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 19, 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: VID00728
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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-- k,.~V.- '*.-... *..~ '-*~~**

qtfswwoFo fol~s IO

Bureaus, dressers, dressing stands
Wash-stands, refrigerators, springs
Mattresses, kitchen safes, ice cream
freezers (White Mountain), chairs
Tables, wardrobes, iron beds, rugs
Mattings, art squares, car nts.
CuAS. A. GARDNER, Phone 342
Motor Boat For Sale.
Toppan dory, whaleboat model,
with 8 h. p. motor, all just like new,
at a bargain, address L., care STAR
For Sale


, .' ----.- -- -- -.~. ------ -_ -


O- Sf r monin afternog
aOd *vep. Beautiful shoe one mth 16 Akut the PopIe of TItu-
am a, j adt -Bmart--irreistable. _. ..
A ie p re to show them. a o T CM aN go
B havnall that is new in high Mrs. W. H. Tompkins and two
ca you sou ee our line of black bb went to Miami Sunday for
brown suede, patent kid and a short visit.
gun metal, ankle strap pumps and M.s W. H. Fo
oxtords. Mrs. W. H. Ford arrived home
WINSO, S, ,. BANNI. last wek from several weeks of very
WINSTON S. BRANNING pleasant visiUng in her former home
Tituasvile, Florida. n Birmingham, Alabama.
MiM Beadee Aspinwall- only daun.h-

Live Motor Boat News
Now is the lively time of the year
as regards the sale of motor boats
and putting cruising yachts in com-
mission. A visit to Nelson's marine
ways this week shows that the season
is decidedly on in this respect.
The handsome and commodious
cruising yacht Wayfarer has just
been purchased by A. W. Brown, of

ter of Mr. and Mrs. John Aspinwall
of Newburgh, N. Y., will shortly
marry an officer in the U. S. Army.
Mr. and Mrs. Aspinwall were former
residents of Eau Gallie.
A fine young man of tender age
arrived at the residence of Mr. and
Mrs. L. A. Brady in South Titusville
Saturday last. Mother and child are
both doing nicely. This new arrival

NO. 30

Special Sde at [line'sLATEST NEWS

aumgim a ryi DnEtvet

MONDAY,. Nov. 22ND, 1909. I flm IV DIM IID
Ladies' sweaters, colors white and .
Say, guaranteed all wool, length 32 PMWN Pnnph AbNt hP l thtt
inches, handsome design with two TVdal lNo ad4 Thm
pockets, sizes 34 to 44, special $2.49. :,- ,,
Remnants in embroidery, ranging Limeade, delicious, healthful and
in pieces from 5 to 10 yards, worth cold, 5 cents, Banner Drug Store.
20 cents, Monday's special 2l cents: Fh M J Curley. of DeLand,
Beautiful Dutch collars; we have lectured Sunday night at the Catho-
about fifty in this lot. Prices rang- massurc mention g Monday morning be-
'ing from 25 cents to 96 cents. mass being Monay morning be-
Hair rolls, made out of human fore leaving for his home.
hair, in all colors, Monday's special Mrs. P. C. Nelson and little daugh-
29 cents each. ter Ellen left Tuesday for White
I Hair barrettes, all shapes and lat- Spring, Fla., and her little son, Mas-
est designs, there is not one in this ter Carl, accompanied her to return
lot that is worth less than 50 cents, shortly to the Georgia Military Aca-
SMonday you can have your choice demy, at Atlanta.
ifor 29 cens. Miss M. Klebs arrived from New
Linen crash toweling, 18 inches York last Friday afternoon and re-
wide, Monday's special 10 cents per aftenonanre
yard, Mondays speca I cents per mained with friends in Titusville
yard. until Wednesday when she went to
Special prices in outing flannel. Cocoa. She will have classes i vocal
White bed spreads. extra large --------__ &--e I l------o--

.. inRnnA n.n

Mig Mgl ftwmt.wmto M

SDr. MIer. Dsts. LTitviUs.
-smnf da~hwimn w' I
Mumm. s. Pritehett and #.
IM. aJaeville. were In

Mu. Whs Dranalug will enter-
Prpthe eCultre Clb on
n .aftuoonu Nov. Mrd. -
Dre ainl, plai ewn chil-
ty. Next to Walker's old store.
Quite a number of Titusville poo-
pis will probably visit Jacksonville
st eek, excursion rate $4.90.
Remember that the regular meet-
ng of the Booster dclub wlll b held
ext Wednesday night Masonic
Mrs. F. M.Taylor and son, Master
Wilson expect to leave today in their
motor oeat Louise for a cruise as far
south as Palm Beach.
Back can bouy No. 5 drifted ashore
Wednesday of last week about one-
hl milo north of the house of re-
1feV at Cheste Shoals.
Try a loaf of bread at the Home
Bakery and you will never want any
other kin. Orders taken for pies
and cakes. C. COLUNS, Prop.
The regular weekly meeting of the
Progressive Culture Club was held at
he residence of the president, Mrs.
A. Brady, Instead of in the club room,
Mnday afternoon. A program- of
vocal and instrumental music and
readings was greatly enjoyed.
Messrs. Annam and Stowe, of
Brooklyn, have the frame up for a
uulaer about thirty feet long in
which a 11-horse power Ferro motor
will be installed. The boat is being
built on the river bank near the house
occupied by Mr. M. A. Stewart just
a little way south of the town limit.
Monday was moving day in Titus-
ville. That morning J. R. Walker
moved his stock of goods back in-
to his own store on Washington ave-
nue where he was formerly located.
and L. J. Morey, who had occupied
the Walker building, moved his
grocery stock into the south half of
the large store building just vacated
by Mr. Walker, which is the prop-
erty of Julius Kline. This leaves the
north half of the latter store room
The contract for carrying a daily
mail (Sundays excepted) between
Titusville and Allenhurst has been
awarded to the Indian River Com-
pany, E. F. Riley, treasurer. The ser-
vice commences Monday next, Nov.
22nd, the mails will be carried in the
motor boat Goankum, leaving Al-
lenhurst 10 a. m., arrive Titusville
12 noon. Returning leave Titusville
4 p. m., arrive Allenhurst 6 p. m.
The compensation for the service an-
nually is $500.00.
Capt. J. L Sill, of the R. C. S.,
and inspector of the life saving ser-
vice, 8th district, arrived here last
Friday morning on his tour of in-
spection of the houses of refuge on
the Florida cast. H,, was brought
here from the Oak Hill station by
Capt. E. S. Coutant, the keeper, in
the captain's launch, who was ac-
companied by his son and made TH E
STAR office a pleasant call that morn-
ing. Capt. Sill went to Chester
Shoals house of refuge Saturday
and left Saturday night for Fort

Noted Singers to Visit Miami
Mme. Sembrich, Mme. Nordica
and Mme. Blauvelt, two noted opera-
tic stars, will be heard in concert in
Miami this winter. Mme. Sembrich
will be there February 10th, Mme.
Nordica, March 1st, and Mme. Blau-
2A. [[ [ d A n -1ia

m len s suits in a1 nI iatest a riii eI .t l."( 'ite n' i in I'i. ia 11 i- z1 illt'l lp
including blacks and blue series. the people of this vicinity. People
prices ranging from $10.At) to $20.(K. who wish to improve their homes or
Men's gray flannel shirts, medium increase their financial interests.
weight, worth $1.50. Monday only. Every depositor (of this bank. no,
$1.00 each. matter how small his deposit, helps
We will also place on sale about in the work of building up the enter-
500 new and up-to-date patterns of, prises of this community, helps to
men's trousers, ranging in price from i make THIS a better town.

instLructon nere again tis season.
Dr. E. Monroe Lane and wife, of
Pawtucket, R. I., who spent about a
month at Hotel Dixie last winter,
have engaged a suite of rooms at the
Dixie this season and are expected to
arrive about the first of December.
Uiao tMi;i.,, iY nl f.. n fai.- A--

imo nniI e IIIICiLon, or OUnieam.U
has accepted position as assistant in
the postoffice which was recently
held by Miss Belle Hogue, who is
now resident of Cocoa. Miss Hogue
and her friend, Miss Maud Carpen-
ter, went to Cocoa Tuesday.
Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Prindle ar-
rived in Titusville last Friday after-
noon to spend the season, accompan-
ied by Mrs. Maggie Ball, also of
Huntington, W.Va., who will spend
the winter here with them. Mr. and
Mrs. Prindle are pleasantly located in
the Robbins cottage, on Washington
Mrs. R. C. Gould. formerly of this
place, but recently of St. Augustine,
has removed to Jacksonville. where
she is keeping a boarding house at
420 Florida avenue and she will be
pleased to have the pationag, of any
Indian Riverites who may take in the
Carnival next week or who may be
stopping in Jacksonville on any other
The Indian River Music House has
taken several orders for Ford auto-
mobiles lately and a carload of Ford
touring cars and tourabouts are now
en route from the factor to this
place. Titusville will get a big start
on home-owned autos before thie new
year arrives, all of which goes to
show that the town intends to be-
right up-to-date on this subject.
Mr. J. Cameron, who re-ently
came t' this tlace after prospecting
throughout the southwestern states
pretty thoroughly, decided upon
locating in Titusville Kpermanently.
and purchased the Scrinugeour build-
ing, opposite Pritchard's hardware
store, which he has opened as a watch
and clock repairing establishment
also doing jewelry and other repair-
ing. See his advertisement on page.1.
Wanda (Grifting, age about eight
years, died Satur lay aft'irnin at
the home of Iher aumit. Mir.-. 1. W.
I ,,o litth.. ,,t" N ,rt itu-\il ,.. :Ifti

Sl lt Sj .U i . c .

Chicago, from her owner, Capt. mae three boy Mr. Bry size, Marseillaise patterns, special
ert Heiokel, of Detroit. This boat famly. $1.29 each.
was laid up here for the summer but Messrs. C. F. Hopkins, Jr., L. C. New Home sewing machines, drop
will now go into commission by her Elkins and L. G. MacDowell, of St. head. ball bearing, usually sold for
new owner; Frank Sams and Peter Augustine, were out on a camp hunt $60.00, Monday's special $35.90. This
Paul, of New Smyrna, came for her toward Osteen the first of the week machine we guarantee and recom-
Wednesday to get her ready for her and found plenty of quail but did not mend as one of the best on the mar-
new owner. This boat is well known get a deer. They returned home ket.
among motor boatmen north and Wednesday on their fast little motor JULIUS KLINE,
south. She cost about $8,000. boat. Titusville, Florida.
Dr. W. P. Glover, of Indianola About a y-ar ago J. P. Mendel --
has just bought the fast runabout started a cigar factory in West Palm Homicide at Oak Hill Saturday
Hopalong from Emil Kieswetter. Beach, with two operators. The
This is a Matthews boat equipped business has grown so that he now S. B. Owens shot and instant ly
with an 8 h. p. Regal motor and sold employs ten cigar makers, who turn killed W. P. Robinson at Oak Hill,
for $500. She is provided with splen- out between eight and nine thousand Saturday night about dark.
did equipment Capt. Hockman, of cigars per week. His territory ex- Mr. Owens, who is a turpentine
Red Bank, N J., has an option until tends from Fort Lauderdale to Day- operator at Oak Hill, and is also
the 20th inst. on the Falcon, a boat tona with a large number of box county commissioner, makes the fol-
that Capt. Nelson has rebuilt and customers in the northern states, lowing statement regarding the
improved this summer, which he ac- Mr. Mendel was born and raised tragedy: Saturday night after sup-
cepted last spring from Joseph G. in Titusville, but recent years he per he was going to the depot in Oak
Falcon, of Evanston, Ill., as part pay- spent in Porto Rico and in Daytona. Hill. On the road he met Mr. Rob-
ment for a large and roomy 60 foot inson. They spoke and Mr. Robinson
cruiser which.he has built for Mr. Eastern Star anquet.. Tuesday told him he wanted to rent a house
Falcon this summer and now is ready Ia froni him. Mr. Owens told him that
for service. Dr. Orpha D. Bruce. of Tampa, his houses were all rented but one
The Falcon has a 12 h. p. Wolver- grand worthy matron of the Order and that he wanted to use part of
ine motor and good cabin accommo- of Eastern Star, met with Friendship that himself, and he told Robinson
dations for her beam. Chapter, of this place. Tuesday even- that he didn't think they could live in
Mr Falcon is expected to arrive ing, following which a banquet was the same house peaceably and at that
about the Falcon is expirst of Dected tocon- served at Hotel Dixie in honor of the Robinson became very angry and
about tuphis renof Dember to con-n grand worthy matron at which the began to abuse him; Owens said he
nect up his engine in the new boat. following were present: Dr. and turned to walk away from Robinson,
Itis a 3-cylindr 24 h.. Wolverine Mrs. B. R. Wilson, Mr. and Mrs. Geo. when the latter caught him by the
motor. M. Robbins, Mr. and Mrs. John R. lapel of his coat and began to slash
Mr. Hedden is expected almost any Walker, Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Walton, him with his pocket knife, when he
day from Dowagiac, Mich., for the Miss Susie L. Teeter. Mrs. M. A. Drew his revolver and began firing,
season. He has two boats, a cruiser Scrimgeour, Mrs. J. Kline, Mrs. A. and did not stop until Robinson fell
and a runabout to put into commis- C. Kitchell, Mrs. G. L. Sapp. Miss with one bullet throughh the heart
sion which have been laid up at Nel- Zandie Stewart, and Mr. G. F. Pad- and two in the head.
son's. dison. Mr. Owens was brought to New
The Adelaide II, a light draft Smyrna immediately in an automo-
cruiser, brand new, owned by John Union Thanksgiving Service bile and had his wounds dressed by
C. Hopkins, of New York city, who The clergy of Titusville will comn- Dr. L. B. Bouchelle. He was wound-
was here last season, is now in Geor- bine in a general Thanksgiving ser- ed in five different places, one cut
gia coast waters and expected on the vice on next Wednesday evening in on the neck would probably have been
Florida coast in a few days. She is the Methodist church. Dean Robot- fatal if it had not been for the linen
48 feet by 12 and has 25 h. p. Murray tom has consented to make the ad- collar he wore, which was cut in two.
& Tregurtha motor. dress. Even as it was, there was an ugly
It is proposed to sing our national g: ash on the side of his neck. None
Government Surveying Canal hymns. of his wounds are considered serious.
The government engineering lighter Everybody is cordially invited. State's Attorney aBrt Fish came
which is in use for surveying the in- iver that nightand next morning
side canal route from St Augustine Mrs. Robbins Entertains Guild went down to, Oak Hill and attend-
to Key West arrived here Thursday The Guild met on Friday, the 12th d the F. h btatih
night of last week and left Tuesday inst., at Mrs. Robbins' country home. f ti. jury was that
morning for down the river. A musical program was given., par- .r js. that
Messrs. V. G. Watters, Win. ticipated in by the following ladies: the kl, \uas .ii stitiailt. R,-,tinso-
Yancey, E. J. Chamberlain and F'rank Mesdames. (. H. Walton, F. A..\r. i- m
Weller are chief in charge ot the gan. C. J. lDenham, Geo. M. Rojiin,.
work and the crew in all c i,'insies the 1Mis-es Kkleo- and Armstrong,. Church Notes
about fourteen mnen. 'I ht ,- *-ti),i- \\,ere well reil -,. i W
They are engaged in : : .-':,L. a li e.I.1'.,I .1 ,V ;i lli t' p eseit. ,' : : 1 :1
surveying, reestabli-Ahiig tl iiarks, Dea I' .' ..m then gave ka ;,.. i
of the coast survey hih! \.i- ma'le I 'i'. an- i feeling talk upi.! '" m "' '" "'
somei thirty years au ,. v~ h. rev\er r. li:gi'n. iiyu.encI.e *of woman duii. I ,; \ 1'.. 'iliCI.,f, in ..
necessary, and at the tli e cit, ,reC tiiig all age. anil ill all relations. .1ii~- i ~Wh. .> Sniiiit\
the government charts auil taking1i )Delicit,; refreshments were s.r\ iii iri -. N .. i -. l 21t, ai 1<:::
measurements for information in ed, andi after purchasing fromi the. 'clo ;,. ,,d i,, 1i, lriit c.hiirch.
case the government decides to take little' fiiL\k-. fmor thte Guild's l.en-.ilit. Ml.tbo, a 7::' ,.,,* .-
over the canal along this Fast Coast., baskets 4f !'--'i.,us ranges, the, I:l-
and further deepen and widen it. ies wended their way home. Card of Thanks
This crew expects to meet with A delightful aftu'ern., n had Ileen
another crew working northward passed \ith Mr.. Rlbbini. a n4l.-t .h kin~fr v-iges wi- ihti n:t tIa' to
from Key West about the vicinity of entertaining hostess. kiwn fnds whi( l"' i til art' i
'Sebastian. some sixty miles south of The next meeting o f the i ,l 1 ,"ut-h i ea tect- 'r>., th.e r'it
this place. will be at the home of Mis. athu, t thatie t 'str i th' .Eia (.r ct-
The surveyors are checking levels Fhursday afternoon at 3: p. ni. ta'- .J*ss. l).\NII.s.
and distances along the river with the
railroad track of the F. ('. railroad Kline's Gents Furnishing Dep't TilE MONE.
as they proved southward. u. . ... .. ., . ... ,..... .
-~~~~~~~ ~ ~ -U k T. **rll th l~- Ik bjk D*. I k. th* b k* *U*. 1^^& .i k.. l d

