i:.

,, .... :', :t ...nSialeral, en
.1: ,'tit -i .-i :if NtT-ring with

Somethrg For Nothing. ..

",.'li, -air- ",) thler' ap|i -ared
in -.\',ral Par;-I pallrs an adver-
tisement of an ,h,-rure fruit dealer,
rn which lie otTlrced to give a prize
of -, frante- for the largest apple
sent to him. Then fish caught at
the ltait with marvelous s rapidity.
and in le-4 th lan a fortnight the ald-
verti-er had r-el'ceiv, enough fruit
t,, stock hi- -tore for tlie sea-on.
Naturally he was glad to pay .
frane, for tlhe lairge-t (of the lot.
andl jullt as naturally he kept all tihe
unsuccessftil specimens for sale

Inet i-p~~l-ama.-fWarsa V aI.r *t~.a'-r t -' -
I cau-i have an .I t a uv .&V I
Sri-d Cal Oa-arpi. a-i I--ia) i .
During the i sisAoyl TC b-f.,. Ia
to yo e I ai. ifre eirr 1a llthat %I. -I I i
h V Visu.ztr W4,64 1.1

Uea for
The bowels

t~t uqf Ot

PI~amh ~inLa ~ -

'-- -~rLY
U- I- -

ait yet dills with bmaweml
bgim l i the mm .the d---
eaj day tiooa, ad to a
aSeemp be tow edthe satrea t o

the aideysand blaidr ad met t.
aeb e pas la m
Wm ufs twa4l so==an dean&W
abe with kmnr amd ladder tih,
amd both med t ee rm e -a.l
The ildand 8tho tMMate bet 4l
wmenee Is oommustiend Iti sdM
by drCo t, in fi y-
si ebMttes Youray
cent de, t dmehller the ,B
have a mple battl
by mail freae lso a
pamphlet teU aln
about Swamp-Root,
including may of tahe .tba.m@! Ia 1
moil letters eceived from msk"
who found SwampRoot to be Jet the
remdy newed ritin Dr air
& Co., B"ine-mt-to, N. YV..b sure ad
mention ths paper. Doa't oak ay
mistake, but reinamber the a Dr.
Kilmer's Swamp-Root, ad t6h
SN. Y., am emry bottle.
Old and Blind and Stupid.

h I
~' 'f~dr



.I I- T "



* J Z- 3. '~' I :~

Cql il 1 -* -.

... ,


op am

,'L. --oK. at the ltwt
value tor

edl ylheesah.iabilms of ee oeao these
rehil. whlre' ay ra tells o the
,NmUn.. bm s aMd giris alik. are shown
hw to I t.~4i rltaeum by actua p

witl bmisin I, .mtual ovrfnmumet of
an d agManaes

wdHh-b sh,. !4 gurt .
ll I,:r- m wrnttI s about thet

Juumr K. bI.ldbi" kd,. whkhb or"inatied
dwith Alp1 ro M |t*tuasd of by WI
lamta I. i; re' f' rea'uvllks. T. It

o i mgmNnihl*,, a TUl'slely t, eimalte the
ied dmo. *y d sli varioe, rae blowa
bow to .ase.uidMc'. Tthir NaW k'eal to
the cojni I in io rclual Ignrrulwort

dlmess. lontaued In the needs and
MP :r-f civil leitt enaou In the
Jart orf (te iuver. ed.b n be eou stl-
mw d onuly in ti l furtutre by a onid-
tiam Ito. r rsof FrerilleX. T. It

eaats of what they have done for
now In **xtimemnre. Thim-r mrwvkve to

thelr colndm tr wrthuntry.

There seems no doubt that the George
tJeor repubtlis are an t tenomie ne-
ce sty. The o are more pwrctal t thn
academa o and college. anthou tthe
mated only In the future by a consid-

atod op to the higher educational
tub country.
There "em no doubt that the George
JaMlr republics are an economic e
coasty. Tbey are more pratleal than
aadamea' &ad college thingh tiey
had up to the bigger edaestional
esraes. They are more practical a
regards the education of clttiens In
the sondest principles of sound ctl-
geanshp. They do not cage a lad in a
heated class room and argue into bhs
cralumt the theories of government.
On the contrary, they give hm some
elks to govern and show him bow to
A striking illustration of the value
of the economics taught by the repub-
Ies ia found In the following state-
seat of fact:
"It eost the state of New York be-
tween 0SU and S$TU anunally to care
or eacb iruoo n under its charge. It
costs between Si and 5 10 annually
for each citluzn at the George Junior
Bere we have a stining arralcunment
of the grIo* extravagati'e in cpvern-

r a,'d
,... .

am e as, "WN* s W
e -e whh sar

Tl kll ara tre ~ lUlw o b-
Mr. 4 soa f' tis am .tos th
MPOe. d d Ism Oat tbis Ws
sh omy 01 about ZOs v4U55

up urty iaw f t ebe r isas

ad er uisbad i te -l s ial
The abpte st 0a the Geore Jun-
Isr Repw beom u to of thr depfart-
meot-the bleslative. the Judclal and
the executive. lTe legtslatlve depart-
maet Ia veted In the ietl rswnp. and
all the laws are passed by tlOheitela
In town meeting assembled. a majority
vote deciding the fate of bill po-
posed. A bill must he a ed by the
president before'It can become a law.
The bll are drawn up and proposed
In t town meeting Jut the same au
bllT are epared and presented in the
United States congress.
Tbe cities In the Junior republic
over fifteen years of age are voter, the
girls enjoying equal suffrage with the
boys. The Judicial part of the govers-
meat consists of two departments-the
criminal, or pollee, court and the clvil

AwOf a nd a- d girt a the papeMr e-

ival at the epwubie.
The ILM br os a eliss after
being o eleamb d m arantie is to
ftd emplernmt either 8 e the farm er
Som efthe hopa or eona The
erlum are paid for their labor In a
eurreay equlvalet lo value to Uonted
states mosey. Heb cltla works ve
hor and attends a hoola Ave ho
a day. Tim republic school currcu-
lum lneludes a college preparatory
A boarding place I one of the cot-
taxe Is next arranged for, accordgt
to the amoaut a citizen i able to pay
from hb or her earoinls. In addition
to his board, each eitieno mst pay a
ilH tax and buy hi clothe. All Au
easetles and some luxuries can be pur-
ehased at the republic store.
The next important step for the citl-
sea is to become familiar with the
laws which govern the George Junior
Republle. All laws are made by the
elttias and passed upon at the month-
ly town meetings. The laws are en-
tfored by oicers elected by the citl-
msea from among themselves. The
government offers consist of a presi-
dent, vice president, secretary of state.
eeretary of the treasury, girls' Judge.
boys' Judge. thee oicers couipmtslng
the president's cabinet; a girl district
attorney, a boy district attorney, po-
lice officers. prison keepers and a board
of health department.
The religious. educational, home.
civic and commercial training furnisb-
ed at the George Junior Republic de-
velop ton Its citizens the sense of re-
sponsibillty. respectability. Industry
and all that Is highest and best in

The Big Pugilist Much Improved by
His Trip Abroad.
Now that Stanley Ketchel has been,
defeated by Jack Johnson the follow
era of pugilism are eagerly looking for
ward to the battle on the roped arena
that will bring together James J. Jef-
fries and the colored heavyweight
champion. Such a contest will mo
doubt be the greatest fistic attraction
in years. and purses amounting to at
fortune have been offered for It. John-
son Is the only colored man in the iis-
tory of the prize ring to win the heavy
weight championship. wresting this
title from Tommy Burns in Austra:
Ila. The Ethiopian's victory quickly
brought Jeffries out of retireum nt. and
be appears confident that be can wa,
back the title for the white race. The
two men are to meet in the spring.
The mighty .leffries has Just return-
ed from aibrod. where be has lieti,
takiiin the baths iat Marienbd amil
alu) doi.n soin)t traniitliII nt .lim li r ia
work wams hltrely ('oItilnit'd to punchiil-

W Ww W WW-W-- WW -W W |

The Visa of

A Fams


S SamOe tW tie pe-
I e of this c00oe
try are looklta
pale and carewocr
tbie days It is aoe
because turkeys mal
be high at Thaaks
givlo or that the
bhome team faUed to
land the pennant.
Thre Is another and more Important
matter worrylin them at the present
time. This Is the visit to tht country
of Mrs. Emmeale T. Pankburst of
Londoo. the famous leader of the mill-
tant affragettes. As the Inspirer of
most of the daring deeds of the Eng-
lish "votes for women" crusade she
has long been a terror to the pace lov.
lag members of parliament and the
London bobby and given them no end
of trouble. The accompanying photo-
graph shows her under arrest. Just
after she has slapped the face of a po-
like Inspector who refused to allow
her and other uffragettes to enter the
bouse of parliament. Mrs. Pankhurst
will remain in this country ive or six
weeks and lecture In a number of
It was In 1903 that Mrs. Pankburst
founded the Women's Social and Po-
litical union, and ever since then the
militant cause has been marching on.
Although arrested and convicted three
times and serving three terms In Jail,
the suffragette leader continues to
fight for the ballot box more deter-
minedly than ever and declares she will
never give up the battle until women
in this respect have the same advan-
tages as men.
Her first arrest was in February.
1908. when. accompanied by other suf-
fragettes. she tried to enter the parlia-
ment building. There was a clash
with the police, an enormous crowd
gathered. and the women were taken
Into custody. A sentence of six weeks

Itemt has tae. as Mela 1he tif t
poIti al aftimr whr ahe lai hb
I-r.nId In l h a rlaMiler ie'*-
dry or the l*rpete- mnt Mhtw"l dehl
s waenS. Iia s the 1 say msem
to Lamsan sd hm
she beesae imsage-

Whe- the w meth-
od of eekltn to at-
tract attmetls was
Iaugurated It mde
AIN"m leaug. P l
semqent doemorw'-- )
tIfos Cased r uR
rlughlag. Thern u-
doo bega to take the saragttes -
rouly. For three years now It has
continued to take Mrs. Paakbrut and
her daughter seriously. For the moth-
er. despite the great dtisrders that
hare attended the execution of her
program, there i much respect. In
Manchester sbe I regarded much as
Jane Adda ns is regarded nl Chicago
Everybody In England likes the daugh

A Matter of Addition.
Precision was one of Mr. Wil-
liams' chief qualities. He loved to
be exact, even to the point of noting
in his account book the smallest ex-
penditures-a cent for a newspaper,
another for a pencil. Early in Jan-
uary he came out of his library to
where his wife was sewing.
"My dear Jane," he began, "I am
going to make a criticism that may
distress you, because you will prob-
ably think it is foolish. I assure
you that it is not. I have been read-
ing through the almanac for this
year, and there is one obvious er-
"What is it?" said Mrs. Williams,
looking up from her work.
"Last year they said that the
work was seventy-two million years
old, and this year they say the same
"But"- began his wife.
"They should be exact," protested
the man. "I can't for the life of me
seewhy they shouldn't say seventy-
two million and one. If one's true,
then the other is. Why, oh, why,
can't these people be precise?"-
Youth's Comnipanion.