I'.. ii'..


N4 Pticel I-.

I N\l. lI )0 )-4 \ .

Gun Repair %Works
Al1 wo,,rk guaraat.,.d. als., gun-
-tlck.ed and reb,,red.
Il. BENECKE:, Titusville.
Orange and Grapefruit Trees
Grown at Shiloh, Fla.. on high
hickory hammock. Free from white
tly. One year to two, year old buds.
Prices from 2" to .^ cents. Careful-
ly packed and delivered at Oak Hi!:
station. J. W. (GRiFVs,
Shiloh. ]a.
I)ravitn or haulinworfall kinds a-'i, a -

L ~

*') *1.


One light

single Jofe buggy,

__ L __



The Novelty Store


~shSiC ~;


I .

I Nn Ifvr~nnvIpm

M4=lk Akqmbdml





t the rlunt

For Radium

,J America

I mImS mat VM b i m0 pw
J IbleI that Ia the ear ftre
.' t Ipialeen nal rndlum miy
. to p~e aI tINk emotry aJ d e m',
etu nos- made theory. It meekt
hr % e t Case It wll to du la
S peaamer to the iemelty of
Mr. Walsh. the multtamUl
l Ugn kang. Heretofore few
3MaeWeu have keows jumt wbt kiad
4" ep to took for I. pmpectiug for
inda. Mr. Wal propows to carry
,- a cam f pg a~~ edatlo lo this 41-o
;sUB ad has establlaoshd a fund at
the Colorado State febool of Mines for
the tree eainmlton of ores whieh my
emmtan a, moseet praetos of all min-
Owbusema e
5o -w popetpoer maltPt pas
oer a veo of the rk-bent ore la the
word, wever dreainlg that It would
anld many times what a vein of gold


san cOuYMtneI 3Am~r

re would yield. Mr. Walsh. who is a
practical prospector and who is regard-
ad as one of the greatest metallurgical
authorities into the country, is con dent
that radium bearing ore exists In great
qantitles In the Itocky mountains.
He points out the fact that there are
many radio-active springs In the Rock-
IaM, notably In Oolorado. Glenwood
springs being the beat example. Other
sprigs in Wyoming and Montana and
other western states are known to be
radio-active, and this Is held to Indi-
cate the presence of the precious radl-
um bearing ores.
The results of the tests at the bureau
will be held confidential between the
experts and the prospectors. A few
days after the announcement of the
establishment of the fund the School
of Mines received over a ton of sam-
ples of pitchblende ore from various
parts of the west. The pitchblende.
for which such an active search is be-
ing made. is lu many cases found very
close to gold bearing ores. In fact.
pitchblende sometimes carries gold
bearing pyrites.
Mr. Alderson of the School of Mines
is confident that the action of Mr.
Walsh will result In the production of
pure radium in this country if such a
thing is rendered possible by the ex-
istence of the proper ore In sufficient
quantities. He has sent to Kennett.
'al.. for samples of the ore recently


T---- -- ----,- ......

ODp U.ed hO Them to Draw the
Spanih Fire.
We bave beard a xreat deal in the
past few years about dog police and
dog detectives, but these clever ca-
oines must now make room in the
lmelight for some other fourfooted
marvels. These are the dog soldiers
that are being used with auch good
effect in the Spaunlb-Morocean trou-
Major Richardson of England. the
bloodhound expert. who recently re-



t -elig ftuI4lle'v ro t

:10utla,rtile 141'i41'I'1.1

410.4'-1 il :I it-it. ra 1i 4IV

-11 %

st. li.tin ls t li he d lie lin t It isIei i, It.- -*i'
Ir.tIt,-. I'"e,1n hlis A it f e\i f,% ii r -**
shlort a time.
The M iar- ;all- hi.\, t bet:n 1:.: -! *I.
V etA l sice their t :;:irri;ti_-. t'ul *1
l' seness, of their itliiu.ry n. ilin t lll
mutuaill I'el Ku-tatl- e to lie s.,i,ir:l | \\e*,*-
foreshadlowe'd its the lra;lIial;it-. ',ritl
camplmigIn of l;.st year. whlie'n MrI. NM:,r
shall was so frequently with li'e hils-
band at plates where lit- \\:l ,bil:e'tl
to sweak. She \\ias ilt ;iwa ; i l ii,
leei tnl gs. lIt 11 li- e %%;s in ti,,nIil- 111 -01
ate neighl.erlh,>al a:id \\:is s u iliy
joined promptly by Mr. .M:irslhall ater-
the slm'waking and resulting a lii4s.i;l ~.
ing were over.

* * <


'I t l !i

I >: 1 1 i,. . ; ', ;
:r o *;t t < ,' it' ''i\, i'* ;T i a h ,hitl

Ltilizing an Accomplishment.

i t l i- i n e '1 t i. : 1 1- i l l irm n t' I
'ornt~l ,--'!. '.1 Ihave an lIdea lit ,'a i

" You going to put t, i1 to,

S co n ofMW

,t, ,_,2,


ba se.. ma- t noa m scanm. iWaM
ri eoM d by twh tat that thoe
W1o ase o aklng up tob new and Im-
portart work hare received Inquiries
fttm prwuerctaw In nearly every far
western st te. Kamplea of the ore
soded are kept at the arbool for the
pgamination of prosapetors. and Mr.
Walsh has dedkled to Hend rpeilmense
to the. jistmauuiters of mining towns in
the went. (oldrado towns will lie sup-
plied lrst nud then the other wteterun
stat s as fast as the samples can be
. aseurd. This will enalik prospectors
In ill parts of the west to nmke a Iper-
sonal e-amilation of the ores. to dle-
termine their appearance and chara.-
ter. PItebblende I oks like mniagnetic
Iron and has greatt peclc gravity,
with the lustrou black of gun metal.

A Tay Baby
hta's tell yee I wneed what the trouble is;
betif it's emplezeim gets pa ty. if iets
weaker s.a weaker, lose fle sand is ase
ad peevish yoea a be errtals thaim it as
wera. Give it White's Cresam .Vermifge.
aaeld bharue Expels the worms
Sputs the ab in a health formal ea-
dition. Sold w1 all drunglts.


Two Adventureeme Italians Who Are
Rolling Around the World.
Some years ago. when people used to
ride around the world on bk-ycles,. col-
umns were printed In the uewsp:ilers
all over the land about the' tours.
and the cyclists were great attractions
wherever they appeared.
When that mode of covering the
globe became more comuimn sowe veln-
turesome pedestrians started to wa!k
the distance, and Intense Interest was
also taken In these journeys. Now we
have an around the world journey that
for novelty surpasses anything of the
kind ever before undertaken. This is
the tour of two Itallans. who propose
to cover the distance with a barrel. one

Keeping Hie Promises.
Mrs. Synnex-When Tom asked
.*e to have him he promised me
that my lightest wish would always
be law with him.
Mrs. Sauer-And of course that
was all the promise amounted to-
merely empty words?
Mrs. Synnex-No, I won't say
that. Tom always respects my
lightest wishes. It is in matters of
importance where he is bound to
have his own way.-Boston Tran-

Wrong Again.
A political! speaker was attacking
the government of the day with
more venom than reason. A man
at the back of the hall at last cried
out, "You're wrong, sir!" A little
nettled, the orator continued with-
out heeding. Presently, in answer
to another strong assertion, came
again, "You're wrong, sir!" The
speaker looked angry, but continued
on the warpath. "You're wrong.
sir!" again rang out.
Angrily addressing the persistent
one, the orator cried: "Look here'
I could tell this man something
about this government which would
make his hair stand on end!"
"You're wrong again. sir!'" came
exultantly from tthe critic as he
stood up and removed his hat. His-
head wia a- bald as the proverbial
blliiar-d !al.- London (Nlobe.

Sacrifice Prevented.
"Yon refu-e mle because I have a
title." ,aid the count bitterlv. "1 rit
I will re liqu i-h it. I will become
a plain ,.irisen.'"
"'Ilo\ nfl, of \>u '" responded
the .American heire'. "'I. too. feel!
e'il!ed upon to make a -acritl'e. I
will relin.zuii-hl Iv fortune, and-I
1Wli. he'0 gone "'-Philadelphia
Smashes All Records
As i tIall-riuehdl laxative tonic And he.1lth- i
hui all i -no utih r ills can rctuiw are- with i I
Kinm ., Ne-w lit'e i'ill.. T'hey. tou' anidl ri-ui
l:tfe %t".imach. liver :intl kidney-t. i'rity thl
I'sitlI. .stire'n.theil the- ltitl e-: Um e 11 C t, i4'i'4 t, i
tio',t. l.v hiia. liltiu ne-.. .JAinunli se hi.,a l
a; hle. ,hill a4lild ilal:airi. ray a.t
iana in r I- I t ni..

Rules at Funniman's Hotel.
( '4. ,, i r '' I ' *, .. . ' t

i '. T '1' E ' ' T :, : ';, ."
I t' !' r: :

,. !!. *i". I !.
S ,' 0 ,

i I

r r'r ; '

1*0 P I fi1! t. 409

T11,111 .e"'' I

turned from Morocco. gives- an Inter-
esting account of how the Moors use
dogs to draw the Spanish tire. The
animals, he says. are dressed in white
turbans and gowns and .sent in fri.'
of the Spanish soldiers. who soon t -
gin firing at the supposed Moors. The
Riffs, who meanwhile have taken cov-
er, now have the enemy located and
have no difficulty in wounding and
killing a number of the Spaniards.
This is only one of the many tricks
used by the Moors In their affair with
Spain. and they have shown them-
selves to be foes not easily e'ontuered.
The accompanying; illustration gives
one a pretty good idea of how they'use
the canines to fool the Spanlards.

Why She Didn't Appeal.
The woman with the prematurely
gray hair was telling them about her
ease in court.
"I didn't win," she saitL "and I
won't appeal. I don't care. I'll let
it go."
"Why?" asked her listeners.
"Why, because if it never cones
up again I won't have to tell mi*
age. Don't you know, the jud:_e
looks hard at you and salz. 'I low.
old are %ou-'' when you ,o iMnto
court. And if you don't tell the
truth you'll be jailed for perjury."
-Philadelphia Press.

Lived 159 Years
Win. Parr-- ngland's olde.t manl-marrietd
the third time at 12), weoke l in their th-ld, till
132 and lived :2. years longer. PeI>l<. .houtil
be youthful at Ms .Jamls Wrixht. ifS)ir-
lock. Ky.. shows how to remnainl 3"yiun. "I
feel jisit like a It yrar-ohl Iboy,h" h writes.
".after taking six bottles of Electric Bitters.
For thirty years kidney trouble made life a
burden, but the first bottle of this wonidrfuli
imeditiiue 'coniiVil'edt iu I had fund the great-
est cure Oil earth." They're' :e ga weak. sickly. run-down or old |IoIhle. Try
them. Nk at llanner Drug Store.

A Devoted Couple.
(O ie of the lIlt dlev ,tletd ,'1,0pl's nl.
this rco- nI r*' i- Tliomnn It. l:irsh *Il
and hii. wife of Int lina. \\ht en l'ier.
ident T:ft' 'ripl dolwnll t i Mis-.'-ie lla
waIes a' rani*l t rIe
velWl. tiv s e:11e :IV, l
4C- ik erww) %'l'wet, IIi% ti

. f-r-% ,- )-atr. I I ," t 'c .-jr, P.*1.h1.'. ,,,1."IaA'' I,& I.4. I h i'~ t tIs.a If, Ir.I- I'2 t b- alla
5 1 S.4l Itea' V.' 1. m.- e. v~~ p~~
[JulT i V' 1. %4 r. I, ~ #.,** r- I4 I* I 'a. a
1111 ti me ~ll. 1 4 ifj- .e1,1 fIts ) *'i 1,. aaeI _
60 -PuI au (e" I 6 1 t % t t.- r 1..,.1 a

- M M

The Largest Foer

.,:t k.:. t ,'iI t, :. Ir .,*: *

tle N W -a o 1 1r-11 f 1 .1
:1,14 ",1 t I 't r-* '~

f~ii fi a ri t'rr le a- 1 .I 1,

1111141 1

Kills to Stop the Fiend

it If IstellI -.4. 1, 'A I r 11, 4 I.-. -'.

t t1%4 4 '4- i is,41, k At ItAmIIIIII

rolling It until he gets tired, when the
other takes his turn. and. as shown in
the accompanying illustration. there is
always an opportunity for one of the
men to rest without delaying the jour-
The moving home is a novel affair
and has been put together with no lit-
tle ingenuity. in it are a bed and
seat, which are mounted on axles so
that as It rolls these remain in position.
Here is a suggestion for the fresh air
crank who wants ill the windows in
the train open when lie travelss :and
also for the parsimonious ,4h.ip whose
hotel bills spoil nuinh. of Ihe' plea mres
of the trip.

Queer Auction Custom.
"Candle acnotion" i Jian ancient
custoln whi ch still survives in Soul-
er-ettshire. England. A valuable
piee' of Iunadow land in the village
of T'atworth was sold recently by
amet.ion while the candlie burned.
Thle ceremlonl consists of the hurn-
in'z of an inch of candle, the last
hiddekr bIfore the candle's final flick-
er hbeoming. the tenant for the en-
luin'. 'iear. Pte.vious to the auction
freelme~', .r- as,-Semled for a supper
f Lbrea- anMId chee-e. Beer and pic-
kle'-. tli fund- for this I.hein.. pro-
vidcd ironi the "colting," of the new
tevlant. Finesare l io impo-evd for
Opeakiir=. no It',,win,. latu.IT inl
,l'o t I,.Id a'; i:'t:li,~.. while tile c-andle is burning.
Safe on the Railway.
\ wel! known htuni.ri-t entered

"';1 clt' eel fr 1 ;t1e foi l '.n'- \ t

e'i,'j" *",l1 ,, ,h!ltn'4 -t, -he cried
t "lh;e' x,< !'eft tile rall-"? s
it ;:;l ,'et iI'nt .\: re .e '',me. to ihe
killel'" lHer fel'!o\" pia e.' paid
.o :ittentolll. 1,:t rtemaihnled wra ,pped
in i fence.
rehe-11nt\ 1i (e 1.i dv alid to hi111.
"Are. \Ot not .al lt id f railwa" ae'-
cidents ?" "Not I, m1iada(i." an1-wer-
ed lie. reassuringly. "It has been
predic-ted that I shall die on the

Hoetitand' New Pest.
America han lost for a time ae ao
her most popular army oe es. Coleael
E. 0. 8. Hel-
stand. who re-
cently departed
for the l'hlilp
pies. haring
b e e taplinted
adjutant general
there. Few I -
cers have had a
more Interesting
career. .raduat-
Ing from West
Point In 1878.bhe
served during
the next four-
teen years toin the
far west. where COt.ONEL MeIsTAD.
he partlcipeted
in many of the Indian campaiuas.
Colonel Heistand began his career in
the adjutant general's department in
1817 and for many years has been on
duty on Governmors island as adjutant
general of the department of the east.
He. hast already held several posts In
the iPhilippines and was with the
American forces in the international
march to the relief of Peking during
the Boxer trouble.

N *'. I 1144 H '


~Y"rr ;


w v


-- - .--

6!e5 -0d

dow.a-l mamel Iy ~
Nabbr trobe b~!aem
fromwa or the to hekdey w
betMhaldwthIa that ergt Ia"he=Mae
qu~ce-ageb'St al thehh
beys. eebemb s o S t s Iaahet

bo"Marine d scaldnL rciamw ,w
anul U- that aat -1-11
of being copelled to go cftin
the day, and to get up ay ties
the nixgt. The" a iM saAMMlo M
of Swamp-oot, the Wt i ray
is moon realiaed. 3 It igthe
case of its remarkable bea i -
propertlee. A trial will ectvmvis sy .
Swamp-Root is plant to taM-M4
sold by all dmnugita i nfty-Ot -M
one-dolar aix bottle. Yo my mwe a
ample bottle and a book that tells a1
about it, both sent free by mail. Address,
Dr. Kilmer & Co., Binghamto, N. Y.
When writing meuti8o aeediag this ge-
eros offer in this paper. Don't m e
any mistake, but remember the amse
wamp-Root, and don't let a dealer mad
you mmethiag in place of Swipam o--
if you do you will be dippoinftd.

His P:rt
"Oh, ve-e.'." rernarirkd KRethlil.'
in a self sati,,fied way. "Lulu and I
will start out in married life under
very favorable circuni-tances. Her
mother gives us a neat little home.
her father furnishes it. and her
uncle De Long has given a carriage
and pair. Besides, Lulu has a snu,
income in her own name."
"What part do you furnish :"
"Well, principally the name-
principally the nanie."-London
The Diereaese.
At dinner one day Dr. Whately.
archbishop of IhDublin. .-at near a
young aid-de-camp. and in tht
course of the ineal the latter asked
his grace, "Do you know the dif-
ference between an archlbshop and
an as The archhit-hop w 1a- ', taken
aback to repl. and. 'eir:~, hi hesi-
tation, the aidl-dl.-, a tni, ntinued.
"One wear, s crt-- initer. the-
other u ;"ar- I .
Dr \\'h;it' e ounf
uhi l, s, r : ,- 1 ,' l. ,-:t ravitv.
and uit ih 'it r .i\ a n. ii-cle of
lii .- r r a mother 'o

*'l lt. r".r',. a \ *** d -* l-,.'

- Nevi t nha'r 1e 1 I. r
h i-z rraee.- '1 .z

S*q -


t.~t. *i..


6e -C

liea. h,, ,yr mew at IKft.

atw MA I M aW00 -
,,r a m i gn. b elow a oW I eM Mo el

sm M ~.Iw
dUW, i ~s spd oprasmow h eard. ne
it ftbod apoat aofprogretsens
the Udetk tatieu It wMi aNm-
bewseo at as there. .ay an b ot-n
ties as tIs is the suatrie at af -

. .epara e the Ualltd M I
aI c O The t a M-
a t estaum to thae shwora
to th bartbarans of Uthe me
o1I:lmaite po1 b-l tles of the
* a t Nthe grat MJlbre"
Then ca .*euuy vIa d. latttL Nile-
tL. Briux 1. Mnrio. Campaautnl. Carl
Porma. cv: .. Lot all of thea had to
be blied I. circus In order to get
In fat t. it was the most noted show-
man In *:t latury of the now world
who han<.ed the tour of Jeay Laund
when the 4wedsh Nighbtingalwe came
to the Unl.od Mtaes.
LUd had an enormous success, but
It ca harsily have been called a gaum


Americans lu bearing opera to arive
one great singer and the remainder of
the cast made up of the saddest apolo-

But the Metropolitan Opera House
altered that. Every role bad to be in
the bands of the most noted song bird
to his or her especial line.
For the tirst time came the phenom-
enal lineups. which at one period In-
ldad Gerster. Caumpanini. Scalchl
MIarel. Tanumagno NannettL Galassl
IW Di Anna: then. later, a new regtle.
with Melba. BmnMa. Calve. ordlca.
Segabreb. Garden. the two De Reokee.
da, a=|., Ju ..= 1 atmaketblmannn-




aw I

I(1 Slagrs

ad Main ammem um' their

The Mte at aw operes to be pr
am"d eg tis mnses by the Metr-
ptt es sad Maatta o eprea ssesm
ow thaM New Teak wil have this
wVlm a mre viled supply of opera
thMa ever before aIn Its history. The
Metro-p- ta'a list slaeldes a amber
of opeuatle works to be gives at the
New theater which make It all the
more impong.
Ever snate "Hassel and Gretel." ae-
claimed erwwhere as one of the most
ekarminu of all operas, placed Bumper-
inack on a pinnacle of musical fame op-
era ger here have looked forward with
keen anticipation to another opera by
him. Thw e can be no doubt that If the
plan to produce "Konlaskinder" Is car-
ried out, the production will be one of
the most Important of the season.
Of the Manhattan's list of noveties
Massenets "Herodlade" was definitely
sebeduled for the proud position of
opening attraction of the season. Of
the net those which In all probability
will be given are Richard Straussa

"Blektra" and "Feuersanot" and Masse-
net's "apbh" and "Cendrillon."
Of the operas announced this year
for the first time in the preliminary
proclamation of the Metropolitan man-
agement those whiheb have the best
chance of production seem to be Bru-
aau's "L'Ataque du Moulin." Leroux's
"eA Chemineau" and Franchetti's,"Ger-
mania." Humperdluck's "Konigskin-
der"*-which means "Children of Kings."
not *The Children of the King" or
"The King's Children." as It bas often
been erroneously called-though an-
nounced tentatively last year. may be
considered as entirely new. since when
spoken of na: a Ipossble feature of the
last Metropolitan season It was known
to be only partially ready. and the
probability that It would not be fin-
Ished In time for production until this
year was fainted out. Now. however.
It is all ready.
Grand opera Inl Boston has received
a new Impetus this year. the beautiful
new Grand Opera House in the Hubl
having just Itlen completed. Much
thought. much time and enterprise
have been devoted to the upbuilding
of this theater. Famous architects
have designed It. Men of public spirit
and mnunifcence. foremost among them
Eben D. Jordan. have opened their
purses to provide it with the money
needed at the outset to assure its life.
It begins to look as If within a year
America intends to establish a chain of
opera houses like those which all the
smaller continental cities Ipmsess. Bow.
ton and Philadelphia already own opera
houses. Iecenutly it has Iwen- announc-
ed that John C. Shaffer of Chicago and
Andreas Dippel of New York. acting
on behalf of a group of leading Chica-
go and New York business men. have
purchased the lease ,of the Auditorium


theater In Chbca, o from Klaw & Er-
bftS S.Wil% d

60-001 1 s g oft#
-Iw e t wiE law eh uo
of the etupehea OpeaO n emp

Dwlo*. K ih bmu
e an, seems **-m e. 1
mlt. emsy o e legtun. a-e.-- i

anedi ad hblmdn amisat o-
-I wIN iaft ami sofwtoty wme
f opera. Ilblsa f t te fatl of Wl9.
Many o ti old favorites are here
aske tfr t ghe -rd opera mae at
-10 asad als a number of new
aMes of whom mek is expects.
Ammg th ow who wwI be beard this
year are Pre tad, Gerrulle-R ebe. Ca-
ess. Gadsk. Parrar. Grippon. Beott.
Garden. Zenatello. Tetraa and D'AI-
vares. The new tenor. Prederteo de
Carass. Is a Spaniard and the brother
of the mayor of Ban Sebastian. John
McCormack. the new Irish tenor. Is
only twenty-five and looks even young-
or. with a rank. boyish expression
and a manner of speaking which re-
news the traditions. so often forgot-
ten. of the Irish blarney. Hc bopes
naturally to succeed In opesa In Amer-
lea. and If be does be wants to thank
Mme. TetrazzinL. whom be considers
his fairy godmother. He has sung
much abroad with her.
Among the singers who were beard
In Ocanr Hammerstein's educational
grand open. which recently closed In
New York. was D'Alvarez. who be-
came so popular that she has been en-
gaged for the present season. She bas
a wonderful soprano voice.


Uncle Sat's New Warship Most Up to
Pate In the World.
While European nations hare been
rapidly adding to their navies of late.
Uncle 8am has also been busy in this
direction, and his latest additions will
compare favorably with any battle-
ships in the world. In1 fa'-t. the new
North Dakota is the most up to data.
warship ever built and is even faster
and more powerfully armed than th.-
great British Dreadnought. The Dread-
nought carries twenty-seven twelve-
pounders. The North Dakota has four-
teen five-inch guns. which throw a shbit
weighing more than forty pounds. and
she has four three-pounders and two
machine guns.
In appearance the North Dakota is
different from any other vessel of the
American deet. The deck forward is
high. and this will keep the seas from
washing on board and make it possible
to use the guns when running at high
speed or in a storm. Her big guns are
mounted in pairs In electrically con-

trolled turrets. Two of these turrets
are forward. one ahe;id of the other.
and the after turret of this pair Is
placed so that its giuns have range over
those in the forward turret. Aft there'
are three imre turrets. each with two
guns. so that its guns have range over thime
other tmo. :mnd In this way four guns
:111ii lhe' ii' i; e rl aistr n :ind the turrets
can aill lt swung se I hat all ten guns
can Ie tr:aiiud Ito fr' t on either side of
the vessel
':>'lm ha':a. of tlhe.e hi, gUmns throws a
shot w\eiJii'nt aillnti 7.," a i pounds.
Tihe old. ,ld a tory. told time without nuii-
haer. atid re'pe'attil over and over again for theli
last :R1 y ar. htut it is always a wel-onle story
to those in esarc-h of health-Then'r is nothini
in the world that cures coughs and coldhi as


known to a brother farmer, poured
a generous quantity into the glass
of milk which his neighbor had
elected to drink. In d'l' time the
aiilnuspectii, '. farmicr split t ,h 1_lassA
to his llt>- 1a1d -,.1,i, l,> ,' l, it >o
that lie Ii %M r t,1 1,!.1 1 t 11 Ih~ tit- it 'I'l o in t! I -r I i i

T al n nllllll;.. vh lt ;1 o"'" ].,'ll.,it


Hew the PFirT n af New Tealand
Take Part Is PoiMie.
At h great e t0 Ieega s
Carueg ba ll. New Tart. eemtft
th" r wmer mast a the see plt-
m On the wor a ttheU Msu trlm,
wbe ropreiemied New Zealaud at the
pterln. iPronam r the ma menem tst
of the meeting fakt It was a silent re-
pnoach to bring Into Its UaIdt brow
women who as voters I New ZealauI
stand higtwr politically then meet eo
the womet of Enland and thib eom-
try. The women are KI Mateo. w-M
ow of an old Maori chief Waapl. w
Is shown in the accompanying photo.
a leader of political opinion amoeg her