Not Arguing.
The person who feels like savin:-
"Let us keep '-ihence, that I nva
have the talk all to myself." would
f;ain rediic, convoer-ation to an en-
tirely one sided af!Tair.
Theo .onilon News says that the,
:ite (Char. Keene', the artist or
Punch. ui-' to d'c.rihe wvitli greal
delight tli method of a certain man
whom h e Icaled a "pothou-e Rus-

mLame OcITImas or Tan aPUBLIC.
meat by politkl'hus. Why should it
cost a state from :L'~0 to S4UO a year
more to support a single person than
It costs a George Junior Republikt:
Moreover. the Inhabitants of the re-
public have advantages. even luxuries.
Included In the cost of their keep. At
the average high rate mentioned a
state supports for one year a prisoner
or a lunatic or some other charge, giv-
Ing bim but the barest necessaries of
life. yet with the far lower cost. the
Junior republics. in addition to supply-
ing better and more varied food and
comfortable quarters, place libraries.
schools, trade schools. etc.. at the dis-
posal of their young citizens.
Who can overestimate bte value of
such a less in cOuilntrison with the
future voters cf the (ountryv The dif-
ference between the actual c'ot of anl
Insurance iplilcy to the iusurulnce coiln-
pany and the amount. charged for the,
policy representsl the "Il odlnig. "'iod-
Ing" Is adding various cbarg"e to the
cost price. as a percentage of collec-
tors' fees. agents' commissions. cler-
clal expenses. etc. The high rate Iwr
year per I.'ncu spent by various statll
represents the -louding" by polltk-al
wpwers. wlicl-h build up pIarty organoiza
tlons at the exi tse of the state. Such
condition would not exist if states
were operated along the lines of the
Junior republics.
The first ;Gerge Junior Republki was
established Inl 1015 at Freeville. N. ..
near Ithaca. The object. ts stated by
the founder. is "-o prevent criue, to
develop character and to promote good
... ** em`1%. wwwrbm Its 12amarnis.

manhood and wonmnhood and fits its
lctizens to bIec-ome useful. creditable
ctizens of the larger republic.
That phase of the .linior Iepublic
which commandll s the greater attlentionl
is the government. The plan is similar
In many reslpec-ts to the old New Eng-
land town meeting system. The coUm-
muniity is entirely self governing. The
laws are made by the citizens In the
town tineetings. one meeting being held
each month. All children over tlfteen
years or Lge become citizens and are
entitled to vote and hold otflce. The
laws are those of the state of New
York. with certain local ordinances to
meet existing conditions. For exam-
pie. there are laws auginst smoking.
profanity. etc. Oui Tuesday night of
every week a session of court is held.
and all cases for the past week are
tried before the citizen Judge and
often a Jury of four. If convicted the
prisoner is turned over to the citizen
keeper. who places him in Jail and di-
rects the prison labor. Here be does
not have the privilege of working foir
himself, but for the government, and
merely receives his prison fare.
The e4luiplmenit of the republic at
Freeville. N. Y.. has gradmlally incre.isedl

IN % tr u 'l'H ITI I;. fnilUi-
u;itll Inow the ii' al'-l.ihiotn iwvns anit d
controls over :.i acres olf lind. (l)
this is a little village of smlle t wen l-
tie buildings. Ten are cottages. where
the citizens live. He.-ades tlhes.e, there

JAMss J. JrrFFrtl s.
Taken just before le:atiig i ari' .
the tlIg. rolu' skipping ii:i l ohit er 1.11 .
ical gyltniasilllluml stunts. II its .aid that
the treatimenlit lthe ii pugilist inder r
went at M.airienalild did himit a world of
o, dl. anild his girth i s pra; t-ic llY II,- .
4;aie i s A It wa s Il f. re his 0i;s.. i
ghtl .lJustI letsore le:i\-ii:u Paris li
.'eigie I 2211 milnsl :iid :i;>ple;ared t o-
lie Ili splendid plilysi-.icl itilitio i.
Villa i tIe grelal ex-c h: l pic iis, n int ti. hl
.m:1 trim ., linsonll will i'"0 11 hiIII lli I
liilgii- h ii: lai'ine of his i> ian si7e. "
;uic-k. shifty Iht : iigia ;i a l ivyweihIll
wilh :Ia spleilidl \;llop and toe whose
record shows he is as glune and griit.~
a Illmanits ever eiitered the rinlg.
The old. old story. told tisucs without mittnii-
her. anld repeated over and over ag ailn I'or ithe
lbst .36 y ars. but it is always a welecno-,l -tsrv
to those illn search 4f health--Tli.rn is iiotlhitig
in the world that cure's rco'uli. aliil ,'11.,.- a-
quickly as (hamlirlaiii.. (',iCouih i.-eiml.yv.
Sold by all dealers.

Do It Again.
"These polar explorers are getting-
lots of applause."
"But it Is mostly :iappl:iuse i.f :I..
klod that seems to call for a: repetition
of the performnan-e."-PitthsIiar: Post.

It's a Crime
r -1 6 101% -h wL .. I* 1

was given Mrs. L'ankhlrst.d. and l-
though oiferel the alternative of giv-
ing bonds to keep the l|acte. she shook
her head and told the magistrate that
she preferred to go to jail.
The great rush on parliament which t
stirred London ,toe evening ablut a
year ago was conceived by .Mrs. L'ank-
hurst. Her daughter had a tconspicu-
ous part in the charge of the feminine
brigades. American readers will re-
call that 50.000 persons gathered iin
Whitehall. there was a great demon-
stration. nud 5.OUO police. infantry, ma-
rines andc cavalry were required to
preserve order. Mrs. Paunkhurst. Miss
Paukhurst and a Mrs. Druiumiond were
summonedUt into court for inciting at
riot In Parliiamentt square. The other
wes sent to lIolloway for three minthls.
Miss Christ: lIel Pankhunrt 'esa 'ed
with .at se'lilei-e of tell weeks. 'htl re
was an:111 tltli-i;(ve in e c al ic asm 'f
lI .ls i>, kt'| i lli h ;':w e'. IiIt itn-itl rT
woull l :l nr'i't "qn. l' t| rnl"..
'The Mlfr.i'_ftt" l;I!a'r \\;I ;10rr,-th l
for tin li tin i timv :;i-i .innt f lr trn ii,
to l, I 1. del i- ::ll: ll 'i I .l liel as.,r I -. '- 1
4II; ~Ii,; ii i\ 'l 1 '1 -iI I1t 'l l ,- ite ;1 11, ; 111 iri
ini'al .ter in, i i, O'.lr. slli i t;11 sh
hl;l i. s sa Ilt' I! jlls' t ,i ,l sib i ;l a n' :1; 5
di" ri, ll- O w ii ye;r. lililn- .11 i"i
hiv is :i :! I eIl l n "' l t li' lO ;in ;irt l
ni.Llit :nd.l e'0 i steilo in i s Il ;i.r!'i
T'I1 1-4,1lt 1f this .1tei pt of .\!rt.
Paitklirst tio aii tlhe %as l .Is ;>
otiter s eiii-c e Ito jail. this time i fr :
Ilosint!i. li, I Itn e took lh 'r ti iit -lle % itlI'-
4111 a tsl *t I |lIipiiit.
I I Ililst1 II I o t i- m scl tl Io;s .1t N "i'.
'llainkl rst :aidl her followers ;re t. n lst
ladies illn every sense of I hie \vrW il.
They are women of retirement :madl d-
ucation. iver since IMs1s' Mrs. I'Paak-
A Hair's Breadth Escape

o neglect your beithn. rie worst negiri
that you can be guilty of is to allow en'Olsil, No, yvol knolw that every time ylou have a
tion, biliousnemw or any liver or bowel trouble, emtllh ,or eold and let it run on thinking it
to continue. It is poisoning your tire sys- will jiu.t cure itself you are invitimi pIEitil-
tern and may lead to a serious cb'lnnic dis- moniai. < e-in. mti-in or some eitherr i ulmanary
-- PL- lL. Da .llt.A' Ulamine Anal uit ul. *......I. I l...'t ri it Putll li....I- Lak

This person \'i.s sitting wit. l
friend in ; inn parlor and wa
haraniiiiii- the, other iman on mat-
ter- iIn ,.,clr;al. 1inallv the friend
ventiurIed ildlyV to interpose .In ob-
jectiii. TI. 1s'aker drew himself
up lu itlh ti.i ll lignity.
"I ainlt a-a.rgiing with you," said
lie. "I'm T i-telli. you!"

What Was In Her Hair.
"No.M.iraret. dear, I'mn going
to put ,omiI' va-eline on your hair
to the dandruff out," said mam-
nma to lher small hopeful of five.
"Then vou may run out anid play."
"What's in your hair. M1argic?'
asked her Iplavmate a little later.
"It looks all shiny."
"Oh, my mamma put some gaso-
line in it to take the dandelions
out," replied little Margaret wisely.
-New York Times.