*p "-,

W Won poWSVO rem Pm the WmeM
WMSm swam He eled.
The boy a the ear et esddled
doe to the woman a gray that
everybody thought be belonged to
her. So when he unconsciously dug
his muddy shoes into the broaddoth
skirt of his left hand neighbor hae
leaned over and said:
'Pardon me, madam. Will you
kindly make your little boy square
himself around ? He is soiling my
skirt with his muddy shoes."
The woman in gray blushed a lit-
tie and nudged the boy away.
"My boy!" she said. "My good-
ness! He isn't mine."
The boy squirmed uneasily. He
was such a little fellow that he
could not begin to touch his feet to
the floor, so he stuck them out
straight in front of him like pegs to
hang things on and looked at them
"I'm sorry I got your dress dirty,"
he said to the woman on his left.
"I hope it will brush off."
The timidity in his voice took a
short cut to the woman's heart, and
she smiled upon him kindly.
"Oh, it doesn't matter," she said.
Then as his eyes were still fastened
upon hers she added, "Going up-
town alone ?"
"Yes, ma'am," he said. "I al-
ways go alone. There isn't anybody
to go with me. Father's dead and
mother's dead. I live with Aunt
Clara over in Brooklyn, but she says
Aunt Anna ought to help do some-
thing for me, so once or twice a
week when she gets tired out and
wants to go some place to get rested
up she packs me off over here to
stay with Aunt Anna. I'm going up
there now. Sometimes I don't find
Aunt Anna at home, but I hope she
will be home today, because it looks
like it is going to rain, and I don't
like to hang around in the street in
the rain."'
The woman felt something move
inside her throat, and she said,
"You are a very little boy to be
knocked about in this way," rather
"Oh, I don't mind," he said. "I
never get lost. But I get lonesome
sometimes on these long trips, and
when I see anybody that I think I'd
like to belong to I scrooge up close
to her so I can make believe that I
really am her little boy. This morn-
ing I was playing that I belonged
to that lady on the other side of me,
and I got so interested that I forgot
all about my feet. That is why I
got your dress dirty."
The woman put her arm around
the tiny (hap and "scrooged" him
up so close that she hurt him, and
every other woman who had over-
heard his artless confidence looked
as if she would not only let him
wipe his shoes on her l'st dress, but
would feel like spanking him if he
didn't.-New York Sun.
A Wonderful "Coo."
Some of the tenants of a Scotch
nobleman noted for his temperance
principles were being entertained
one day at dinner. There were plen-
ty of aerated water and milk for
them, but nothing stronger. One
of the farmers, who knew by expe-
rience what to expect, had provided
himself with a flask of rum and, un-

quickly as Chambtrlain's oughgh KRemedy. rv\rt.r WONDERFUL INDUCEMENTS
Sold by all dealers. t A-ent.. I'- al i -i ;r -. -
... .. --. .;:"i .: ,V e .itl I pr:ze otw ,. ,A .:A
Waiting For Himself.
An English paper says that the n W aOi F reHim1t. ',n one _COIsW. s.. a-w
champion absentminded man lives n a mie r
ct Belhampionneday an alseentmijinded professor pin-
at Belham. On one occasion I, so TaAR'
called upon his old friend, the fan- ned a notice on the door to the cf- I XPEIRINGC
feet that lie would ie back at 4
ily physician. After a chat of a o'clock. Returning some time earlier c
couple of hours the doctor saw him
to the door and bade him -om,,ithan he had expected he was ot-
to the door and bade him tiooce lie re ml it'
night. avin: "-Come again. i'am- tiacte, ,i tl ,,ntice e ret t
S l thoutghtfullv. looked at his I vatchl.
ilvn.. Ilwell. I suppose ?*"-In '. he and, seeing that tie professor would TRAD MAR
ens exn-iinnoed tih ase ntmin infull ten n vet.
beggar "That remind. me of n be in or ten mite vet. CoPs s
errand. sihed ad turned away to kill the An e -nga se&t hand wri inn I
errand. 1 vwifeiin itquhkl- asntfl OU uruanma fro w he, hL
time till he himself would return.- mnventitwo to roeollbly C aom.Mu
,6-___- ta torMetnectlyCii Sonttd LHt dnbook on Pu
To neglect your health. The wont neglect A Hair's Breadth escape se t fro troa.Uco.
that you can be guilty of is to allow coostips-' Do you know that every time you have a s
ties, biliousnem or say liver or bowel trouble cough or cold and let it run on thinking it
to continue. It is poisoning your entire sys- will just cure itself you are inviting linen-
tae and may lead to a series chraite dis- monia., en umption or some other pulmonary A tm OymelMy Bhtatd4 w iv. lrwVe
ref. Take Ballard's Herbine and get ab- traouhle? don't risk it. Put your lun e hack euo.*of... oe u ToL a-.......r


*r al'


., 4






for the cause of music, for a large
number of her bearers were attracted
by the ex itemeunt.
The coming of all the other noted
aong birds down to within. say. a cou-
ple of decvdes ago was attended by
similar manitestations, and it cannot be
that their appearances helped much to-
ward the creation of a higher taste.
It was not until grand opera began
to take on some suggestion of perma-
nency that a clientele worth while be-
gan to come to the front. The Metro-
politan Opera House. In New York.
was the first institution of the kind
Its scale wa' lavish. It represented
the toy of a number of fabulously
wealthy New Yorkers. For their pleas-
are Maplemon. Abbey. Schoeffel. Grau
and Courled ransacked the musical
capitals of Europe and captured the
greatest song birds in the world. It
had formerly been the experience T


people. and Ernna. a fu!l blooded Ma-
ori girl. who cast her first vote at the
last New Zealiand election.
These wimnen voters are ill adlvo-
cates of Ipro'hibitin' anud vote the con-
servative ti ket. There :are seventy
electorate districts In New Zem:land.
each i*mt represented In the New Zea-
land parlht1inent."

A Boomerang.
Little Archie. aged four. had been
very troublesomne all day and espe-
cially trying to his father, who had
had to stay at home as he was not
well enough to go to work. In the
evening. after tihe little fellow h:ad
said his prayers, his father called
him, thinking it a good time to sav
a "word in season" and I.e asking, "My son. why is it that fa-
ther and mother have had to punish
you so often today ?" Archie thought
a minute and then to hi; father's
discomfort replied. "I gue-s it wa-
cos you were both sick andt rokt ti.

stimulate the TORPID LIVER.
strengthen the diestive e-8=
regulate t ib e bhwesad m- wre a-
equaled a sa
In malarial districts their virtm
are widely recognued, as they p-
the system frm tkbat Pos. Ele-
S gntly sugar costed.
Take No Substitute.

Celebrated for style, perfect fit. imp!icity an.I
reliability nearly 40 S i'd in ir.r'.
every city and town in tlc L'n'tod t.'t', a.
C'.injad. or hv ma.til tlirc t. M ,re '
any other make. Send for t.- ', .
Mole sut cri- t'C : v '
) tgazine-mni.i nia : i . i
t s;yl sS. p ar t :,-, !*'.:' 1
p'asi sewiitg. .>n v f c-i o w :., !*]
yec.r ( ortl td u!': :,< I .'
sutscrilwe tC ..;v, or &nil 1 ..



bma W a w polp"

M.UZI r) VEnuUraT Xou"e

J S" P n XIN

Tas a
Mi Susan Lawrence Davis, a hy-
Sgleo expert of New York, was re-
ematly en route east from a trip
through the south, where she has
been Investigating the hook worm

Mir Davis has spent two months
in Madison and adjoining counties in
Alabama, investigating hook worm
coalitions. Her observations cover-
ed Texas,' Miouri, Arkansas Ten-
amuee, Georgia, South Carolina, New
York and the District of Columbia.
In IV states she has found rela-
wesufferers from such par-
aites,in the southern than in the
northern and eastern states.
"My observations have shown,"
Waid Miss Davis, "fully 10 times as
many sufferers from the parasites in
New York as in the factory district
of Alabama, which I have just left.
And I have examined several times
as many people in Alabama as in New
A Deplorable Fact About Schools
President Murphree, of the Uni-
versity of Florida, at Gainesville,
made several addresses recently at
the educational rally throughout
Florida, and he took the pains in his
* remarks to call attention to certain
school sttitics in Florida which
show an alarming condition in regard
to the attendance of public schools.
His figures disclosed the fact that
the percentage of attendance of
children of school age had actually
decreased in the last ten years. These
figures did not take into account the
increase of population during this
period, but showed a numerical de-
crease in the number of students at-
tending school.
Mr. Murphree spoke of the baneful
effect of politics in the educational
system of the state, and said he
looked forward to the time when the
school system of the country would
be placed under the civil service sys-
tem, when those men who are to
have charge of our school may be
.chosen for their ability and fitness
for the work, and not on account of
a political "pull."
Dr. Murphree was supported by
every other speaker in this regard,
allot them deploring the fact that
polities should be a factor in our
school system.

An Anomalous Position
Certain of the commission fra-
ternity occupy a very peculiar posi-
tion at the present time, and the
growers are greatly interested there-
in. We know of some who own
large groves of citrus fruits whoare
buying other crops where it suits

their purposes and still earnestly
working to secure consignments.
Not getting .noitigh cons.ignimntt..
they are offerlin. to buy (through
agents supposed tobt* working indt-
pendently) at pri 's it'ally alove th(
market. Full Jacksonville market
has been 1id for vertaiin
crops. "on condition that the seller
dlrop h is cn ctntion with the Ex-
change." These ovei tures have been
promptly tur',el down, as the intent
to bribe too plainly apparent.
It would l1e a simplee matter, and
"good business," to lose a little
money if prominent growers who
have a following could be influenced
to keep out of the Exchange. But
all the people cannot be fooled-.-
even part of the time, and this
action has driven many more growers
into the Exchange than it has bribed
away from it.
Mr. Grower, where do you think
your consignments would land if
your esmion mman as a grower,
a buyer-or both? Do you think he
..Lj - . . _-J*- L __ A -

r--_ I -I ~ ~ ~ --- -Y.p---- - -

PloddB INewepe Flu Deuw creaitmd
Take the wspapers in Florida as The nal decree In the matter of
a whole, eDeand Record, and the Florida East Coast Railway
tby olutdem in mak-up, the news against the railroad com ioner
they ive, ad the good they do for was entered this week, dismising the
their state,those aof any state inthis bill for iajunation filed in August by
eommtry. The newspaper men of Alex. St. Clair Abrams, representing
lorida ae hustlers; they are doing the Florida East Coast Railway Co.
a grat work for the state, and their This bill, which covered several
incomes are not. commensurate with scores of typewritten pages, alleged
the arduous work they do. But while that the railroad commissioners were
they are in the bosinem for a living, not experienced railroad men, and
they do the work with great cheer- were therefore not in position to dic-
fulness, take a pride in the growth tate to a railroad company as to the
and prosperity of Florida and her needs, etz. along the line.
citizens. Were it not for her news- The orders to which the railroad
papers the state would not be enjoy- company objected were issued by the
ing that prosperity that is her good commission in March, and the in-
fortune today,. junction soon followed. The bill of
Fresh Water Springs in Midocean. I complaint alleged that it wasunneces-
Several fresh water fountain- are 'ary to place depots at the several
known to exist in the utlf fif MAlx- places designated by the commission,
ico. where vessels have freiiquentil and that an agent, at the station re-
filled their casks with ice cold sweet quired by the order, is not necessary.
water that come" up like at geyr The bill further declared that the
in the midst of the salt water. The road was threatened with insolvency,
fresh water springs. as the sailor and such orders as were issued by
call them. have been known in tI the commission were working a hard-
gulf for o0o or *:0) years. They tc so r k
were discovered bv voa er, ship on the railroad company, unfair
and were the salvation of n nd unreasonable.
mariner who-e supply of fresh water A demurrer was filed late in Aug-
ran short while lie was becalmed in ust by Louis C. Massey, attorney for
the doldrums. Sone of the fresh the railroad commissioners, which
water springs are marked upon the when argued before Judge Jones,
charts, hut there is little need of was sustained and the bill pismissed.
them nowadays.
---- (Croup is most prevalent during the dry cohl
Two Opinions, weather of the early winter months. Parents
.... of young children should he pirelpmlr f.,r it.
"What s Vyour Ilmpre|-sion of Wil- All that is needed is a hottleo(f hanlwrlaini,'
Irinm?" we al ,ed a l.awvr tlhe other CAogh Remedy. Many naothern anr never
A. without it in their homes and it has never
"yo. ddiappointed them. Sold by a I dealers.
6Do von want my i professional ---.
opinion or miv opinion in a friendly j
way? was the reply. A /ITm IA
"Well. professional." For Inaftts ald Childra.
"He's a ill v ass!".. _ -U A --
"And your friendly opinion ?"'N KW YO AWVI
"He's another silly ass!" omBears the
"Well, what's the difference?"' l o
"Why, I charge only for the first

of a bank consist of accuracy of de-
I^l tail and method to assure prosperity.
S llWhen you are a patron of
A Well-Ordered
Prosperous Bank
S[? like this one, you share in the bank's
1, general prosperity. Ours is a long
S I -1. list of depositors, but we want you
S- 1 one of them.
BanKing Her.
1 Ba n uSpolls success
I The First National Bank
l of St. Augustine, Fla.

And Jeweler
Has located in TIUTSVILLE, and comes to stay
having purched the Scrimgeour building, opposite Pritchard',
Hardware store .. .



Are made with the Billings-
ley Dovetailed Head s.
Any leading m;in.'antlctur'r
can furnish them. If your
dealer cannot 11p ly vYu
... Write ...

Ocala Box
Z. (. Cli,,nmblim


Coughs and Colds
Can be Promptly Cured by Taking a Few Doses of

Ballard'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 is a combination of tubes and colls, which must be
kept in good order to Insure good health.
Psk 25e, 50c ad $1.00 Per BotWl.


Not Like a Tu Reseipt.
Accustomed to have the political
boss of his ward provide him with a
tax receipt, an organization follower
went to the same boss with a de-
mand for a favor. "Will you get m
a marriage license?" he asked.
"That I can't do." explained the pol-
iti(ian. "lweeanue you have to ap-
pear in person wlecn you get a mar-
ria,'e license." This answer to the
political worker seemed evasive, and
he demanded to know: "How is it
'hat you an get we a ttx receipt
every t;'ie theri is un election? The liens.e costs just the
same." To this further inquiry the
o lit('i.fin gave a long explanation,
b'it it w'.-; not quite satisfactory to
the humble worker in the cause of
organization.-Philadelphia Record.
Chicken Fritters.
Sift a cupful of flour, melt a ta-
blespoonful of butter in a small cup-
ful of warm water and pour by de-
grees on the flour, salt to taste,
beat well and add last the stiffly
beaten white of one egg. Mince
cold chicken, season with salt, pa-
prika. a little chopped parsley and a
tiny bit of onion. To a cupful of
chicken add a small half cupful of
thick white sauce. Mold into small
balls, dip each in the batter and
drop from the spoon into very hot
fat. Drain on brown paper in the
oven. Arrange on a napkin and
garnish with lemon and parsley.-
Circle Magazine.
Should Know Her Name.
Some time ago an accident hap-
pened to a little girl's doll, Barbara.
which consequently had to be sent
to a shop where wounded dolls re-
ceive attention. Later on the little
one called at the shop and asked if
her doll was mended.
"I think so." the young man be-
hind the counter said, fumbling
over a pile of dolls on a shelf. "h'it
I am afraid I can't tell which one it
is in all this lot."
"Oh, you should find her easily
enough!'" the little one confidently
answered. "Her name's Barbara."

1iA JusOSr F. f D1U8 w. Ew
JL erta St.. imdwtlle, Ky., writes
1I take great pleasure In reommeding
your valuable Peruas as a eatarri
"I have been suffering for the past
three year with catarrh, and had used
almost everything in the market until
I read of your wonderful Pt.runs rem-
ody. After using two bottles of Perm-
as I caa cheerfully recommend it to
any one having the same disease.
"I was almost compelled to give Up
my business, until I used your remedy,
and I have never been bothered with
catarrh since."
lion. 0. lemp, Oongreassman from
Virginia, writes: "1 can cheerfully
say that I have used your valuable reo-
edy, Peruna, with beneficial result,
and can uahesitatingly recommend
your remedy to my friends as an iavig-
orating tonie sad an effective ad poew*
nanent cure for catarrh."
People who object to liquid umedicias
ean now secure Peruna Tahlets. old
by druggists, and manufactured by The
rerana Drug Mfg. Co., Oolumbus, Ohlt
Man-a-IIn an Ideal Laative




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

J. R. TYSEN, Agent

2 IJacksonville, Fla.

%%%.'esL~j.--.. ...

; d


.,..9ARE3 k
4, -BUTi..,
.... FALL .....

'W have published a booklet telling the rtea.-s.n f,.- fall fertiliz-
ing under the title, Why Fertilize Citrus Trees in the Fall.
It is prt.pared with the extreme care we give t.. all ,1,ir i.lblica-
tions and will prove of interest to all and o(f benefit to many.
Our booklets are all free : :
SHow and When to Fertilize Citrus Trees .4 Why FertilizeC tras
Trees in the Fall g How to Begin an Orange Grove
SFlorida Soils
Write us for our prices on IDEAL FERTILIZERS. Not
"just as good" as any, but the BEST that can be made, and be- K
sides giving you TRUE QUALITY, we can save you money :

W IUU t 5U~wghi 5Li IshhSg

*; 4'

~-------r---~---------- ~' ~4~--~-C-.---

*:* .j ji.

- ------ -.- a '. -

I9y~ 1%I~


ll I

"A I


___ ______ ___ ___ ~_

&PSI= tsw~~~L ~ o ~ ,~,L~ l~2~-ca




~ TBy~lfr __________S~.F P~~~~ ~

I_ _

*--,--..-. .- --r

~Mlis wtlo
an*ams ina

, a.i4

li *





mad tie waid be inore
......t bod.. b tl..
r wt the d&0 It every

r the werdems' and clerks' and
trtfeem. Limit thenumber
ato deported down as low
a MOt be reeoable, and good
fAits will come.
Rullaouatthe dog will touch a
sMitive chord, but at should not be
deemed reasonable. Dogs, the
most faithful to his master of all the
brute relation, was designed for a
more noble purpose than to chase
and mangle the emot timid and harm-
less of animals of creation.
Your writer has known the tender,
armies deer wounded and chased
by doga, caught and practically ate
up alive; little fawns caught and kill-
ed, and the does, heavy with young,
chased to the extent of absolute de-
struction to the young and possibly
the mother. It is wrong in the sight
of man and high heaven.
The writer would not abridge or
diminish the rights of any map in the
broad fields of game, but would wel-
come the hunters, the tourists and
all mankind to come and enjoy to,
their heart's content the great bless-
ings of game once so abundant in
our country; but with the distinct un-
derstanding that the hunting must
be done on principles of justice and
and humanity, with an eye to its pro-
tection and preservation.

Notice to Hunters and Dog Fol-
All hunters and dog followers are
requested to keep off my premises.
No person, however he may be a
. I

Examination Text Books
The following is a list of text books
to bemused as the basis of the June ex-
amination, 1909:
Orthography-Hunt's Speller (20c),
American Book Company, Atlanta, Ga.
Composition-Elements o f English
Composition,by Gardiner, Kittredge &
Arnold ($1), Ginn & Co., Atlanta, Ga.
Reading-Any standard author will
Arithmetic-Milne's Standard (65c),
American Book Company.
English Grammar- Lawton B. Evan's
(40c), American Book Company.
Florida History-Brevard & Bennett's
(60c), American Book Company, and
Fairbank's, H. &. W. B. Drew Co.,
Jacksonville, Fla.
U. S. History Field's Grammar
School ($1), American Book Co.
Geography-Redway's Natural Ad-
vanced ($1.25), American Book Co.
Physiology -Coleman's Elements of
(90c), The Macmillan Co., Atlanta, Ga.
Civil Government-Yocum's Civil
Government of Florida and the United
States ($1), E. 0. Painter Co., DeLand,
Fla., and Boynton's School Civics ($1),
Ginn & Co.

B res uldt hbe kill-
athema in nme.
In face tWis
.are aw to play
thm. They enter the
reaSe with gun and dogs,
adt kill them indiserminately,
the become extinct.
there is a mmnedy. If our
HS^ i rM M good judgment ana fix a
tule making it a penal offence for
aV ma to kill a doe(a female deer)
r turkey hen, at any time, and
rdl out the dogs, they will strike
6th ty Mete of protection and pres-
aevation of one of the greatest gifts
of God to man.
Our special game law contemplates
potectaon, not destruction. Rules
this kind might be considered
dratle and burdensome; but it must
e re-embered that the case is a
bad one, and it will require heroic
ad drastic remedies to cure it.
SI care but little about the license,
whiah is the point at issue. Really,
the better plan would be to make
every hunter, resident or non-resi-
deant. p a nominal fee, without dis-
riminationM as to where they live.
There is lots of complaint about this
mom-resident license fee, usually paid
under protest, then they go for the
= feeling that they are commis-
Qoned to get their money's worth.
The home hunter or the actual res-
ident claims that it is an outrage to
utr noresidents in upon the game
with the best guns and ammunition
in the world, and the best trained
dogs that are possible to secure, and
t loie their respect for the law,
that it is unjust and unfair,
and act accordingly.
Thee are the perplexing conditions
confronting our worthy officials who
desire to do the very belt they can.
I am firmly of the opinion that if
thoee rules indicated above, together
with the rules already adopted, our
sames would be better protected and


A 6ad Nam&,
After the civil war many offers of
&cel of honor and fame came to
General Robert K. lee. He refused
them all. says Thomas Nelion Page.
in his biography of the soldier. The
only position which he finally did
accept was the presidency of Wash-
ington college. with a small salary.
On one of these occasions I^e
was approached with the tender of
the presidency of an insurance com-
pany at a salary of $50,000 a year.
He declined it, saying that it was
work with which he was not famil-
"But, general," said the repre-
sentative of the insurance company.
"you will not le expected to do any
work. What we wish is the use of
your name."
"Do you not think." said General
Lee. "that if mv name is worth $50.-
000 a year I ought to he very care-
ful alwut taking care of it?"



The Flame of Destiny.

During the course of conversation
between two ladies in a hotel par-
lor one -aid to the other. .\re you
married ?"
"No. I am not." replied the oth-
er. "Are you?"
"No," was the reply. "I, too, amt
on the single list," adding: "Strange
that two such estimable women a,
ourselves should have been over-
looked in the great matrimonial
market -Now, that lady." pointin'!
to another who was Ipassing. "hli-
been widowed four times, two of
her husbands having.r been 'remated.
That woman." she continued. "i%'
plain and uninteresting. mnd vet -htI
has them to burn."-ladies' Homne

An Essay on Habit.
A schoolmaster once said to his pu-
pils that to the boy who would make
the best pliece of col)npEos ion in five
minutes on -" ow to Ov)erone Ilab-
it" lie wou'] gie a prize. When
the itve mriinutes had expired a lad
of nine ve: r- utpood n u and said:
"Well.'. sir. hartl ist lihard to over-
come If vyo t ake otf tthe fir-t let-
ter. it doe< not la ',e "albit.' If
%oi1 t;Ale' )oT iiiil i-,r. Voin till have a
%it' left. If y)ou take i oT -till an-
other. the whole of -it remains. If
you take 1ff another. it iS not totally
used iip. all of which 2oe. to show
that if von Want to get rid of habit
you must throw it off altogether."
Result, he won it.

a...... app p... *ftf&* ItA.pASK&& M.&A*


Long Time


hA'-rr-ru-ur-uu-Yy-uy A AY---I-YYIYYI




Easy Payments





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
dose brings improvement
restored almost in a day.


!nt, a

Its invigorating effect on a Torpid Liver is

few days' use cures the most obstinate case.

little less than miraculous. It acts instant\.
Tired. wcak. dc-pondent victims of a Torpid

BRILLIANT RECORD LRIA t cures Malaria, Chills and A
driving them out of the body.
of health. It puts the Stomach, Liver and Bowels in such fine condition th:


gue by destroying the disease germs in the system and
\Where malariaa is prevalent it is a faithful guardian
at 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
eason is here and all those who are Constipated, who have a Torpid Liver or Digestive Disorders, will surely have trouble

that arch enemy of the race. BE PREPARED!! Get in co

edition at once by taking HERBINE and you can defy the disease.

PRICE, 50 CENTS Per Bottle.




rinena, is not welcome to enter my
enclosure in time of my absence,
and any such person so entering is
liable to prosecution for trespass and
upon sufficient evidence I shall enter
suit against you.
Canaveral, Fla., Nov. 12th, 1909.

The Star Chamber.
The "star chamber" was so called
from the place in which the court
was held in one of the rooms of the
king's palace in Westminster. Upon
the ceilings were stars, bence the
camera stellata or chamber of stars.
It was of very ancient origin and had
excessive powers, but could not pro-
nounce the death penalty. It was
abolished by act of parliament in
1641 during the reign of Charles I..
but this unfortunate monarch was
sentenced to be beheaded from this
same "star chamber." London

Algebra-Milne's High School ($1),
American Book Co
Physical Geography- Maury-Simond's
($1.20), American Book Co.
Agriculture John Frederick Dug-
ger's for Southern Schools (75c), The
Macmillan Company.
Theory and Practice-For all grades,
School and Class Management, by Ar-
nold ($1.15), The Macmillan Company.
These books may be had of most book
dealers in the state, or from the pub-
lishers by mail, postpaid, on receipt of
price. Jont R. WALru ,
County Supt. Public Instruction.





I, iv t r


------I -~-~- --- I

-. "-- .' V



_ __ __ ~-- ----_-_--_



.... r=










IT-U~3 *-------- .- ------ .-

~. .,*' ~


LW maim
~&J~ka 2 ~


for sale on the day appointed for sale
in the mayor's order of adjudication, by
posting three notices at three public
places in the city by noon of the next
day after adjudication at the latest.
On the appointed day of sale, unless re-
leased by the mayor, the marshal shall
sell at auction to the highest bidder for
cash, separately, each animal until the
amount of costs, fees, expenses and
fine as adjudicated are fully covered.
Any animal or animals remaining un-
sold, shall be driven by the marshal out-
side the city limits and turned loose.
A surplus received fromee sa sales
above uch coasts, fees, expenses and

[ -"

eat dmeo The ower or keog
m aeh aimal or animals fomiri
gath ithi the corporate -
:1, shllbe able toaf&ne therefore of
net es ta fivenor more than one
bM~ d ,lihii to nt i
e dy a t to ee twenty day
S or bt the dieoretion of the mayor
the animal or animels so running at
sabe lle subject to alien for all
s fe sw and expees incurred in the
proceedings and furthermore for any
fe imposed the owner, under the
protloas of td ordinance.
Section & Any person residing with-
in the corporato limits who may find
my animal or anima enumerated in sec-
ti 2, uning at lase therein, may
drive such animal or anma to the ity
p aund and for the service so rendered,
may demand twenty-five cents for each
animal so impou-4e, which shall be
paid such peron when it shall be judi-
cially determined that such animal or
animals were running at e contrary
to the provons of t is ordinance.
Section 4. It shall be the duty of the
marshal to b,po nd all animals enumer-
ated in asetio, found byhim so running
at lare, and to receive and impound
any and all such animals driven to said
Section L It shall be the duty of the
eity marshal, as soon as practical after
impoundg any animal, to report such
impounding to the mayor, giving the
nameof the owner or keeper, if known,
and make formal complaint against the
owner, know.or unknown, of the par-
ticular violation of the ordinance for
which the animal or animals were im-
Section 6. The marshal shall provide
suitable sustenance for all animals im-
pomunded and hall keep the same safely
impoundd until all legal costs, fees,
and eea ls of in nd and keep-
ig and amount of ne shall be paid, or
Mntil said animal or animals shall be
sold or released in accordance with the
provision of this ordinance. And the
marshal be paid his actual expenses for
aid sustenance and safe keeping out of
the proceeds of the sale of such ani-
mals, or the redemption of the same,
and if such proceeds be insufficient
thereto or no sale or redemption made,
shall be reimbursed by the city.
Section 7. If the owner or keeper of
sach animal or animals running at large
within the corporate limits shall apply
to the mayor before adjudication to re-
deem the same and offer to pay allcosts,
fees, and expenses already incurred,
and if it shall appear to the mayor that
it is a first offense on the part of the
owner or keeper, and not a case of will-
ful offending or gross negligence, the
mayor shall have authority to release
--ach animals on payment of costs, fees
and expenses, but the release shall be
S .in writing'and noted in the mayor's
docket with the reason therefore, and for
such service the mayor shall be entitled
to charge and collect one dollar from
owner or keeper.
Section 8. After adjudication and be-
fore sale, the mayor shall have author-
ity to release any impounded animal on
payment of fine, costs, fees, and ex-
penses. He shall be entitled to a fee
of dollar for such release, which shall
be in writing and noted in the docket,
but the release of any impounded ani-
mal where the defendant is found not
guilty, shall be without fee to the may-
or or expense to the defendant.
Section 9. Upon the filing of a sworn
complaint in the premises by the mar-
shal in the mayor's court, the mayor
shall appoint a day of hearing and ad-
judication, and shall cause the notice of
the tendency of the impoundment to be
published in some newspaper in the
city, the first publication of which no-
tice shall be five days before said day
of hearing.
Section 10. If the mayor on said day
of hearing shall, on evidence adduced,
adjudge that such animal or animals
have been allowed to run at large with-
in the corporate limits, as charged in
the complaint, he shall proceed to in-
flict a penalty in accordance with the
provisions of this ordinance, and order
the sale of such animal or animals to
cover costs of court and sale, expense
of impounding and keeping and any fine
for such infraction of ordinance as may
be imposed.
Section 11. If any such animal or
animals so proceeded against to adjudi-
cation, bhe not released by the mayor,
the marshal shall advertise the same