R-nc.ved the Row.
lii i iaftr .; i iiarrel w ith hiJs
wif')- \ . t 1- drop it. I il(,n't
;i : .t a r i L- al t it
Ir 1 I t l k t -V
N" !"" I",' I tI a lk in,

\\i i a .' .; :r,*A- i l l ..

pi a CestiveNe.s, Eeu*
talk i t , I. : *r-, t (l .\nl tl l,'. te i
Illi l -t:: . .. '.. ,, a ; in.)- li ndon

TU t'sPils
A torld Uverderangesn the whole
system, amd produces
S" HA MiArlI, _
9yspepsi, Costiveness, Rhea-
matise, Sllow Ski anod Piles.
TherIsme bter md for there
Alk-_ -- V2a w


I I I I I -

, .1;

rl 7 ~sr~Ce :~'h-


C ~t- -_ L .)..-lr~c-~rrrL3. Y~~9 -1


4l. ro*
^*;-'-^B "


- gWD f W ISeM NI PM

.51.5 pUS 3513

'. T'hale g aber factory in Jaeam-
vll wm destroyed by re Friday
mddg, untaillng a loes of $18,000.
a re A med great excitement, a
theM mm able conflaggration of May
,1901 originated at this nt, the
iiamable material being very easy
to ignite.
8. I. Wailes, dspairing of induc-
ing the legiature to pay his claims
for collecting the Indian war bills
from the Federal government, has
brought suit in the United States
court at Pesacola The last legisla-
tur offered him $25,000 in settle-
ment, but he refused to accept it.
The fire Wednesday afternoon de-
monstrated once more the necessity
of having some effective means of
fighting it. The subject of pure water
for thee of the town and for fire
protection too, is being seriously con-
sidered by the Booster club, whose
next meeting will be held in the Ma-
sonic hall Wednesday of next week,
Nov. 10th. Will you attend the meet-
ing and take part in consideration of
this important subject? If not you
are certainly dead to your own inter-
ests as well as those of the town.
The removal of the troops from
Key West, which was first announc-
ed Saturday, is a serious matter for
the island city. It indicates a pur-
pose on the part of the government
to abandon or minimize the impor-
tance.of that place a a military base.
The transfer of a portion of the
troops to the fortifications at the
mouth of Tampa bay likewise indi-
cates that the great importance of
that point is not fully realized.
Eventually, if not thought, the na-
tion's greatest military and naval
station on the Gulf will be located on
Tampa bay.
Educational Rally
The educational rally held here
Wednesday morning in the Metho-
dist church was a success in every
way. The school children, escorted
by the superintendent and teachers,
marched to the church. It being
court week, few men were pres-
ent, but from the number of ladies
there, it was plain that the educa-
tional rally was duly appreciated.
Talks were made by Messrs. Sams,
Blackman and Lynch and State Sup-
erintendent Holloway, and that much
good will come of their sound ad-
vice to the children present, and the
adults, too, there is no doubt. Mr.
Jno. R. Walker presided over the
meeting "with the ability, dignity
and rotundity of the late Speaker
Reed, of national fame," to quote the
Times-Union on Mr. Walker's ability.

Election in Dade Will Be Held
A wet and dry election was called
for in Dade county to be held on
Nov. 6th. Only a few days ag',. al-
most on the eve of t he tele.'tion. he
county commissioners resci nlded t heir
action ,on the ground that the elec-
tion would be contested. and that to,
save expense it would be better to
call another election a month later.

This caused the Prohibition people
to apply to Judge Jones for an alter-
native writ of mandamnus to compel
the county commissioners to hold the
election as advertised. the former
contending that the law does not
grant the commissioners the power
to rescind such action.
Senator F. M. Hudson and R. B.
Gautier, representing the dry side;
and A. E. Heyser for the commis-
sioners, and F. H. Rand, Jr., for the
petitioners who brought about the
action of the commissioners rescind-
ing the call, argued the matter at
some length before Judge Jones, at
this place, Tuesday, with the result
that tha nravar 'f th. ia altarnativu

rheumatic pain.
When suffering so, try Doan's Kid-
ney Pills, a remedy that cures sick
kidneys. You will get better as the
kidneys get better, and health will
return when the kidneys are well.
Let a ritusville woman tell you about
[)Dan's Kidney Pills.
Mrs. C. W. Griggs, of Titusville,
Fla.. says: "For some time I:suffer-
ed from backache and experienced a
great deal of annoyance from irregu-
lar passages of the kidney secretions.
A dull, grinding pain through my
loins kept me in misery. L-arning
of Doan's Kidney Pills. I procured
them and they soon gave me the de-
sired relief. Doan's Kidney Pills
have also been used in my father's
family and the best of results have
been obtained from their use."
For sale by all dealers. Price 50
cents. Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo,
New York, sole agents for the United
Remember the name Doan's
and take no other.

Per Infantsa ad lChilrm.
Th IKhI Yu HaN I-- l =It

joa EkeoarL


TW BsDaer dub has decided upe
aI- eat a Spial pbhatsio s@t-
tig fs the advntaem f Titu.
ville and vihdnty to proectors mad
lntendlg MtimS, amd to hat ed
have seleted Ta 9rAsa to do this
work. The edition will be sent out
about the t of this month. The
lise will contain a large number of
half tones of beautiful grove, homes
and tropical scenery and will be re-
plete with accurate pen pictures of
this section and statistics of what
can be done here.
Ne Case.
Man (to lawyer)-I've been badly
bitten by a dog. Can I get damages
from its master?
Lawyer-Did you do anything to
irritate the dog?
Man-No; I did not.
Lawyer-Were you on its owner's
Lawyer-In what capacity? Asa
friend or-
Man-Of course this is strictly
I.c :ver-Certain ly.
County Treasurers Statement
Nov. 1st, 1909.
Balance cash on hand Oct.
1st, 1909------------ 4,197.78
Amount received in Oct. 1909 1,965.28
Total 6,163.01
Less warrants paid in Oct.
1909, and warrants deliver-
ed to county commision-
ers and board of public in-
struction- .-------------. 1,286.22
Balance cash on hand Nov. 1,
1909.-------.-- --- 4.877.79
This amount is held as fol-
Deposited in Brevad Co.
State bank, as per cash-
iers' certificate attached
to monthly report and
cash in safe-..-..- ----- 4,877.79
The balances belonging to each fund
are as follows:
Count revenue--General
fund ------ 1,104.98
County road and bridge fund 5.92
Building fund ----- --------- 15.590
ine and forfeiture fund - 1,228.55
Special road fund Dis. No. 1 2.55
ad 6'2 26.72
4" 4 "' 3 13.82
l id" 4 11.49
5 15.87
County convict special road
fund-. ------224.76
Gamewarden fund ------ 2,200.26
Property of deceased persons
fund..---.--------. ------ 26.82
County school fund---- .51
Total 4,877.79
County Treasurer.

A Little 8ound Advice to Help Many
a sufferer in Titusville
No woman can be healthy and well
if the kidneys are sick. Poisons that
pass off in the secretions when the
kidneys are well, are retained in the
body when the kidneys are sick. Kid-
neys and bladder become inflamed
and swollen and worse troubles quick-
ly follow. This is often the true
cause of bearing down pains, lame-
ness, backache, sideache, etc. Uric
poisoning also causes headaches, diz-
zy spells, languor, nervousness and





(orner .Julia :ind Pilnmi ,mit Iltck -.:L.t
'rolin l~iilv.twy Statill

Fashionable Hair Cutting and
General Barbering
One visit and yon twiome a Staunch Patron


('!eltr.atrd for -tyle. iprfect fit. implicit and
reliability nearly 40 years. Sold in earl)
every city and town in the United Sta;tes and
Canada, or by mail direct. More c'old thjr
any other make. Send for free catalogue.
More .ubhcritrrs tlian :mny~ olthr f.i- !
magazine-million a mnntl. 'I:L ... I...
est styles, patterns, dircssmakian, s. irintrv.
plain sewin;f.ancy needlewok, h.iirdrr- in-,
etiquette, good storie. etc. On:v ( r.ent- a
ver inrth dtounbl ip l-.-,ir ,. ,rt e ..v4, -_.

mm? IUARI .13

Are rde with th DIaN
toy Dovefed Heads.
Any le-ng mnufetturer
emn fundi~ them. If your
dealer cannot supply you
oo@ oo


For a trip, it is always good buiam
to make an extra deposit, as well as
Desirable to-
You're sure of being honestly advi-
ed asto investments at this bank.
Consultation is gratis, as we want to
i see our depositors "get on" in the
.It's. rs i alet a tMs ak.
The First National Bank
of St. Aulustine, Fla.


S..** FALL ***

We have published a booklet telling the reason for fall fertili-
ing under the title, Why Fertilize Citrus Trees in the Fal.
It is prepared with the extreme care we give to all our publica-
tions and will prove of interest to all and of benefit to many.
Our booklets are all free : : : : : : : :
How d Whe to Fertilize Ctrus Trees Why Fertilizet
Tmcs in th Fal A How to Begian I Orac Gmve
40 ForidaSoils & t
Write us for our prices on IDEAL FERTILIZERS. Not
"just as good" as any, but the BEST that can be made, and be-
sides giving you TRUE QUALITY, we can save you money :

Mrs. C. 8. agerser, 1l1 Woodland
Ave., Kansas ity, Mo., writes:
"I feel It a duty due to you and to
others that may be afleted like myelf,
to speak for Peruna.
"My trouble first came after la grippe
eight or nine years ago. a gathering la
my heWd sd amewagla. I suffered
most all the time. My nose, ears and
eyes were badly affected for the last two
years. I think from yourdescription of
internal catarrh that I must have had
that also. I suffered very severely.
"Nothing ever relieved me like Pe-
runa. It keeps me from taking cold.
"With the exception of some deaf-
mess I am feeling perfect wr 1
am forty-six years old.
"I feel that words are inadequate to
express my praise for Peruna."
Stemee Treabe Seven Years.
Mrs. T. Frech,v L 1,Hickory Point
Tenn., writes:
"Having been aflicted with catarrh
and stomach trouble for seven years,
and aftr having tried four different
doctors they only relieved me for a little
while. I was induced to try Peruna,
and I am now entirely well."
Man-a-lin an Ideal Laxative.


Fire Insurance

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

East Coast Neat Market


Last season was the most prosperous in
our history with our vegetable growers, and
our orange customers are writing enthus-
iastically about their prospects ....
We give you quicker maturity, better ship-
ping qualities, larger crops, and can save
you more money than any other brand on
the market . . . . ...
Not an idle boast: We have been idang it
for over thirty years in Florida, aind were
never more successful than now.
Hear what we have to say about it. Write
to our agents-
E. L. BRADY & BRO., Titusville
For our pamphlets, or to

J. R. TYSEN, Agent

Jacksonville, Fla.
***-=*******- - --- - - m.



U m



Has ix.en CrwmMed with Phenemnal Seuccea hinlle lw. aIc.
is tr-day the NIet H~asI UnlUid m t oil the. inarkrt.
falta s asms a $wm rSUtl. rUMM, nMOLDr
sunIOaN CNILUUIa. M ALL si I. comS.
Price 25, 50c and $1.00 Refwe Al Subetitute*.

Ocal Box
z... 4Lebuse

Compe MY
*Cul, na







I .... THE .... I

r4 A`

- L

~I _ -, _-II _


Florida and



of all Kinds.