Rafflas ting syehl, Triseles, Vehlwl-
pede* aid Automobile* In the City Limits
It shall be unlawful for any person or
persons to ride any bicycle, tricycle,
velocipede or automobile upon any of
the sidewalks of the city of Titusville.
Every bicycle, tricycle, velocipede or
automobile used within the city limits
shall have attached thereto a bell or
horn to be used as an alarm when ap-
proaching or passing any person or per-
Section 2. No person or persons shall
ride any of the above named vehicles

P +

ovr to t owne s en demand by order
atd eoi F-sa upon efty treasurer
whoever sa dem tdh be made
wl1 5 imsthe O aem tim e o sa le;
Z at the iahation of six months the
N e merer shall eaOvert the surplus
ois the gseaal fud a the city. At
timwhsn da moths after the
a-osnobhAge, themowners if
anMl or bagdent appearing in
othe irkalI IrIbee BlI may apply in
the mayor's court i person or by attor-
ny to show seewhy the penalty as to
s apduefatim the decision be adverse
to the dty, thefines shall berefunded,
f already collected, out of the proceeds
of sale. If favorable to the cI, or if
n uchab app nitn be made witinthe
aid six months the fine shall be cover-
ed nto the general fund subject to sim-
ar applicationsc A demand for any
surplus shall be made within two years
if no ale, or be barred. Should there
be at the sale no bidders, or should the
bidding be not suffcent to pay the costs;
expenses and fine, the marshal by pro-
clamation may adjourn the sale to an-
other day when the same shall be con-
cluded, or all or any part of said ani-
mals may he bid in by the city.
Section 12. The marshal shall keep
a record of all animals impounded, de-
scribing such animals by marks or
brands, stating the name of the owner,
if known, the date of impounding, the
day of redemption, sale or release with-
out charge, the amount of fine, costs
and expenses, the amount received from
redemption or sale, the amount paid
over for fines or surplus to the city treas-
urer, and shall make a monthly report
of the same to the city council, at their
first regular meeting in each month,
and the city treasurer shall keep a sep-
arate account of all fines and items of
surplus paid to him by the marshal un-
der this section. and make a semi an-
nual report of the same to the city coun-
uary and July of each year.
Section 13. The costs in the proceed-
ings of impoundment shall be as fol-
For taking and impounding by mar-
shal, per head- ..... -.. .. .50
For driving to pound by citizen per
headr---- .-... .25
For filing complaint and drafting
notice of impoundment by mayor .50
For making order for adjudication 1.00
For post three notices of sale
by marshal d p --- .25
For conducting sale- 1.00
For release by mayor except where
charge is disproved-----------. 1.00
For keeping record and making
monthly report ---- ---- ---.50
For feeding and caring for horses
and mules per day per head ... .50
For keeping and caring for cattle
per day per head-..- - .50
For keeping and caring for goats,
sheep or hogs per day each .20
Section 14. Dogs. No dog, male or
female, over two months old, shall be
allowed to run at large on the streets
of the city of Titusville unless previous-
ly licensed and wearing a collar with
tag attached bearing number and year-
ly date of license.
Section 15. Any person may apply
for such a dog license to the city clerk,
who on receipt of $1.00 for a male dog
and $1.00 for a female dog and twenty-
five cents additional as clerk's fee, shall
issue a city dog license, which shall be
dated, numbered and run one year from
the first*day of October in each year.
Section 16. All dogs notoriously
thieving, destructive of domestic fowls,
eggs or animals, or dangerous for bit-
ing propensities, shall be kept muzzled
by the owner when same are within the
city limits.
Section 17. A sub pound shall be es-
tablished by the mayor, and the city
marshal shall impound therein all un-
licensed or unmuzzled dogs when at
large with or without the owner in the
city limits.
Section 18. For allowing a dog to
run at large unlicensed or unmuzzled as
herein provided the owner of same shall
be liable to a fine of not less than one
nor more than five dollars, upon con-
viction in the mayor's court.
Section 19. When the marshal shall
impound a dog, if the owner be known,
the marshal, after complaint by him
made, shall arrest or summon the owner
to appear in the mayor's court, and ans-
wer a charge of breach of this ordinance.
Section 20. After three days the im-

Those Between More Than Two Horses
Not Frequent Now.
Dead heats on the flat, do not oc-
cur with such frequency as they did.

As it

is. we get quite enough ol
heats of two," but there is a

spice of romance about a "dl.a!
heat of three," says Bailey's Eng-
lish Magazine.
At York in 1896; for the Bad-
minton plate three horses pas'-ed
the post locked together. They
were Messala. Bajardo and Ca-se
Con, ridden respectively by M. C(an-r
non, T. Loates and S. looate-. .\
third Loates was fourth on ilamnp-
tondale, and he was beaten only a
short head by the leading trio.
In 18S0 at the Lewes summer
meeting Scohell. Wandering Nun
and Mazurka ran a dead heat for
the Astlev stakes. Only a head lhe-
hind the struggling trio came Thor:i
and Cumberland, also running ai
dead heat and placed fourth by the
judge. Some good judges who -aw
the race declare that if it -"id bI-e,
called a d(lead heat of live no one
would have caviled at the official
In IS1.'. on the TI r.-la\ ,f the
Newmarket Hol.igliton m,,'e*. i .. ti\n
dead heats of three' n'i::;rl ia th,
same afternoon.
In ISS? t here wa-. a dead lhait
of three in a tield of tive for I he
race called thlie Sandown I)erl,\. .1 ti
afterward known as the Eiectr: e
stakes run over the straight t1\e
furlong coure at Sandown par!;.
The dead heaters were PI. S. Evan,'
Marden (I. Wyatt). P. Lorillard's
Gerald (F. Webbl)) and the Duke of
Hamilton's Leonora (.1. Watts). In
the run-off Marden. who in t!he
meantime had had his plates re-
moved and ran unsh od, won hY
three lengths, a head only .-eparat-
in.g second and third.
The most notable dead heat of
three was the finish for the Ce:-are-
witch in 1837 between El Ilakim..
Prioress, an American ePmntry. a;ii
Queen Bess. There were thlirtv-
four runner-,. and the start ini.
prices of the dead heater- wer, .s t1.
1 El Ilakim. 30 to 1 P'riore,- and,
Queenl Be-.
In the ,1,,ei(!er. u liirh \a- rIun ,,'
in the w aning light. (,erie 1ornl1-
haIi was su)b-tituted for Tank,.-,',
on P'rioress and Bra\ for l.ittlIe on
El llIikim. The chian.e of ji, k,
appears to have worked to somee ad-
vantage in tlhe eawe of the Anmiri-
can nmare, for she won the idle..idi
by a length and a lalf. a li,;al sep-
arating the other two.
Once there was a dead l:eat o
four at Newmarket in a sweeep-t.aike-
for two-year-o,1,. rin over thief i. 'r
half of the Abingdon miile. 'Ti,i
wan at the floughton Imee('ling in
1853.. Five started, and 1 lhe ra.,,
resulted in a dead heat of four. the
fifth horse being only beaten half a
length. The decider was wvon hv a

ride any bieyel% tricycle, velopede or
Vhwit the cfty mits atmsuh
a rate of apsed as to be amsafmto other
riders or to pedestrians. The rate of
ped shall t under any cekideration
eseed ten mBlee hour. Any per-
-on or press violating a the pro-
visions of tli ordiam sha an con-
victio before the mayor, be fined not
to exceed five dollars for each offense
or onfinsed i the city jail not to eeed
five days, or both at the discretion of
the mayor.
Pasmd and approved this Nov. 2nd,
Attest: B. R. WILSON,
J. P. Wu.SON. Mayor

To Proieblt Injurfel Foumd4 maI .t.leaI
A i .1m Thereft
Be it ordained by the city council of
the city of Titusville, Florida:
That any person who shall malicious-
ly tear down, burn or otherwise injure
or otherwise destroy any pound belong-
ing to or used by the city for the pur-
pose of impounding animals running at
lare within the corporate limits of the
city, or who shall, without legal author-
ity therefore, release any animal or ani-
mals therein impounded or in any man-
ner interfere with the marshal or any
person in the performance of his duty
in impoundifig any animal or animals
pursuant to ordinance in that behalf
provided, shall be punished by a fine
not to exceed one hundred dollars, or
by imprisonment in the city jail not to
exceed sixty days, or both at the des-
cretion of the mayor.
Passed this 2nd day of November,
Attest: B. R. WILSON,
J. P. WILSON. Mayor.

By the time we reach David Gar-
rick the emoluments received by the
successful actor had steadily in-
creased. Garrick himself could com-
mand $750 a week before he went
into management, besides a benefit
which would bring in virtually all
that the house was worth, from $?,-
000 to .$3,50 for the night. After
he went into management his earn-
ings were enormous, and he died
leaving, at a low computation, over
$500,000. Miss Farren's engage-
ment cost the management at the
height of her career $?50 a week,
which was what Mrs. Siddons also
consented to receive from Covent
Garden theater at one period of her
fame. But this was far below what
she could and did demand elsewhere
and in the provinces, and in her bi-
ography we read that on tour $250
nightly was the sum cheerfully paid
for the great actress' services. It
must he remembered that the value
of money in the days of the three
players just mentioned was double
what it is at present-i. e..' $2.50
then corresponded to $300 now.
Great as the sum then seemed, it
soon became common, $?20 a night
being paid to Kean, Macready and
even Fletcher. But it is, of course.
dwarfed into insignificance by the
emoluments received from the
American public by such artists as
Bernhardt. Coquelin and Irving.
Bernhardt was paid $1,000 a night,
which seems to have struck the Pa-
risians duli with astonishment. It
is ditlicult to apportion Sir Henry
Ir king's receipts apart from Miss
Terry's. But they undoubtedly were
valued as hi"0h as "('00 a night on
tour.-Strand Ma'azine.

Nietzsche's Swan Song.
One of the really pathetic docu-
ments of ti odrn timee, is entitled
"Ecre lHomno." and it is the last
work tliat lriedri.h Nietz-/chel wrote
before lie went aTidl. Tim daring
poet-philo-nophlr. h liose' tlihoui'hit,
whether for good or for ill, lia- al-
ready l}rnieate the whole intellfc-
tual ttmio-plin're of or epochl. wa,
never more viidlly re~ -iledl than in
this remarkable 'ook. Like all his
works, it is a rliap-ody, written at
white heat. niarred b1" extrava-
gances. But in one important re-
spect it differ' from tliein all. It
voices a ''in-,. of pe 1. ce anI, -oreinity
he never Ief ,r,. Ila! re. .'l'/zl. A\t
the virv 'o, I,., v. i I, I;irki.-1

exp ,r,,n ., ;i ino;r' ,l i i\,r;itin
1\i- -,n- I' *, o r ,\ ,!;, *>:vri,
like ; n I ;m, t' in nit, j,> .- ('ur-
rent rEr .

A Nose For Tob-cco.
Lord I ,;i-. ;i Sote.i jul_.*,. \as
once li'arin a c- -c '" .'rn tlie -in. li
of tlIa&.C. 'e[ rn, hI lie re n,i a.nd,
lNeinil, in )oppa-i:I ,i to tihe rule,.,
search ~a- utiiah. to tra, the ,,f-
fender, without avail. Viinallv the
usher. -ai,! it niint .onc from the
retirin., roi of the. lawyers. This
Ii-. ,' lol'hip .acuted. -aving:
"No su<.h tlainr. D)ae ye mean to
tell me the ,.entlemien of the bar
smnok (.common limerick twist?"
Strange to say. shortly after an
Irishman in court discovered the

Ten Doctors

Said He Would Die

"In 19o3 we wrote you regard-
ing my husband, who was suf-
fering from heart trouble. He
was superanuated by the North
Georgian Conference. Ten doc-
tors at different times said he
would die. You advised Dr.
Miles' Heart Remedy and Re-
storative Nervine; we did as
advised, and improvement was
apparent from the very first. He
recovered and the Conference in
19o4 gave him a charge. He
never felt better, although he
has very heavy work and does
a great deal of camp meeting
work. I am so glad we took
your advice and gave him the
medicine, and feel that I ought
to let you know of the wonder-
ful good results from its use."
Milner, Ga.
This proves what Dr. Miles'
Heart Remedy will do. Get a
bottle from your druggist and
take it according to directions.
It does not matter whether your
heart is merely weak. or yon
have organic trouble, if it does
not benefit you take the empty
bottle to your druggist and get
your money back.

Cream Vermifuge




Ballard-Snow Liniment' R401M.
h~old anti Ittreeoaunrudcnl41 Ily


) Wood's Descriptive 4

Fall Seed Catalog
now ready. piven the ful.e.-t
informant on about ail
Seea, for the

Farmn and Garden,
Grasses and Clovers,
Vetches. Alfalfa.
Seed Wheat. Oats.
Rye. Barley, etc
Abo tells all ,bout

Vegetable & Flower Seeis
that can be planted in the fall to
advantage and prout, aud about
Hyacinths. Tulips and other
Flowering Bulbs, Vegetable and
Strawberry Plants. Poultry
Supphes and Fertiaers.
ver Frmer and OGrrner bheotd
bhavT th eCatalog. I* Is tnva:uable in

; I "

T -~--

_ __

Salarim Were P Fairly Lar ven r I O I
the saxtenth Century.
An efficient actor received in .
1635 as large a regular salary as WUTH
$900, of which sum $7,200 is the
modern equivalent. The lowest
known valuation set an actor's W
wages at 75 cents a day, or in mod-
ern money about $1,800 a year.
Shakespeare's emoluments as an ac- U
tor before 1599 are not likely to
have fallen below $4,000 in our 0 M
Inoney, while the remuneration due
to performances at court or in no-
blemen's houses, if the accounts of
1594 be accepted as the basis of 3
reckoning, added some $600.
Actresses did not appear until
about 1662, female parts being pre-
viously taken by'boys. Among the
very earliest were Mistress Nell
Gwvn of the king's playhouse and
Mistress 1nip. Both from having A
been "orange girls," earning a pre- .. tUr
carious existence about the theater,
were raised to the affluence of $5 a i
performance, about $20 inr present


pounded dog shall be killed by the mar-
shal unless the owner shall license or
muzzle the same if the dog is found to
require a muzzle as herein provided.
With the consent of the mayor, any
person may pay the license fee and cost
of proceedings and save the life of the
dog and receive the same from the mar-
shal. The fees of the marshal shall be
as follows:
For impounding per head $ ..:4)
For feeding per head per day .25
For killing and burying per head .50
Passed and approved this 2nd day of
November, 1909.