I~t f
r \





I 4b

iE + f. i. 1


mInbega, mm.

the mk aionmaty

l t| orb ad reeCorda

l 0tr 'eoNe we found the

~isM~t. We suewt tothe oon.
M-el s ithe purchase of a
trrite for f sr in eorrepondence
Sthe comanty clerk's oee. We
would al o mget that a new cap
for the eimney i the lrk's office
bouding be prehmb and the chim-
aM be so prepared a to prevent a
further dislurement to the other-
wise lem a and complete offce.
In the county judge's offie all
books and records are in excellent
order. We suggest that a new cap
be furnished for the chimney on this
off and that said chimney be re-
paired so a to prevent of further
disadurement of the walls therein.
Th county poor farm was found
in far condition with the reception of
someof the foundation parts, which
need repairing to prevent further
dame; the sand having blown away
frm underneath the building. We
would recommend that lattice work
be placed under the overseer's home
to prevent the same.
We also beg leave to call the atten-
tion of teieounty ewomiiones to
the feet that the three main build-
ngs should be painted, and we sug-
gest that the materials be furnished
by the county and that the overseer
do the work of painting them if poe-

The ool building was found in
' rk eoFMshape, well painted and in
good repair. We suggest to the
board of public instruction that pro-
per roller shades be placed on all the
windows of the building. The office
of the superintendent was found in

hyP Becaue kis aanoying,
uMdady. And mely, because
Salmao Imvarlasby leads to
bddmIm. Cur sad sve
yor air. Get mor, too, at
dem dot AUl emily done
wt'Ayrs Hair VIeor, ma
improved Iormual Smp this
rdml s of 'daadraf I m. A- lm. L. .

Thet Bw Ayes8 Hair Vilor vll certainly
do de d Ma tmeMM, im of aU, itde-
Mys s glrms whicL are the original
cam dedsadr. Havng given this aid,
aB remrples the cur. Th scalp is
rewored a perfctlyb ealtby condition.
-atie n0.C Ao.lwo.. LeelN. .Mac.--

good order and records well kept.
The jail was visited and everything
found to be in first class order and
The offices in the court house were
examined and found in good condi-
tion and records well kept.
The grounds surrounding the court
house and all public buildings were
neat and kept in good sanitary con-
The treasurer submitted his report
of the financial condition of the coun-
ty, which we have duly examined
and approved, and we herewith at-
tach this report and make it apart
of our general presentment.
Complaints having been brought
before the grand jury against hunt-
ing on Sunday, we cordially endorse
the efforts now being made by our
sheriff to stop the same, and we
earnestly hope he will continue in
his efforts to suppress this illegal
hunting and the enforcement of all
laws for the proper protection of
We would also respectfully suggest
that steps be taken to place before
the legislature at their next session
the sentiment of the people as regards
allowing adults or children of any
Mongolian and Malay races being ad-

,~~ ~-C;~
Yilr~~I ~3

- -


Fineo d forfei-
S od and bridge
oBuldi .fnd.. Is.50 1559
Fine and forfei-
ture fund---. 41340 3990 37350
Spec ro'd Didet
No. 1------- 255 4 8523
Spec. ro'd f1ost.
No.2.2-----267- 96 r26712
Spec. ro'd Dist

No. .----- 15 87 19 75
Co ty convict
see road--.2476 24 76
Gane Warden
fund ----- 20026 280026
rop. dee. per.
wNafoond-_ 2682 2682


3t17 .5

49) 97

93 31
I11 89


S7M 88 M390 37 S354911 $1915 60
Co. school fund
cont. by board
of public in-
strction-..-..$ 51 e94403 8e913 52
Cash on hand $3,724.39, deposited
in Brevard County State bank, as per
certificate hereto attached, and cash
in safe.
Respectfully submitted,

lwa drtfhmlmt Ath He qCMilo

Hon. John C. Jones, state agttom r
n woollo %W4p10ifr t40

Aeri J. P. Brown aytd a ool
her for the eflorMnoirt o a

sr and jury wIe to tender
their taks to the Hod. Minor
Joes' judgeJ o the coM t to theD
Ho. JoC. Jones, state attorney;
to Shei J. P. Brow, an d all the
other county offers for their kind-
ness and instance rendered us, dur-
ing our services and would respect-
fully ask to be discharged.
WM. HINDLE, Foreman.
Acting Clerk.
TITUSVILmz, FLA., Oct. 26th. 1909.
To the Honorable Grand Jury of the
Circuit Court of Brevard Co.. Fla.
I beg leave to present you the fol-
lowing general statement of the fi-
nancial condition of Brevard county
as of present date:

series of Europe.
She was made to look at the slip-

pers of Marie Antoinette. the
prayer book of Catherine de' Medi-
ci, hats of Napoleon iand1 endless
numbers of unintere-tintj Madou-
na4. These. her motlhr to!d her
constantly. slie must remember, for
when she grew up she would realize
how famous they were.
At last Marion rebelled. She re-
fused to go to a world famed mu-
'e'm. After much persuasion she
yielded upon one condition.
"I'll go any place you like," she
said, "if you'll promise never again
to make me look at anything fa-
mous."-Youth's Companion.
The Dirt of Ages.
A charitably disposed official of
the municipal government at Wash-
ington tells of an interesting ex-
change of views between two ur-
chins at a dinner given to the news-
boys of the capital by popular sub-
As the lads were waiting for their
dessert they placed their grinmy
hands side by side m tIlln. iable-
"Mine is dirtier than your- wa4
the claim made by one boy.
"Maybe it is," said the ,-onnd
newsboy, "but you don't wanter
fergit you're two years older'n me."

To all persons subject to Bilious Attacks,


Stomach, Indi-

gestion, Constipation, Headache, Dizziness, Heartburn, Vertigo



Foul-Breath, Sallow complexion or Other

symptoms of a Torpid Liver, WE SAY,


It is the Surest, the Safest, the most Speedy and Complete

Liver Tonic and Regulator in the Whole Field of Medicine

It is a marvellous remedy. Its invigorating effect on a Torpid Liver is little less than miraculous. It acts instantly.
dosel brings improvement, a few days' use cures the most obstinate case. Tired, weak. despondent victims of a Torpid
restored almost in a day.

Th cti r I' St,
Livc ar.rc

A BRILLIANT RECORD MALARIA It cures Malaria, Chills and Ague by destroying the disease germs in the system and
IA driving them out of the body. Where M.alaria is prevalent it is a faithful guardian
of health. It puts the Stomach, Liver and Bowels in such fine condition that the malaria germ cannot exist.

Every home should have a bottle of this great Liver Tonic and Regular. It stands for health for the whole family The
chill season is here and all those who are Constipated, who have a Torpid Liver or Digestive Disorders, will surely have trouble
with that arch enemy of the race. BE PREPARED!! Get in condition at once by taking HERBINE and you can defy the

PRICE, 50 CENTS Per Bottle.


.fiT~% ~


' .r'-.

0' 7 V-;


I- i II I Il Is rr


- .____~__ _._. __-_ .- __~_ _.___

I~~L'~-e~av~Rs; r~a~t~ cJ-~c~ --

r~lrjj_-_Ij---jr_-j = 'I

'r ~9- i

All There.
A philanthropic citizen of a small
city. miovei by sympathy for his
unfortun:?te townspeople, who were
siifering from want during an ex-
ceedingly cold winter, arranged a
public entertainment in their be-
half. No atl.i(ssion fee was charged.
but it wa- ;announced that a collec-
tion woii'd Ie taken. The evenip n
can ne. anl the hall was well filled.
The entertainment, consi-ting of
recitation<. music and amateur
sleight of hand performances, was
generously applauded, and with
mich satisfaction the philanthropic
citizen, assisted by the performers.
proceeded to take up the contribu-
They amounted to 5s. Gd.
"Well," lie said to the audience
after he had counted the money.
"this collection, as you understand.
is for the benefit of the poor-and
they seem to be all here."-London
More Than 8he Could Bear.
Marion was a little American giri
of six years. For three months her
mother and aunt had dragged her
through the museums and art gal-


I -.


, I

to erect on said real estate such buildings and
structures, including wharves and docks. as
this Sub-Exchange through its Board of Dir-
ectors shall deem necessary, or expedient for
the carrying on of its business: and this Sub-
Exchange shall be empowered to engage in
a brokerage. factor. and commission selliugl
business to purchase boxes, paper, nails, and
other packing material, and sell and dispose of
the same; to engage in. and conduct a dravage.
transfer, forwarding, and shipping business;
to purchase, hold, lease, or otherwise acquire
freight and refrigerator cars. wagons, drys,
trucks bots, vessels, and other vehicles, and
the necessary motive power and equipment
for the same; and to engage in the transporta-
tion business of all such products and mater-
ial, and other commodities. as may be owned
or controlled by it, or by the Asociations of
citrus fruit growenr which may become mem-

"i5 ti Ith day oft Odebe, 1W .
8i1ss r Ot NU me Iedi
R kM = r -. mm .. m--
Tha we, thim -d-u d ldtims a md eit
rs f t growen a the Statef lorida, have
thi day velurstMly maeaid omselve to-
ater r thie perpes of parting a hortical*
tt al. r tie ad anrTtu -t masad lara
kb-Exha uader the laws o the State'
Flrdl. iidi f rtbe in hpnrtin e f heor
tialtal corpt datia*i sd wpora-
ti iwaea with this pressed charter,
and we by aprtt thee Artcles of Incor-
portim which shall become the charter of
maid orpmration. upon the issuance of letter
patent, according to law, and we do hereby
That the name of aid corporation is the
Indian River Citrus Sub-Exchange.
That this Sub-Exchange is organism d under
the laws of this State s a Horticultural amo-
eistion, ad entitled to all the rights and
privilegs conferred by the laws of this State
oa similar orations, and the voting power
and all other rights and privileges of each of
the embers of this Sub-Exchange holding a
eertiiate of memberhip in the same, whether
said members shall be individuals, or wheth-
er thy shall be kindred associations asliated
with this Sub-Exchange shall be equal.
That there shall be no capital stock of this
Sob-Exchange but theme shall be organied
as a Hortieltral -amoiation and corporation,
not r preiA, and it hall notissueany shares
of dstek whatever, ad shall not at any time
declare or y any dividends, or other profits.
ea any holding in this Sub-Exchange, bt all
moeys eomns into thieub-Exchangefor ser-
vices redeedor otherwise, shall be used by it
forpaypi the xpen and otherwise main-
taining this 8ub-Exchange. and any surplus
thereof remsinig in its hands, shall be used
a the Board of Dfrector of this ub Exchange
shall deem to the best interest of this Sub-Ex-
cham, mad this Sub-Exchange shall issue to
amh peron who, as well as to each kindred
ansoisrioa, which shall become a member
thereof, a certificate of membership in this
Sub-Exchange, and shall receive in return
therefor the sum of One Dollar to be con-
verted into the Treasury of this Sub-Ex-
change, but no person, and no other such kin
dried association, shall atany time have, own,
or control more than one certificate of mem
beship in this ub-Exchange. nor shall any
person not a grower of citrus fruits become
or remain a member of this Sub-Exchange.
That the purposes for which this Sub.Ex-
change informed are, to act as the agent and
exclusive represenlativeof the Florida Citrus
Exchange, a corporation kindred to this Aso-
ciation. ad now existing under the laws of the
Stateof Florida. with headquarters in the city
ofTnamp in mid tate, in the transaction ofall
of the business of sid Florida Citrus Ex-
change, with certain other kindred associa-
tions and cororations. now being. and here-
after to be incorporated in the State of Flor-
ida, which may hereafter become members of
this Sub-Kxchange, mid kindred Associations
being known, and hereafter to be known, as
Amociations of citrus fruit growers; and also
to act as the exclusive agent of mid Florida
Citrus Exchange in making up estimates of
citrus fruit, and other produce owned, grown,
and controlled by the several associations of
citrus fruit grower that may hereafter be.
come member of this Sub-Exchange, and
furnish the anme to mid Florida Citrus Ex-
change. and to become and stand responsible
to the Florida Citrus Exchange. for all asses
ments on citrus fruit and other Florida grown
products which may be owned, grown, or con-
; trolled by the Association of citrus fruit
growersaffiliating with and being members
of this M.Sb-Exchange, that may be asessed
by mid Florida Citrus Exchange against said
fruit and produce; and to pay all such ausea-
ments s may be so assessed by said Florida
Citrus Exchange, against any and all of the
Amociations of fruit citrus growers affiliating
with,and beinglmembers ofthisSub-Exchange,
and pro rate the same equitably between such
associations of citrus fruit growers with the
full power to collect from suebh associations of
citrus fruit growers a may become members
hereof, all such easements as may he as
seemed against them. or either of them by said
Florida Citrus Exchange. Also to act as the
agent for all of the Associations of citrus fruit
growers who shall hereafter become member.
of this Sub-Exchange in all the dealing which
mid Associations or either of them may have
with the Florida Citrus Exchange, and also
to act as the agent of such Awmot-itions of
citrus fruit grower as may hereafter become
members of this 8ub-Exchange. in the pur-
chase of all necessary material and equip-
ment for the proper growing, handling, pick-
ing, packing, and marketing of citrus fruits.
and other produce that may hereafter be
owned, grown, or controlled by said Aseo-
ciations of citrus fruit growers, or its members.
And that in order to carry out theahove and
foregoing purposes. this Sub. Exchange
shall have the power, right and privilege to
buy. lease. rent. sell. owcupy. own. muse. and
hold and dispose of all real and perjoual
property. at will. which may lie necessary ,or
convenient for the conduct of its business. and