LiA. ~*,
('Vp *t
r. *

.- ~-.>.,


~W~usd theblar movemm"
400 Is a melfe.of


4 ,r~( '

teSetag reesntly

twelve 6 mie and
lg me=sth- april -
omeuNt O jang re.
---. spective*y recalls
S" LL the wfor and ca-
rme oa these mmous labor aderm.
Withthhe eception at rea. rlSam-
ael Gempers has bees at the bead of
the Amerlea PFe4retl of Labor
ce 1 and was ee of the found.
em t the dIw Utle. He was born in
hasland tn 180O and came to America
at the age of tittem, settling to New
YTrk city. A cigarmaker by trade.
Mr. Gompes helped organlse the Cl-
garmakers' International union when
euy fourteen years of age. which he
served as presklent and vice president
and worked at his trade until he was
thirty-seven years of age.
Mr. Gompers resides to Washington.
and his okce Is located on U street in
a four story brownstone building that
was erected by the local txpograpblcal
unioa and Is the headquarters of the
American Federation of Labor. He Is
* ine orator, splendidly educated and
has traveled all over the world.
John Mitchell. vice president of the
American Federation of Labor. baa
had a most Interesting career and rose
from mule boy In a mine to president
at the United Mine Workers of Amer-
ica. At the age of thirteen Mr. Mitcb-
ell was thrown upon his own resources
and entered the cpal mines at his
birthplace. Braldwood. 111. Little did
the miners think that the boy that
drove the mule up and down through-
out the devious roads of the mine.
bringing them cars and hauling them
away when filled, waiting on them in
various ways,. carrying his dinner to
the mine In his bucket, cracking Jokes.

telling stories and having a generally
g. ood time. would when grown to man-
bhood be one of the greatest labor lead-
era the world han ever known. Hills
activity In the labor movement began
In 1880.
Mr. Mitchell is also a splendid orator
and a man who keeps his head on all
occasions, as the following story will
show. One evening be was a guest at
a Philadelphia club. where It was the
rule of the organiZatlloi to call upnon
Its guests to wpeuk uand then to con-
fuae them with rns'urks. But Mr.
Mitchell could not IMn k cotifused. The
only notice he took of the gllwen wna
to say:
"I guess I could get silong betUer
with my speech If I were deaf. It Is
often a good thing to It' ldenf. There
is a deaf old woman I know up In the
coal region. Once I went to sete thin
woman, and she asked mse to stay to
tea. I thanked her and said I would.
as I was not expected home before
dark. She had been hearing pretty
well up to this point, but now she got
deaf all of a sudden. She had to ask
her daughter what I had said.
"'He said. mother.' explained tbe
daughter. *that he thanks you. ult he
can't stay. an hlie I expected home I-
fore dark.'
"At this the old woltnii looked re-
lieved. and I delparled."
Frank Mlirrloun. werretar.v of lhei
American I-'ederuiloi atof i.nlr. hlas
held that i*ae rforl iUniiuiltr of >*'a*n
and has lIonr INc.ewii ie of It Ie m o*tl ei-

~ o t CimeaM,

ea i. 183. In
3UB he was elect-
0 s delsgte to

t4m a1 the Interna-
Umnai Typograp*.
al MalOes at Colors-
d o prSaags.m a t
Sovlestlo *elected
him as one of Its
delegates to the Axlnt MoRaRsow.
Amerlcan Pederation of Labor at Cin-
e meatl. whe~ he was tha unanslmous



Anai then the great man screech-
ed forth the notes of "Ain't It a
Shame. a Burning Shame?"--Chi-
cago News.
A Use For Brains.

John Bright used to tell lh,
barbtr who was cutting his hair ,:
said to him: "You 'ave a large 'e. 1
sir. It is a good thing to 'ave
larme 'ead. for a large 'ead means ::


ebhose of that convention as secretary.
lncev. thn he has been re-elected at
the annual meetings.
Won't 1M ht a o l friend
*If ever I ed a s medicine aais I
knew what to =Mt" declares Mi A.L. Alley.
dat Dasl Me., after sing ter bottlesof
Dr. Kin's New Dis overy, sad seeing its ex-
elleas reulte in my own inally amd others,
I am eomviseed It l the beet medicine made
hor eaghe, m d and lung trouble Every
om whe tuit leolaJuot that way. RBelief
Is felt at oceo and its quick camM arrive
you. For broaebWit asthma hemorrha
croup, lagrippe. sore throat, pIin I chest or
lumaits mpreme Sand $1.-. Trial bet-
tie fee. Guarateed by Banner Drug Store.


Rocky Site No Longer Advised-Gravel
the Ideal Soil.
Strange as it may seem, after
2,000 years of ta)k and song about
the advantages of founding one's
house upon a rock, one of the very
things that modern tell uts
to avoid in selecting a site is rock.
That is principally because of the
great cost of excavating a cellar in
rocky soil.
Another objection to rocky soil is
that water will not soak through
rock and so runs down it. Some of
this water would be almost certain
to seep through the cellar walls,
making the cellar damp, or it might
undermine the foundations.
Again, rock often contains
springs. If a spring were opened
during blasting it would mean ei-
ther that the water would have to
flow through the cellar or be de-
flected, a costly operation. A house
built upon a rock also vibrates dur-
ing thunderstorms.
Clay is perhaps more to n'P avoid-
ed than rock. Clay collects water
and spreads under pressure. It ex-
pands in wet or frosty weather and
contracts in summer. Frozen clay
clings to brick or stone and often
causes dislocation of cellar walls and
Also it is impervious to water.
Thus an underground layer of clay
will prevent the proper drainage of
rainwater and leave the soil foul
and sodden. Finally, it is extreme-
ly costly to excavate. Undesirable
for building purposes also are made
land, sand and silt. Made land is
not always stable.
Gravel is the ideal soil for build-
ing purposes. It is porous and
drains perfectly. At the same time
it is sufficiently stable to support
foundations. A gravelly elevation
is the ideal building site.
Depressions or levels INbtween
rocks are likely to retain water.
even though the depression is slight
and the elevations distant. The
ground water thus retained stand,
at a level. Small gravelly elevation-a
form islands, as it were, in a subter-
ranean lake. and upon them hioi-,'
may be built with plerfct -a.tty.v.
The 'cellar floor will l,, ;>nve
ground water level, awn n,> rainuwa-
ter will drain into tllie c.llar.-t'ir-
cle Magazine.
Best Time to Fiddle.
Albove the .hinging of the en-
gine- Nero'- thidleI squeaked its
"l.'tinwv tili,' t, pilv the fidllle
wl,'n OIai' i, burningg" sotTed the
fat 'enator.
Nro .hukled.
"Best time of all. I can't disturb
the neighbor.."

Tamh e.e* ded -.em.
Bow usy, in all clime and ju
aD n ca adiy and regretfully
to mind the thousand goden op-
portunitie forever lost ? The les-
son is beautifully taught ii the fol-
lowing Indian legend:
There was once a beautiful dam-
sel upon whom one of the good
genii wished to bestow a blaming.
He led her to the edge of a large
eld of corn, where he said to her:
"Tulighter, in the field before us
the ears of corn, in the hands of
those who pluck them in faith, shall
have talismanic virtues, and the vir-
tue shall be in proportion to the
size and beauty of the ear gathered.
Thou shalt pass through the field
once and pluck one ear. It must lw
taken as thou goest forward, and
thou shalt not stop in thy path, n-i
shalt thou retrace a single step it
quest of thine object. Select an
ear full and fair, and according t,
its size and beauty shall be '*s value
to thee as a talisman."
The maiden thanked the good
genii and then set forward upon her
As she advanced she saw man.
ears of corn, large, ripe and bea'i-
tiful, such as calm judgment migl-
have told her would possess virtue-
enough, but in her eagernes! to
grasp the very best she left these-
fair ears behind, hoping that she
might find one still fairer. At
length, as the day was closing. sht
reached a part of the field when'
the stalks were shorter and thinner.
and the ears were very small and
She now regretted the grand ears
she had left behind and disdained
to pick from the poor show around
her, for here she found not an ear
which bore perfect grain.
She went on. but, alas, only to
find the stalks more and more fee-
ble and blighted, until in the end.
as the day was closing and the night
coming on, she found herself at the
end of the field without having
plucked an ear of any kind. No
need that the genii should rebuke
her for her folly. She saw it clear-
ly when too late.

Vegetables In England.
Until the end of the reign of
Henry VIII., according to the his-
torian, IHume, no carrots, turnips or
other edible roots were produced in
England. The few that were used
were imported, and the state papers
contain numerous references to tihe
dispatch of messengers to the con-
tinent for rare vegetables and sal-
ads to grace the table at important
royal banquet. C'ucutilhTers il-o
were unknown until the sixteenth
century, and celery owes its intro-
duction in England to the lFrenilih
marshal, Taillard, who was imipri-
oned in England after his defeat by
Marlborough. Broccoli and cauli-
flowers came from Cyprus in the
seventeenth century, and the pota-
to, taken to England by Sir Wal-
ter Raleigh about 15,4. was not in
general use until 1G(i63. when the
Royal society directed attention to
it and recommended its cultivation.

A Fair Exchange.
At a gathering of medical men
one of the number was a noted


No.6 71
4 OJ) ptu
* 27 pm
* 14 pm,
't 5. pm
4t) 0 pm
IS 63 pm
10 47 pIm.
11 20 pIm
I c.! am
. "1 am
7 00 am
s 2:1) am
10 4t am

:6 ::0 am

--IN LN-.78 o. -

MO. .p ; MAIN LINE No. 78 No. 82
9 ;to am Lv Jacksonville A r 7 .10 pm 8 30 am
Io .-.A sm nv St.Augustine Ar 6 Ot pm 7 ot am
11 .a am L.v East Palatka Lv 5 US pm 6 08 am
a :1s im Lv... Ormond .... L1V 3 26 pm 1 28 am
I I4 i u L.v. ....avtooa I.v. 11 pm 4 15 am
2 :i)w pm Lv New Smyrna v *2 10 pam 3 40 am
3 M: pm .v .TItusville... Lv I 25 pm 2 27 am
4 19 pm, .v......Co(oa Lv 12 46 pm I 14 am .
4 2' pim Lv KRokledne.. .v 12 S1 pm 1 44 am
4 57 pm I.v ..Kau allie L.v 12 It1 pm I 12 am '
5 07 pm.v Melbourne Lv 12 r2 pmji 1 03 am I;
7 |to, pm .v Ft. Pierce I.v u10 .* am 11 20 pm I
9 17 pm Lv W. 'PalmHeach .v (4 am : 1 40 pm
Ii :I3 pm Ar Miami l.v : 0 am 600 pm
....... I Miam i r . ... O pm
..... v. Hometea, I.v I 4 10 pm
.. I.v lAon) Key I.v ...... 4 am
A Ar Knitht- Key Lv ... I 00 am
\r Key West I. t7 $.amn-
S Ar I.\ :3 uo pm

Corrected to Sept. 1, 1909

'auilman iuffiet Parlor car
operated on trains 29 and 17 be
tween Jacksonville and Miami

I'zllman Huffetr Sleeper Or
tween New York and Knigh:-
Key over the Atlantic Coast Lin.
north of Jacksonville ti handle
on trains bM and .'

-tiundayv Tile.Imav- and hurrday- arrivl- at Key West

*Tiie-1ay-. Thu,-iy. ia toisl -4riJlmrdv% Iijpariare. Ifrmn Kev %'eq
:M'nilotv-, Vae-Ine-itv- han-ri -ddy- airrivaI- site) '1elmartilre- at Ilavana

Leaave Ea-f

a I-IaIl

p :,lin


pit I IV
I In I I

l a ll)~a

12 pin
4 .'0 'j :

Let INe41
$4 fit
it 'it.~

I'.l.~IKATel EAf [ArrI'.e~a
I'AI.%rK A i'alati~s

fit: Ii'
OI v
Itoi I v
I 'oail'%

(Cj a'
2I ~,
35 a
Is I'..'
'..5, I,.?,
I-, j.ii
~a.i II!,.

S% IAI I-Itk V%*(CH

il AY(- a

Palatka -A.% NIA 1I E0

1201aU m

pt111 II

*. San=A %tIvi ip' Ito I- rriveEa
~iet-( P'. IK A Palatkaa

Vil I) u 13 pin


6 Wi uI 'I u I.A

11 I)Pu I III-u It) 4, AM

I .. ..
* r .... ..
rf. .

1'' 1I p~all%


'a''. ... ... .. .... i,.. 41 INw

'* a') Itl
I '.15 Ill


-l\'o -, -
a e14mil


1 19 pu I 1 -* ;
1 1300 1 4: P%,'

Vu~.w s orangerane ( mlv Breach F. r- .Sanford BroachbI
-3(p i A0p .3. smin '* i' 4-7) mI tn 6t30am li. 1 IttI%va!I.. Ar. I 'Al P!
4 16 pm i-V:wAM 'L~ast,4ee. .H* '1 m Ie) W I I N1i ) aM AT ..anlord .L 00IJ Alar,
a 2 - pm to n Sit V. 4 - VAR. 1. ) '-, -*flI .U ''sl- --

4 30s pm 12 am *rr.. "*'s i 1.' iim' I I t -m pm 2 -
Many school children suffer from constips- COPCdIs, *** f Ka. g. .Key wio, r & o s Co fo Key. *4 NHve,. Cua.
tion. which is often the cause of seeming stu- -
-. lt._ tIsa N. ....-ln :_'.a ...A n ThkM. TIME TABLES show be mes so whick rals i mab k e*aecideo arrie. o nd .*...*. e..m ..