andirejoin this sul-exchantge, and exercise the
rights of a nlletube here'f. tha tt t he samnie Imay
he done hy. and with the consent only of a
majority of the Banrd of I)irectors of this
suill)b x change. alnd utpon paylimetnt t exchange fall ipenalties that have t)wen a-eMs-
ed against him. her. it. or t lhemi as the case mIay
he. by this rub-exchalnge anld hy the Florida
Citris Exchange. and not previously laid!.
That the term for which this Sub-Exchange
shell exist is fifty years from and after the
date of its incorporation.
That the offcers of this Slb Exchange
who shall transacut its businilet shall he
a Board of Directors, a President and a Vice-
President, and mid President and Vice.-
President, shall also be the Presi 'ent and
Vice-President, respectively, of sid Board of
Director, and each of them shall, at the time
of filling sid office, be ia his own right, a
member of this Sub-Exchange or h the

, '" ~r;
P'n~- .-

George B. Gardner.
Wim. H. Sharpe,
R B. LaRocbe.
P. W. koberts.

Titusville, Florida.
City Point. Florida.
'ourtenay. Florida.
Mims. Florida.

uIV bw be eludd St
hald th e 5 ml se taltn o thLe dutae
do direte4 ri thse bsb.Lema aace with all
the wrauld prdihIa um et-r director
h on. Aa this xe. m e shall have
tho rivala, right, md power, of becoming
a is-ber ofay other milaur kindred cor-
-ten, and amociatio in the State of Flor.
ad may receive ad hold from such oth-
r kindred a-moiation, a certioate of mem-
benhip therein, and holding such certificate
f me abeship in such other kindred asocia.
tie, shall have the right and power, with the
cosent of uch other association, and by and
through the accredited representative of this
Seb-Exchange, to east the vote for this Suh-
Exchange upon mid certificate of member.
ship, in all membership meetings ofsuch kin-
dred amociation. in which this Sub-Exchange
so holds a certicate of membership, and such
accredited representative of this Sub-Ex-
chaun may by virtue of the certificate of
memurship, so help by this Sob-Exchange
in aid kindred sociations, and by and with
the conant of mid Association. e elected a
director therein with all the rights, privileges
anodpowers of any other director inl said As-
That any person or penons, who is. or are
bona fde citrus fruit or other produce grow-
er, and any Aociation of citrus fruit grow-
ers within the territory next adjacent to this
Sob-Exchange, that is today, whose fruit pro-
dueing lands are nearer to this Sub-Exchange
than they are to any other similar Sub-Ex
change, may by and with the consent of a
majority of the directors of this Sub-Ex-
change become member hereof. but this
Sub-Eqrhange will not receive into its mem-
bership any person or Association ot citrus
fruit growers, whose fruit producing lands
are situated nearer to another and kindred
Sub-Exchange. than they are to this Sub-
Eqchange without the consent of such other
That the place where the principal business
of this 8ub-Exchange is to be transacted is
City Point. County of Brevard. State of
Florida. And the annual meeting of the
member of this b-Exchange. shall c ,nvene
at aid place on the first Tuesday in May. of
each and every year, at ten o'clsck a. na.. at
which time and placeits Directors shall he
elected and inducted into office.
That each and every member ,of this SuIb-
Exchange. whether individual. or Association
of citrus fruit growers shall place the hand
ling. marketing, shipping and selling. of all
citrus fruit, and such other produce as may
be handled by this Sub-Exchange. and owned.
grown, or controlled by him. her, it. or then,
into tbia' he hand led. market-
ed. shipped and sold. exclusively through the
Florida Citrus Exchange. and this Suh
Exchange. shall have the power snd right
to charge and shall charge each nemlebr hwre
of, whether the anme shall be an individual or
an Association of citru fruit growers, for its
services in so handling, selling, shipping, and
marketing such fruit and produce. owned.
grown or controlled by him. her, it or them.
such reasonable compensation as the pBaid
of Director of this Sub-Exchange shall fix
and determine, the same to include such
compensation as the Florida Citrus Exchange
shall aMess each and every of the members
hereof for its services in to marketing. selling.
shipping and handling of the citrus fruit and
other produce owned, grown, or controlled by
the members hereof; hut any member of this
Sub-Exchange shall have the right to with-
draw his. her. itsor their fruit and produce
for any one year from this Sub-Exchange.
without penalty, by giving in writing to this
Sub-Exchange notice within ten days next
before the annual meeting tf the member
of this Sub-Exchange, that he. she. it. or
they desire so to withdraw said fruit or other
produce from the same. but in that event.
amid member so giving iwid to ie
a nemberofthis suh-exchaoige. and all rights
property and privileges in said sub-exchange
belonging to said member shall thereupon
cease and determine; provided, however, and
and it is hereby agreed and fully understood
by all persons joining this sub-exchange, and
each association of .trus fruit growers be.
coming a member hereof, that any mnIallnwr
of this sub exchange withdrawing from it
by disposing of the fruit or produce owned.
grown, or controlled by him. her. it or them.
through any other source than through this
sub exchange, as the agent as aforesaid of
mid Florida Citrus Exchange. or withholding
the same from this sill. exchange, an such
agent and without giving the notice herein-
before provided, shall forfeit to this sub-ex-
change as and for liquidated damages herein
(which is hereby settled and determined) to
this sub-exchange for such withdrawal or
withholding the sum of fifty cents per box.
for all citrus fruit or other produce produced.
owned or controlled. by hini. her. it or them.
as the case may be. during the year of said
withdrawal, or withholding and so withdrawn
from this suh-exchangc. It is further hereby
understood ad agreed that in case' any former
ncmember of this sub-exhanmge. who has with-
drawn fruit or produce frmI this subh-ex-
change,or has withheld the same a aforesaid.
and thereby ha;s Cetase l to i' a meniml.r of this
sub-exchange afterwards wishes to return


You need a sufficient amount of
good wholesome food and more than
this you need to fully digest it.
Else you can't gain strength, nor
can you strengthen your stomach if
it is weak.
You must eat in order to live and
maintain strength.
You must not diet, because the
body requires that you eat a suflec-
lent amount of food regularly.

But this food must be digested,
and it must be digested thoroughly.
When the stomach can't do it,
you must take something that will
help the stomach.
The proper way to do is to eat
what you want, and let Kodol di-
gest the food.

Nothing else can do this. When
the stomach is weak it needs help;
you must help it by giving it re.t,
and Kodol will do that.

has lw pressure on its crank hanger b6,-
energy than any ordinary bicycle. The
1908 Models are built with drop forge
and frames made of the highest grade
making Racyck as nearly non-brealsabl
permit. Recycls are shipped all over
durability and easy running.

Co. end SEE the I
opy of "The Tkr,. R
I 1 T *

And each of mid member of this proposed
Sub-Exchange, and incorporatorn hereof who
has subscribed his name hereto has paid into
the Treasury of this ob-Exchange now being
created, the sum of One Dollar, foray member-
ship thereof, which will entitle each of them.
upon the issuance of Letters Patent to this
Sub-Exchange. to a membership in the same,
and a certificate of such membership.
inorporator and members of this proposed
Sub-Exchange has hereunto subscribed his
name and aixedl his seal,to these Articles
of Incorporation and Association.



George B. Gardner. [Seal] Titusville. Florida.
Wm. H. Shape. [eal] City Point. Florida.
P. W. Roberta. [Seal j Mims, Florida.
R. B. LaRoche. [Seal] Courtenay. Florida.
Before the undersigned authority, wprsonal-
ly appeared (eo. B. Gardner, Wm. H. Sharpe.
R. B. LaRoche and P. W. Robhrts. who being
hy me duly ,worn, did. eac-h for himself, de--
pose, say and acknowledge, that he subscribed
his name *to the above propomid charter of
the Indian River Sub-Exchange. and affixed
hisseal to the same. for the uses and puriwes
mentioned in said Charter, and in order to
validate and acknowledge the same.
(eo. B. Gardner,
Wm. H Sharpe.
P. W. Roberts
R. B. LaRoche.
Sworn to and sualcribed before me. this the
4th day of October. 1909.
Notary Public.
My commission expires on 9th day of July
191-. [Seal]


Our Guarantee
Go to your druggist today, and
purchase a dollar bottle, and If you
can honestly say, that you did not
receive any benefits from It, after
using the entire bottle, the drug-
gist will refund your money to you
without question or delay.
We will pay the druggist the price
of the bottle purchased by you.
This offer applies to the large
bottle only and to but one in a

We could not afford to make such
an offer, unless we positively knew
what Kodol will do for you.
It would bankrupt us.
The dollar bottle contains 2 times
as much as the fifty cent bottle.

Kodol is made at the laboratories
of E. C. lDeWitt & Co., Chicago.

rings. t]
acme of

ed steel h
Ie as mot
the wo

Racycle a
es Sol

5ond to UiV/e

ish-$50,000 in Stock

ycle & Mfg. Co., earning 10%
Fer made by the largest manu-
rade wheels :n the world, that



4 Bicycle

herefore pushes easier and with les I
easy foot po*er is obtained in the

eads. crowns, and seat post clusters,
s English cold drawn steel tubing,
ney, material and workmanship will
rid, because of their reputation for

and get a FREE
and 1908 Catalog.
r wI F



atmr OrF IMITATIo o
Ballard-Snow Liniment Co.
0T. L oUtl. MO.
Kiolil and Ko* rouinle*, tl It)
ALL I1(1t<
Wood's Descriptive

Fall Seed Catalog
now read y. i ves tl. It ;; ,
infornmat ,n a '. il
Seeds for the

Farm and Ga .ei.'
Grasses and Clovers.
Vetches. Alfalia.
Seed Wheat, Oats.
Rye, Ba-iey, etc
Alho t-!!s nl :.lxh,ut

Vegetable & I:o\-ar ScC.
that can he plan:te.l in t I 1r t ,
advantage and jiout, ail aloeut
Hyacinths. Tuips and other
Flowring Bulbs, Vegetable an.l
Strawberry Plants. Poultry
Supplies and Fertiizers.
Ever Farmer and CGrdtePnr *bould

.,- I'"` '''


That the Directors of this Sub Exchange
shall have the right and power :o charge and
collect from;itp members, whether individuals.
or amociations of citrus fruit growers, repres-
ented or served by this Sub-Exchange, suo'h
compensation and remuneration to be paid to
this Sub Exchange, as 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 dl. marketed, shipped and sold by it as
aforesaid, and also such compensation as the
director of this Sub-Exchanmre may fix and
charge for its services in the purchase of
materials for the members of this Sub-
It is hereby mutually agreed and fully
understood, by and between all the peronms,
as well as all of the Aausciations of citrus fruit
growers, becoming members of this Sul-
Exchange, andfurtheruore fully understood
and agreed by all such who may hereafter
become members of this Sub-Exchange. that
one of the purposes and objects of this Sub-
Exchange. is to bring about and carry into
effect, a system of mutual co-operation between
the citrus and other produce growers of the
State of Florida. in the picking. packing.
handling, shipping.lnelling and marketing of
all citrus fruits, and other produce owned.
grown and controlled by the members of this
and kindred associations. in the State of
Florida: and to that end that this Sub-Ex-


You want of the food you need

Kodol will digest it.
-.... m..

Sold by Banner Drug Store



rw. mmw


--------- -- nt~rflrt=rt~-.,.I

; ,3".


t_!,W a ll M m
afw-m aic prai!
a-d Di-Oe-s MA Lae D St. irhat aO
skbll th amm a r M IDiest be lam
r them the mmbr of Am-
r bL- r ** burm powUM e- sr f A
mW which manembmeststhisem -Exc.
ud at so tim- shall the umber fmid Dm
-etombedesemed to a mbwer le th the
original umber of DiseetmI hoeia iueilos
That the at d resides of the sit
fruitrowers who anr berb appoibtd by
the imcrpomton thbi Sub-Exehaue, and
w hallacta diretoruof the same. for the
Aft yearof its eistenee. and until its other
director are elected and qualified. at the faint
annual meeting of the members of this Sub-
Exchasge, are:

r ,_- -t ~ fr

* i.

I ..


le. i lwa *o
ma mu,.e a wel am
Sm f t r 'a- .- the

A s~ atlouW Wet this affair
i Mat il In the w iltotl bto

I"yamdleSOetm t beau-
el ta m etLla o ewmete.1
*1asr ertiI 4 lem .a etu l type

teaf to t ashow a million oiler di-
play of ee liaa4 q C ade.i Percbe-
e t a otbw famous drafters, and
the p-t laais I the ring with
lftty saddle ad sim harness bea-u
tieas w make a movel xabibit.
o tIhe past this *orit of equiaes
ha na tly be New York's show. but
ereafte oth eitls are to take an
important part t It and animals of all
Idab tam aB oev the country will
be entend. be li tbto year will
be the bd kown and most efficent
to be obteald In ts United States
and tanada. Harness, saddle and
jnmp he- dt the biggest types
are to have ite aaImportant a place
em t program as ever. but the draft

sC the e Wtry's brooding farms.
MOWaE WMorrs Wf Chicsgo. wbose
massie six bo tetl was a hg eea-
tare of the Le on in ternatonal show.
has e-tre*d bee champlos and also
ft of the bet Clydeedales ever
brought fr Onaest Britanl. among
them the champteo of the annual
hbihland show In Seotland of draft
horses. The Mciagblits of Kansas
OCty have eatmre their recent Impor-
tations of Pr0ba4,1 the pick of the
Noent, In the bear of the Perch
country oI Plonce. sad the Croucbes
of Lafayette. Ad. have brought over

the champion iPercherons of the last
Parlx show. Champion Relclans are
to be the exhibit of Alexander (Gl-
braith of Janesiville. Wik.. and the
Truemans will abow the prize Shires
from the Royal Agricultural mwoiery'a
show in England. Many other well
known borsmenu will exhibit.
Probably no other event beld in this
country brings together so Imany
people of great fortune and prouil-
nence as the national horse show.
wealth and fashion having set their
stamp of approval on the affair from
the very irt. The development of
the show to its present proportions
and signifiance mean that It has far
outgrown the Ideas and even the l n-
ticpatlons of its founders. The ex-
hlillt not only iiterests and excites the
odwal and puMrting world, but is of the
greatest tInoment to the hotels. restau-
rants. florists. liverymen and even
Iboarding houses and tran llU rtaition
eo0m1uile, and to the rillroads center-
ing In the metropolis.
It takes to New York an army of
wealthy visi'orn and out from their
homes man, thousands of New York-
er as wealthy. whose aggregate ex-
penditures. Inspired Incidentally by
the show. in the matter of gowns and
clothe, flowers, carriages and hotel
and restaurant outlays mount Into the
millions. This iX no exaggerated state-
ment. and It Is safe to say that were
the horse show to be abandoned or
even to wane in popularity there
would be walling and lamentation In
the business as well as In the social
and sportllng worlds.
SWotmen In the past have not only en-
tered umay etqnllue prie, winners. but

lame back ies on suddenly aad i ex-
...,aW, fa ft o amumed by dresmatim

i '~"~~y"pi
; '~,.I11


loved country brings ;a pang. Prob-
ably if It had not been for Susie l):imnt
she would have given up.
M1rs. 31ac1auley is a ieit'e of tliht I;l-
mous writer Alice Ileg;a:u iice. the :ui-
thor of "Mrs. VHiiggs of the C';Ibla,
Patch." It is rather a remarkable f;a.t
that two members of the :same faitily
should branch out asi authors andl writc.
such witty and interesting bctuns. .Mrs.
Rice has also written "l.ovey Mary '
and other stories. :rind her suIcc-ess inl
the literary world indlll'ed .Mrs. 1Ma-
calley to try iher h:iil ;a auttlhorshilp.
The leEacolp:lanyinig plho io of Mr-. M:t-
caillyt is the first Ione sh. llI is li:iul
taken ila Illiy y.:ear<. andi it was only
recently thai l e finally .-lonslntedl to
give her re.tdlcerr :I cha;lnice to s.e rhle
author of "Thie l.:ily of the iei'tra-

Was Some Mud.
Of all the varns that ever came
down the line re;ardinigp 1r ilip, )l
the following should be entitled to
the blue ribbon. It happened in
the place where mud originated: A
man was walking along the roadside
one summer day and noticed a fair-
ly good looking hat out in the road.
Reaching out with his cane, he gave
it a cut and was startled to hear a
voice exclaim: "Here! What the
deuce are you doing?"
Then he maje the astonishing
discovery that the owner of the
headpiece was under the hat up to
his ears in mud.
"Great heavens!" exclaimed the
man who had hit the hat. "Is that
aud as deep as that?"
"Deep!" cried the victim. "Why,
1. V. _. 1

mifte. >Si s ,a < /
Sdepe00 are. -n o s

$tlb#m In IM M em n P nz
as albe-t ersel -AM.
ulelag isa iUB has be a srprislsn
and unmeaslag and now that all the
mat famous tweeds are to bave a psr:
In the exhibition t will attract people
frm evey state l the Unioas.

Wnat 'Shgt a Good riend
'IfaevmrL I ae e mediate ap es I
kmw what to nt," 6de Mr. A.L. Alley.
at k e ,, afternwhotwe betaesof
D. KiAtJ Nw msa, ad o-Ia t x-
edI senl t in my own anuly ai others,
I -amesmed it is th bet medicine made
hr enh6, eeds and Iun" trouble." Every
- who tri es i Jt Jhel that way. Belief
s lt at oees a d its quick eares a nr
yes. Fpr bmmibttiah, hemorrae
eup, laippa, rsee throat, pan in hebt or
IM e tpepe. a ead~nl. O. Trialbot-
o raeM. Gwuted by Brnner Drug Store.