L , i31



0o il




~* ,.~.



- --







Has been Crewd with Pheoemlml Succ$ s since 1888, and
is to-day the Best HeseMeld Uialmet on the market.

11 ,1,1 SSgID^ V N I S^ff^

Price 25c, 50c and $1.00 Refuse All Substitutes.
500-502 North Second Street, ST. LOUIS, MO.
--S..-o ld an d Rbemcommendead b


practitioner who is almost as well
known for his shabby attire a- e i?
for his skill as a physician.
When the gathering was about t,,
disperse the doctor in question
could not find his hat. Instead, to
his great surprise, he found a nice
new glossy silk hat, which hap-
pened to fit him as though made to
his order. When he got home he
exhibited his headpiece with con-
siderable pride.
The next day, however, a fellow
doctor turned up to claim the hat.
S"Permit me, my dear doctor,"'
said the second medico, "to apolo
gize for my little trick, which grew
out of the fact that yesterday you
carried an umbrella, while I had
none. It occurred to ine that, while
my new silk hat would he ruined lov
the rain, yours would not. Accord-
ingly I took the liberty of leav-
ing mine in pTla.c oif \ourr<. Manv
thanks."-HIlarp.r' Weeklv.


7 -.r


- .0'''-~ -.. -

~.t t


m -~

JAMi PRHA PresodMt. L W. WAII.M COabker

Indian iver State Bank

Asther Capital, $100,000 .* PaM Up Capital, e
Average DphMi, Sooe

Exchange bought and sold on all foreign countries. Patronage
appreciated, prompt service, polite treatment, sad every
vor consistent with conservative banking granted
CORRESPONDENTh-Empire Trust Company, 4 Broadway, New York City: The At-
lantle National ank of Jacksonvtile. Jacksonville. Florida.

S~ "



Lnlmhp.r and Ruiidind Mlntoial

Gainesville, followed with a very in- T in i fuwltu; r'.,'''r is the result
teresting account of the growth oofof great merit successfully made
the Baptist Young People's Union at known. Those who tried LFascareslori a nd
Gainesville, from a membership of 6 as a direct result of advertising, -
to 125 in four years. were pleased and recommended the Western
The night session was given to the article t) their friends, until its fame
reading of reports on missions and was spread to become universal.
an address by Rev. S. B. Rogers, -a .s
secretary of the state board of mis- Children Teething .
sions. MaRs WINrsow'- s4MTiri. svRau- ha- Ah 1
----- been m.wd for FITrrY YEAIts hv MILI.IONS of al Kinds,
For Sale Cheap for Cash ofr ETH R fI.r th PEr T'H I EN Wi I "A
About 88 acres of good high land scorH>0S the (CrHILI> 1.)VTshe IAtl-eh.'MS VI .
on the east or ocean side of the In- ALLAYSa '81 PN: (*'RF'- WIN) ('OLI'. -
dian river at the Narrows, described asy a .iraggi ts in every oar *O. ti.he wor HENRY RIVERS
as follows: Lot No. 3, section 35, Be sure and ask fur "'Mms. Win..-,w'* S.Nth.
also lot No. 3.section36, in township irsweyri p," saed take no- th' r ki,,. Twenty-
31 south, range 39east. This land is five cnta a bottle. Tonorial Parlors
improved but finely located. ForC-
further particulars are. Standard Sewing Machine cornerr Julia and Pain Streo'. e block east
E. M. Low, The best and lightest running on the TITUSVILLE. FLORIDA
Breekton, Mass. market, does both chain and lock stitch
-^ *L ..._L ... I'--*_ L_ _______ -- --. _



.., ,.,. l..ll.. ath ooo heir.
suhool lauisonch have shown __________
SrtinI. Thi wa thB falag hair is caused by (spftal Buy Sugar Loaf Key
a so dbra.. i y hr.. ..... he hir. C.. W. Chase, of New York, a cap-
AL. As do wad ws mo e reroe, to stop faing hair, italist, is mid to have purchased Su-
d the beach strewn with Sa you must first completely de- Loaf Key. between Miami and
% 71A mwo neam on the troy these|erms. Ayer'stHair Cey West, for $50,000. The island is
ase, iapi anrim c Vigor, new improved formula, twenty miles long and will be devoted
had tme e will certainly do this. The principally to growing vegetables
a d a am y time. The will ceranly do tis. The. tropical fruits, while f shin and
two sebols should have union pile.- leave the rest to nature. sponging will be 'carried on also.
ok at the be Ch every year. Dnu te a eh o af MIA Some 800 Cuban laborers will be put
Mi Mur7 Allen spent Thursday .. ~ o at work developing the island.
Mr. Rufus Coleman is back in his t *0*"_ *owa o61".
old place in Mr. Provost's store. !.I. a- Tihe readersof this paper will 1w pletnsil
It is reported that the Bond and -------tolearn that there i at least one dreadflil
o twois 1 3les h a lsmeproved th at (Hulrae that eien,-e has liert ablae toe ure in
4611mo1 cottage will be opened this ROMr itsstagm, and that is Ca, t:rri. Hail's Ca-
m .k- Idandruffs m, o" n he "' scalp..-" tarrh Cureisthe only p.,itivec tiure kuown
Ra d and sisterr ]Mrs. Therefore.,toCeuwed 9,uotBe.frsttinn tie..t e medh.el fraternity Ctarrh heing a
,Y i U -.- anda- -osder. Mrs. o do Is com.letly destroy these dan- ,coittio,.d ,ier-. nr-,uira a cmstitu,
Walker, were calig on friends here drugenms. Hre, tesame Ayer's Hai ttionas treatment. H.llI. Ctarrh Cure is
Sunday afternoon. Vigor wilgivetbe ssn splendid result, taken internally. nctang elirertl.v upon th.
Carl WittOeld was at home o ver -m t .&A .Low, -- boloo ad lidmunus s.rfat.ofi the system.
_. Mr. Copean-d and Bobj -thereby fitroyinir the foe dat im, of tile di-
r-. Copel and ob Se. a a givingi thr |Mlirtil stre-lgth in
Moan spent Sunday at Artesia. W. S. Norwood building up the constintion and aseisting
f. Bald~win *nd dlaughlter. Nntina, tmturrin dng its work. "rhi prprietonr
Mrs. B aldwin and daughter, Ni The passing away of our fellow- o a iuve so h faith is, its .urntive paweri."
md Mip Maggie Carter and brother, townsman, William S. Norwood, was that they offfurone Hund lrietoflltiuray
.aytm were all compelled to ms sm l S. Nwas asethatitrfail.ioto cure. send for listfof tes
theConieri ancuse onf mnenem nt m merely announced in THE STAR last timonials.
the dec engagement I Friday on account of our paper beinf Addresm. F. J. CHENEY & C).. Toledo. O.
at dthe dist in Cocoa. ready for p s Sold by Druggists. 75c.
Vr rth aveD n M n dae ss. t 6, r- Hall's Family Pills are the beet.
We h ope to have Dr. and Mrs. Deceased was born in Perry. Ga.,Hl'Faily Pills are thebet.
Holmes with us for the services Sun- on the 8th day of August, 1846, con- C id n
day. sequently was 64 years of age. He Child orn Cry
Mr. Bruin and family are expected served in the war between the States FOR FLETCHER'S
td week. Their new home on the and enjoyed the distinction of being
point is all ready for them. the youngest member in his regi- C A S T O R I A
ment at the time of his enlistment; - - --
Whem a e d becomes settled in the system. a matter which he was always proud BLOCKADED
it vill take several d: a' treatmentto core it. to refer to in after years. BLO ADED
mmd the bet eedy to mse is ('Chamberlain's He came to Florida in 868 and was
Ombash Remedy. It will rre quicker than e came to Florida in 1868 and was
my other Id a leave te sysm n married May 13th in the following Every Household mTitusville should
assral sad keathy condition. Sold by all year to Miss Mary E. Feaster, at Know Now to Resist it
eoem LaGrange, formerly a resident of
A Surprise Party for Miss Teeter Feasterville, S. C., and to this union The back aches because the kidneys
a large family was blest, elewvn sons are blockaded.
About forty of the young friends and daughters of whom are now Help the kidneys with their work.
of Miss Susie L. Teeter gave her a living, as follows: Mrs. J. F. Mitch- The back will ache no more.
most decided and pleasant surprise ell, Cocoa; Mrs. P. E. Puckett, and Lots of proof that Doan's Kidney
last Friday evening at the residence Mrs. S. J. Overstreet, Jeanette and Pills do this.
of Mr. and Mrs. E. B. Wager, in Marguerite Norwood. Titusville; It's the best proof, for it comes
South Titusville. The surprise was Mrs. J. T. Knox, Jacksonville; Wm. from Titusville.
complete as Miss Teeter was really C. Norwood, West Palm Beach; Feas- John M. McCrorey, Main St., Tit-
preparing for and exueeting to spend ter Norwood, Columbia, S. C.; Burn- usville,Fla., says: "My back was very
the evening out. About 8 o'clock the man, Russell, and Call Norwood, lame and sore and when I stooped
delegation arrived and the evening Titusville. All of the sons are mar- or lifted, I found it very difficult to
was devoted to cards and games of ried except Russel and Call. regain an erect position. I could not
various kinds, and some excellent Mr. Norwood's wife died three rest well at night and felt miserable.
piano eolos were rendered by Miss years ago. Less than a year ago he My kidneys did not act in their normal
Armstrong and Mrs. Driggers after married Mrs. Sadie White, of Mem- manner and gave me much annoyance
which refreshments, which had been phis, Tenn., to whom he willed his Finally Doan's Kidiney Pills came to
provided for the occasion, were serv- home and personal property. my attention and I began using them
ed. Miss Teeter was the recipient of Mr. Norwood was a prominent according to directions. They proved
a large number of beautiful and use- man in the political arena of this to be just what I required, soon re-
ful presents, as the affair was given state for many years. He was a mem- moving the backache and the lame-
in honor of the date being her birth- ber of the legislature in the early 80's ness and soreness disappeared. The
day as well as a surprise, was a member of the county school passages of the kidney secretions
board, and held many other offices were also regulated and I feel better
Meeting of Baptist Association of public trust and up to the time of in every way. I heartily recommend
The Indian River Baptist associa- his death was supervisor of registra- Doan's Kidney Pills to any person in
tion helditsannu tion, which tsition he held for ev- ne of a reliable kidney remedy."
Tuesday and We etin g here on eral terms past. For sale by all dealers. Price 50
Some disappointment was exper- Being a man of genial nature he cents. Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo,
Some disppointment was exper- made many friends and always was New York, sole agents for the United
ieMnced because of the absence of held in high esteem by them. States.
Mesrs. Crosland and Flakefield se- He maintained the overland hack Remember the name- Doan's
retaries of the Baptist Sunday School and mail route between Enterprise and take no other.
Reports from all the churches of the and Titusville for a number of years
assoti fronwerthechreadsand twohnewtransferring all the U. S. mail and
soeiation were read and two new considerable of the passengers to this STEW A
churches, White City and Narrows, section up to the coming of th0. A. ART
were treceivedy into the membership Enterprise and Indian River railway
Tuesday afternoon was given to the The body was interred in the faom- f l T
women's missionary meeting, led by ily lot in LaGrange cemetery lastF In
Mrs. A. 0. Frink, of Eau Gallie. Miss Friday afternoon, Nov. 12th, and he 11 C AUUUIUIIUU
J. L. paulding, state secretary of being a Royal Arch Mason was buried
Women's Work, was present to the with the full honors of that order.
great delight of the workers present. TIT SVI OI
At 7 p. m. Dr. W. A. Mason, of Ma- TITUSVILLE, FLORIDA
con, Ga.. occupied the pulpit, and A Record Breaker
preached a good sermon on "Christ." I represent some of the leading
to the edification and pleasure of the It is said that the greatest and companies of the world and any
large congregation. quickest permanent advertising suc- business entrusted to me will re-
Wednesday morning was devoted cess on record( is that ,of Cascarets ceive promptandcareful attention
to the discussion of reports. The Candy Cathartic, which have been
afternoon was given to Bro. Lewis persistently advertising in every way ,,
Entzminger. who grave an excellent but chiefly in th and instruet'iv, :lr. ,n the Stan- hout tUmL y th., ,,., ,h,..U na
dard of Ex.ellene for Sunday oft ascarets ha' rown from nothing
schools." Mrs. S. B. Rogers. of to ,-one milli on b..s a month. 0 F. DUREN, AGENT

vww~wvwwv W WWWW IN:W


Jas. Pritchard & Son

Handle the Finest Lines of
Heavy and Shelf Hardware

Our Stock of
SGuns and Sporting Goods
is complete at all times

Paints and Oils of Quality
one of our Specialties

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

Groceries, Hay, Grain and all Food Products
We haandlle preIl 'od e of :all kimd. We arr axen fir 1 agel I' l r iji/. r- \ i 1 We'\.- vl
ill tlh :htu .v. l' a ga..v4in11t,mi.41 soiblicit tiO r trad.ii $ f :aill '.I,,-i, i. \ i l in. t.1 t ri '... ,.1.
';alti ;':il all 4 tr-"eries. deiiven-re ;at ryotir statimi. : L I.. \,%I i & il;n. TlIl *I I I l.m...
SII EI.I. LL Dr .1. ,s i'I. .l ihoT rmharn. asc ipt
Titatuavllle, FloricIa
Fancy and Toilet Articles, Perfumery, Stationery
Soda Water, Ice Cream, Fresh Drugs, Chemicals
Mail orders solicited and promptly filled. Will order anything we
haven't in stock
B. C. Edwards W. H. Ford
Pure Ice Manufactured from Distilled Water
Prompt Deliveries Made to all Shipping Points on the Florida East Coast


1'- V U5'W I---I- i A U- !-_ _*

For ten days we will offer our second hand Type-
writers, viz: Smith Premiers, Remingtons, Mon-
archs, Fox, Yosts, Williams, Blickensderfers, etc. at '
prices from S2.50 to $5..00 -:- Second hand I nder-
] woods from $50 to $75. -:- New Lnderwoods, the
.0 machine you will eventually buy, $97.50 and up.
.< ... Wrete For Descriptivo Cir-ulars, ....
=" -_ '. _..

If & W. B. Drew Company I

r*---*-- ..**.. .* *_ | *"

Dealers in Staple and Fancy Groceries
at Competitive Prices

tk A& A I A A A A A I& I A A Ad A& A A Aff, I I A A A A A I A A Ad I I A A Ad& I AtAdAtr

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