Another Sry by the Author of The
Lady of the Decoration."
To those wbo bare read that clever
ttUe book 'The Lady of the De-orn-
ton" It will be welcome news that its
author, Francs Little. bus come for-
ward with another story that also hua
many appealing qualities. "Little SiS-
ter Snow'" I the title, and k is a rol-
uam that proulers to add much to the
writer's fame.
Frances Little is in reality Mrs. Fan-
ale G. Macauley. the former name iSe-
lIg her nom de plume, and those who
have read *'The Lady of the Decora-
tion" need not be told that she is a
native and resident of Kentucky. The
heroine of that book. who is in faruff
Japan and at times wretchedly home-
sick. is always longing to return to
the Blue Grass State. and even the
mention of her native and dearly be-

fish and sturgeon, with side dishes
of porpoise. The third course com-
prised quaking puddings, bag pud-
dings, black puddings, white pud-
dings and narrow puddings. Then
came veal, beef, capons, humble pie,
mutton, marrow pasties, Scotch col-
lops, wild fowl and game; in the
fifth course, all kinds of sweets,
creams in all their varieties, cus-
tards, cheese, cakes, jellies, warden
pies, junkets, sillabubs, and so on,
to be followed perhaps by white
cheese and tansy cake; for the
drinks, ale and beer, wine, ack and
numerous varieties of mead or me-
theglin, some of which were con-
cocted out of as many as five and
twenty herbs.
Many school children suffer from ronstipa-
tion. which is often the cause of seeming stu-
pidity at Ismoms. Chamberlain's Stomach and
Liver Tahlets are an ideal medicine to rive a

w i- -A ilt

Kid Yu


Atw. hAgk

Bears the

1- 0

the aMWsh. *ut m itssee aoL
aly mdersta i well that it
has the power practically to make
or break a play, a ma r or an
actor, but is invinibly determined
to exerse that power to the very
most. At all events, the frankness
and candor with which a London an-
'dience expresses its opinion of both
play and players are wholly unknown
in this country. A player who is
so unfortunate as not to please a
London audience is not allowed to
escape, as here, with a liberal sen-
tence of cold and contemptuous si-
lence or an occasional half hearted
outbreak of ironic laughter-not at
all. He is liberally "booed," while
the outbreak of this typically Brit-
ish form of censure at t. fall of
the final curtain of a play that has
not pleased is of so vindictive and
poisonous a character that nobody
who has heard it once is ever likely
to forget it.
Nor is the British audience al-
ways merely frankly and candidly
brutal in its behavior toward those
who have been so unfortunate as to
fail to please it. Occasionally it
exhibits a subtlety in its cruelty
that is quite marvelous, considering
that it is shown by not one person
or by a small group of persons, but
by a majority of a large assembly.
This mob subtlety takes the form of
luring the author of a new play by
means of spurious applause to make
his appearance in front of the cur-
tain, only to be instantly greeted
and overwhelmed by a perfectly cy-
clonic storm of furiously angry
"As for the 'booing,'" said an
American actress who played in
London, "it is an old custom. There
is no doubt that it is cruel. It is
brutal and merciless,and no mistake,
but there is this to say for it-it has
done a lot to keep utter trash off
the British stage and to keep the
English theaters of the first class
from swarming with incompetent
players who ought to be working as
stenographers or ribbon clerks or at
some other wage earning task in-
stead of being foisted upon the pub-
lic in positions for which they have
no natural aptitude and for which
they are totally unable to acquire
the necessary skill. I think nobody
at all acquainted with the facts will
contend that the general average of
ability among players in America
is anything like the equal of that
sJiown by the English. I don't pre-
tend that the 'booing' custom is the
only cause of the British superiority
in this respect, but I am firmly con--
vinced that it has a very great deal
to do with ihe fact that in London
one seldom sees a grossly incompe-
tent player set forward to play a
leading part requiring finished skill.
and that certainly is not the case in,
America. 'Booing' is heroic treat-
ment, but it gets results."-New
York Sun.

Dinners In the Old Days.
Dinner was a substantial affair in
the reign of Queen Elizabeth, who
was by no means indifferent to the
pleasures of the table. The first
course on great occasions, says a
contemporary, would probably be
wheaten flummery, stewed broth,
spinach broth, gruel or hotenpotch.
The second consisted of fish, among
which we may note lampreys, stock-



For Over

Thirty Years

'lN alrmlwe 4tolstomtw. rw 4 oll s

Coughs and Colds

Can be PromPt Cured b Taldg a Few Dome of

Blard's Horehound Syrup Comp.

A cough or a cold is generally the forerunnerof a more serious
sick spell. They should not be neglected, the human breath-
ing system in a combination of tubes and celli, which must be
kept in good order to insure good health.
Price 25c, 50c and $1.00 Per Bottle.

500.502 North Second Street, ST. LOUIS, MISSOURI
; ;c a-rid Roosrsmerscnddc by



No. 4). S .\ . no
4 (0) ptn 1 ;. 1 a in
25 11im Ii :.' L1inh
<'l *m I :;-' Ii,
! a m 1o 1 at
f ii pun I join
S j4 pin t I II >i)II
1 I.1 il :m .2t : tin I
10 47 pi I *23 im
I I 0 ,Jm 4 :'7 JIm
II ::0 pom, 5) 7 ijin
I I am- 7 1'I jmi
: 4m am 1I7 |Im
6 :s am 1I 1 :i(i 1,
H 2u am .......
10 41 am ....
II 3) am ...
e 30 im ....
:6 30 am

I.v J1aekoiville
J,v -t..% kla I II I iI I
I.v Fa't Vlatika
Lv .. .. rmovil
Lv New ,:nvrito

IAv IeI v Im lie
I.%- 'lerve .
L'v W. flai Ii Reach
A\r Minfili
Lr Miami

1.% ,4111W Ke%
~r Kev We-t
A r liutviiua

Corrected to Sept. 1, 1909

No. 7i No. 2
Ar 7 1 1'n11 h 4)am
I.v i '* iin ' '. ram
I. r ; Ji in -'' am
I.v 11 1 *in t ',. MIn
I.v 1 -' a m I "i aml

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1.%- 2 I I0 ,m
I.v 21 -2 ,11 I t1; am
I. l 5 m 11 inn

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. 1 ci min

I aillman ll ll et I'arlor ear-
crwrariea on trains .9 and 78 be
teelii Jackonl ,tle itp M1i ami

I 'llmani HuIlletl "Ie per Ir
imen-u New York and Knight,
Kry over the Atlantic Ccoat Ilne
north of Jacknooville I- hirtlle I
on train, 8.i anid 2

*Sundays. Tuesday, and Thurilay- arrivoil- tit Key %%'#..

tTiaevday.. Thiir-1ay slid ?atiirdaa' v ,, ;ot0iunre, trem i.c 'v eto,
[Moodavo, Wellneuav., sil lFridaly- arrI% id- Null 'Ii;.triire- at IIatimna
Leave E ast! FAST AI.A~TrK.A 14 %II I.vII ea Vp 'ALATK A To KA-[ .%tri'e\..s
Palatka P %ILAI K A lullaIiia u I' Nt 1AI-A 1K A Palatcka
: 15 an)Po IIll IIM V *.* N iIN.. I i flailv am
6 1S am ... W lI opt I'I v V. 1:0 N. 1 )oiul IVall.
9 311111 all] 114 11111
W12 joim N. 4 It fIT; Di IutIk %12 .1112 N (I I. '; 7 Dally 15 pm
A 10 jam No 10-' l'iil~v . 3010 ;i .1[)iiN.-. I''. I'alv I V tll
IS j im .\15 JI1 liplik .t tiin Ipi I l pm
-i 3-s jon Sc 0 ,112 "rl I;

SAN %I A1 Iflit
R~ave va-t FAS1 PA LATKA OA 'I'll-as, *.. -,ill AFiTO A-lr'Arrlt eEsit
PalaLka SA N M A I E Maflf(, \ lofIo I. A 1K A I'mlalka
8 :io am.N.......) 1. Iqalv o wly am I Iam m \ 4lioasi-.0 am
120pm 9.MNo. 101 Daily......... :14join 1 3Vpm\. I aglm
No0. 55 N 0SI : N o7. J No. .54
-lntav MIOT BRANCHl lilay
DailyDa lnC IsIyy I nly Iilly
6 10pa 2 (0p "1im & .A............J.. h..,...ii jwM PJ 1 0P 30PMM
6 50 PO 2 40u 10 32-) N A................. ..I' ... .. 6 49 AN 12 19 PM 4 00 ps
6 57 P PM 2 4 P ll110 32 A r...M A. ............. .... .f 3Am 12 1:pa 4 44 PON
7 10 PIN 44pl l T ...
710PM l PI ". :0 I As 12 JUVa O 4 pw
qiOr(r ',~,w ()range City Sr LI Rli %-'M 1, '.'W4 113,11 to ~ ~ C
o st) pm i ill : -' s. %' 1 1Trim jn p I a) i I v..TI ut.yiIt.. Ar. I uo pm
4 15 pm II .10 am 1'I.. I., I 01 rim 5 ;. m 'Ar..'anTrort Lv. lv 10, pn
4 271 jmITM It im L% ',fund, OStv Lot I pitt *14) .11a IT.
4 X)m pmm 12 i nj aI., m

Cos tvcuoe md at k wNNW* of week P a 0 S % Gofor Keyr WCal @ad Havoe. ILW.

WrTbme TtME TAsLE s&bow The tm. @t I which b l m ma ry p he cZlfrd el uMveot f*ad J*an frot %b-
,vej ajeem bee their srrval or d&gur. Al the OIme, ts IS 110s *"Orf OAS "NNW to his 4ompan.
W be hbld r MOPOR6e for tmp dlaY0 or 9i0) comaeauefc* arishft ,bc,.lfrc.


I' .


-- CS --- I --- -i? --I





* ^

47,~ '

mdl~~b~r~ now
?u rpum bs Id,

Apuectf emdy for Comstpa-
lion, Soiur Sluack.Diarrlm
wagrms ,CouwdSiows.Frewish-
cams aI R!n OF S~aaz



I A,
,; .~,,c

- -


'* If- r*
I t

*' .n -. '. i,, J. kM. d a ~a
B^i, ajii~~ la -ILWp %chy-e

|44 A Boioftiled y. .

.i, D.wit yd f.
own a e e lasto

Jlr~&s. 5, 1i&y, of Brantley,
callitgo 1191 mSrs TOuesday.
SMr alira J..Ragan were
onMrs. Joama Sellers Son-

O. Eunie BehofldM has just 6n-
itgoli & rywayochfl term of ad"o
Wl wred to her bome in Miam
Mr. 8. Jon, of Bau Gallie, was
b he Monday.
M s. Mathers, Williamsuand 8el-
la are off ona hunt this week and
we all hope they will come back me-
Mr. and Mr. R. B. Stewart, of
S*tkey, were calling on friends
aty adft-rnoon.
h t
S upikbmelMhriwatedarlagthe PIdRt
tWri *mW bme uth.ed firtt.
M5t up"I is a bttle ermlbwtla's
hm1i'Idy. MaY motheus are never
winm tots shbr bnea sadith ever
dlppmi ed O tdmtM L-ld by I desdem.

The heavy showers the latter part
o last week have greatly encourag-
ed the gardens and groves. Fruit is
SL*ifDinga to color early this year
adi a few'boxes of early grapefruit
are going into market.
Rev. James H. White and wife
camndown on Saturday and remain-
ed over until Tuesday to be present
at thesocial on Saturday and also
the Sunday services. They were
guests at the Munson home, and
pent Monday with Capt. Rogero
and family.
Mr. J. Brady Bower was greeting
old friends and neighbors in our town
last Saturday.
SMrs. Arthur Sims spent Tuesday
Switch her parents.
Quite a number of people were out
K. to the social Saturday evening. They
bought with them many dishes and
Pounds of good things for the new
*i parsonage kitchen at Eau Gallie.
Music, games and charades amused
both old and young, the music was
Especially enjoyed by all. Mr. and
Mrs. Fritz Ulrich brought up their
fine new phonograph and a number
of good selections. There was a
good attendance at church both
morning and evening and Rev. Car-
st o gave us two good sermons. On
Monday all those in town who keep
chickens gave one or two to stock up
the chicken yard at the parsonage,
and they were sent down on Tues-
day's boat. Rev. Carson and family
visited with Mr. and Mrs. F. W.
Munson from Saturday until Tues-
day afternoon.
Mr.' Joe Field and Miss Louise
Canatta drove down from Indianola
to attend the social Saturday after-
S noon.
SEddy Ramsey and sisters, Minnie
and Vic, and three cousins, Misses
Nina, Florence and Tiny Ramsey, of
North Carolina, drove down from
Footman to the social Saturday night.
Mrs. Jane Taylor is at home this
week getting her cottage ready to
rent. Her friend, Mrs. Naylor, is bet-
ter, and doing as well as could be ex-
i pected at her age.
:" Roy Linderbury and sister, Mrs.
Walker, were up from Lotus Monday
afternoon calling on old friends.
Mr. C. D. Provost and wife spent
Tuesday in Totus.
The news of the death of Mrs.
lMe T efker, formerly Miss Georgia
S lm reshed here on Tueday,
I,- I-._ _% -

SMr. Wprtloto. and family arriv-
STeaday eening for the winter.
H. Milto, of Jacksoville, qpent
veral days in towa last wek.
Rev. J. T. Cawo and family spent
meral days at Georgian this week.
The rally day exeredm were post-
poned on Wednesday on account of
the funeral of Major Jordan. Among
the prominent speakers in town were
Hon. Gee. Lynch andW.M. Hallaway,
of Gainesville.
Rev. W. A. Mason has continued
his lectures all through this week at
the Baptist church. Mrs. Mason and
on accompanied Rev. Mason, and
her talks have been enjoyed by the
ladies each afternoon during the
Sheriff Brown came to town Tues-
day and took nearly all the men up
to Titusville to attend court.
J. M. Law is taking his month's
vacation now, and Mr. Carlott is
added to the F. E. C. office force.
Major H. L Jordan, a beloved
citizen of this town, died on Tuesday
morning at 8 o'clock. He was born
in New York state in 1832, and his
childhood days were spent near Cold-
water, Mich. He served as captain
of 142nd infantry of the Indiana vol-
teers for three years. After the war
he was sick in the hospital at Day-
ton, Ohio. He moved here on Oct.
6th, 1901, and here he has lived un-
til death took him. He died on his
77th birthday. He was loved by all
who knew him, and was a patient
sufferer, having been in bed over a
year. He leaves a wife here and a
daughter at Indianapolis and five
grandchildren. He was a devout
Christian and has gone to claim ,his
reward beyond the tomb.
The Ladies' Aid Society will hold
their annual sale at Hotel Inn on
Tuesday evening, Nov. 17th.
Mrs. Wallace is spending a few
days at Melbourne this week with
her.children and grandchildren.
At the M. E. church on Sunday
evening, November 14th, a King's
Herald program will be tendered at
7 o'clock. Everyone is invited.
A Card of Thanks
I wish to thank all those who were
so kind to me during the last illness
and death of my husband.
Notice to Tax Payers
The tax books are now open for the
purpose of receiving taxes for 1909 at
my office in the court house in Titus-
ville. Tax payers are urged to take
advantage of the discount which the
law allows for payment made now. Two
percent discount is allowed for payment
in November and one percent if paid in
December. P. H. WRIGHT,
Tax Collector Brevard Co.
Weather Report
By Rev. J. H. White, observer for
United States Weather Bureau, at
Rockledge, Fla.
Summary for Oct. 1909. High-
est temperature on the 4th 86.0;
lowest temperature on the 25th 51.0;

mean for the month 76.7; rainfall in
inches 2.22; prevailing wind direction
N. E.; number of clear days 25; num-
ber of fair days 5; number of cloudy
days 1; number of days with rain 1;
number of days with thunder 0.
Children Teething
M2. .WINS ow'S wSOTH No; SvYRUP has
been, u.ed for FIFTY 'YARS by MILLIONs
soo rHEa the CHILD sOFTENS the (LUMS
and is the brt remedy for DIARRH(EA.
nid by droggi ta in every part of the world.
Be srad sk for "Mml. Winlow's Sooth.
il Syrup," and take another kind. Twenty-
five cost a bottle.
ChIldron Crv

Bdiao River

and from that to the old rick ti,4l h D A p
hearth.' u
N o w if L e m' e xe s 'a n -ta nd
that kind o' treat iint the C1::i-t ap a.I B. D
he pretty tgh.-oul (,- JACKSONVILL FLORID

100 Reward SIM).
Tlre readers of this paper will bIn pleas d
to learn that thereis at least one dreadful
disease that scienlqe ha | Itei able to cure in
all its stages. and that i6 Catarrh. Hall's (a-
tarrh C'ure is the only IHritive cure known
to the mledicl fraternity. Catarrh I ing a
constitutional disease. requires a constitu-
tionai treatment. Hall's Catarrh Cure is
taken internally, acting directly upou th.-
blood and mnucous surfaces of the system.
thereby destroying the foundation of the dis-
ene. and giving the patient strength in
building up the constitution and assisting
nature in oing its work. The proprietors
have so much faith in i curative powers.
that they offer One Hundred I)ollars for any
ase that it fails to care. Send for list of tes-
Address, F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo. 0.
Sold by Dru ggists. 7.
Hall's Family Pills are the beet
Children Crv

L~I pw wwwyy
Bi. 4.' A~t*. 4 t 4'


Dealers in Staple and Fancy Groceries
at Competitive Prices



umber and Building Material
V ...ift se jt aali-d-t%% jan.. V... Pi.ahi r.... m.

. i



L ----L--

i~F~f~WSJ''d''-" ~''. J ~ c-~'
:"i ii~ L' T~C~J


LI~- ~sg

I -

At a stwi4 "t" W bo ard of NR L
rmtors th e l dM Rimrand lakeU
Uiue l --l at-w ,,c E" Tw-- 6 P- T---. ---- i
day ...rhti a-sanoe and e=- Mpp^hitisd sM 11 a l i
eouraement was givmn the Eat .e rvl I li. e.
Cost Fruit and Vegetable Growers' OORRO PONDzEIZr -gph Trle sMgva, M Ad wNa m Ws Tmk OT*, Te At.b
Association in its effort to secure a Ib tle N l ak B JmkSCUM l Jam*.OMle, I Mm
reduction of rates by appropriatin TITUSVILLE, FLORIDA.
the am of $500 to help pay the ex- -
pense of the effort that is beingwww
made, and endorsement was given to
the movement, in taking the matter
to the Interstate Commerce Commis- I
This association has appropriated
something more than $2,000 in an ef-
fort to secure and maintain a duty Ja Pr tchar d & Son
on pineapples since its organization th ~
in 1901. It is the oldest organization Handle the Finest Lines of
of its kind in the state, and probably
in the south. Heavy and Shelf Hardware
in the south. b_ Heavy :

General Agent E. P. Porcher made -- - -
his annual report showing 226,000
crates of pines handled during the Our Stock of
past season with as good net returns GunS and Sporting Goods
as could be expected under the cir- at
cumstances. is complete at all times
The annual meeting of the stock- -------
holders will be held at West Palm Pa nts and- Quality
Beach the latter part of the month.
The members of the association are e f our Spe ialtie
hopeful that the next season will be s
better than the last, and the present
prospect is encouraging. Quotations for la e or small orders will
Sbe given personal attention. Mail Orders
Church Notes solicited and promptly filled
Rev. Wm. Stones will preach on
Sunday next at LaGrange at 11 a.
m., and at Titusville at 7 p. m.
Dean Robotom will officiate s in
Holy Trinity church, Melbourne, on- E. .B AD -- O
Sunday morning, November 7th, at
10:30 o'clock, and in St. John's E. L. BRA DY & BRO.
church, Eau Gallie, on Sunday even-
ing at 7:30o'clock. roceris Hay Grain and all Food Prodcts
tion will meet in Titsville n Ts- We handle prod ee of all kinds. We are aren't for Mape* Fertilizers We deal exclusively
o 16th fo t d in the abovelines of goods and solicit the trade of all roo snners rite us for pries os
day, Nov. 16th, for a three days Grain and all Groceries. delivered at your station. E L. BlADY & BR).. TITIVIr.LLt.
session. Rev. S. B. Rogers, secre- -
tary of the state board of missions, D. H SPELL Dr. J. C. SPELL. registered Pharmeait
Louis Entzminger, state Sunday A r wR
school worker, and Miss J.L.Spauld- BANNER DRUG STORE
ing, secretary of Women's Mission-
ary Societies, will be here. Look for *'tuvX'llloe, Plor1dc *
more particulars next week. Fancy and Toilet Articles, Perfumery, Stationery
A Dangerous Place. Soda Water, Ice Cream, Fresh Drugs, Chemicals
When the newspgtherer was adi- Mail orders solicited and promptly filled. Will order anything we
emitted, o of the first visitors, to haven't in stock
the old house recently bought and
fitted up by the Historical society. B. C. Edwards W. H. Ferd
he was able to get a full column -of
interesting information for the next TITUSVI LLE ICE CO.
issue of the paper.
issueof the paper. Pure Ice Manufactured from Distilled Water
"Doesn t seem to me it'll e safe Prompt Deliveries Made to all Shipping Points o the Florida East Coast
for folks to go to the old Pairker ...
house without they take some pre- r -ger- qgiTTr T^ C ir e
cautions," said Samuel H obart. the
village war, when he had finished SECOND H HAND
the reporter s ae.ount of what he
had seen. "Lemn ('olburn had a i rD
pretty narrer e eape by what lhe
tells in this paper." .
"What does lhe tell?" demanded 1- 3T
Mrs. Hlobart. ________________ ____
"I'll read it out.' said her hus-
band and proceeded slowly: For ten days we will offer our second hand Type-
"'On first entering the hall the writers, viz: Smith Premiers, Remingtons, Mon-
visitor's eve is caught 1) a lon, archs, Fox, Yosts, Williams, Blckensderfers, etc. at
sword over one side of te nt prices from $2 to $5. -:- Second hand Under-
and then drawn to the old flintlok woods from $ to $75. -:- New Underwoods, the
on the other side. after which it machine you will eventually buy, $97. and up. .
naturally falls o n there side. after itf te For Descriptive Circulars ....
naturally falls on the mantel itself

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