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: 12 3, 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: VID00730
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

U (

JK'ot fos Oqi'sIVS Z10oii, Bqt floV ttle Oood of Otbers A lso.



__ In buying clothes some men simply
DDDlPID uF rM*end their money-others invest it.
; SU Ut !MLA Which do you do? It is not spend-
ing money to buy Schloss clothes, its
s .-- I.-.l.l-. mt Ianvestinag when such high quality is
iK If W w rewroeobtainable at such low prices.
rlrhl Ia ian The best investment any man can
make is in clothes that make him look
Dr. Miller. Detist. Tltusvill. his best at all times.
Remember The Alpine for lodging hynot save half?
Try buying suits and overcoats that
andquick lIneh when in Titsville. wear twice as long. Why not buy
Dressmaking, plain sewing, chil- the clothes that have proven them-
drn's clothes, men'sahirts a special- selves superior to any others made in
ty. Net to Walker's old store. AAmerica, the "Clothes Beautiful?"
ty. N t to Walker's old store. Made by Schloss Bros. & Co., Balti-
A large party of Illinoisians and more and New York.
Ohioans were registered at Palm- Suits $10.00 to $22.50.
hurt this week looking over Florida WINSTON S. BRANNING
on a prospecting tour. Titusville, Florida.
A very pleasant but rather im-
promptu dance was given in the op- HOW THE'RETURNS
m house last night, at which the SHOW UP NOW
young folks report a glorious time. Well, here is a case in point: On
Mrs. W. H. Thompkins and two November 1st Mr. Burton started a
children returned Saturday from car loaded with oranges and grape-
Miami, where they had been on fruit for Providence, R. I. In due
a twoweeks' visit to Mrs. Thompkins' course the car arrived. Promptly by
mother, wire Mr. Burton was informed that
Mrs. F. M. Taylor and son, Master the market was $1.75 for oranges
Wilson, arrived home Saturday night and $2.25 for grapefruit. Mr. Bur-
from their cruise down the coast, ton wired back that his price for the
having made a very successful trip lot was $2.25 for oranges and $3.00
as far south as Palm Beach. for grapefruit. The message flashed
S Charlotte M. Palmer, ofwas to the effect that Providence Charlotte M. Palmer, of would not stand for this pri.e. Mr.
Brooklyn, who hasspent a number of wouldnot stand for this prie. Mr.
winters on Indian river at Titusville, Burton immediately instructed the
'arrived Tuesday and has rooms with Providence agent t rush that car of
Mrs. E. B. Wager for the season. fruit to Boston, and the Boston
Mr. W. agent was notified of its coming. It
Mr. W. T. Mather started on the arrived at the "Hub" and without
road the first of the week represent- further ado sold as follows: Oranges,
ing the National Biscuit Co. with a $2.09, $2.18, and $2.23; grapefruit,
big territory to cover in this state $2.95, $2.98, and $3.04.
bet which does not include any points Not to go into details as to num-
in this action. ber of boxes, sizes, quality, etc., and
The following membersof the Can- thus complicate the problem for the
averal club arrived Monday night: kindergarten class, it may be stated
Dr. C. G. Weld, W. Y. Peters, Capt. as a fact that Mr. Burton saved to
Stone, Mr. Morgan, all of Boston, the shipper of that car of fruit some-
and they were met here byCapt. John thing over $22-5.
Edwards in Dr. Weld's boat. Now then here is the reflection that
Fastrunabout 24.6 x3.8 with doub- should engage the serious attention
le cylinder 12 h. p. Smalley motor, of the skeptics: Suppose there had
makes 14 miles, 11 foot cockpit, auto been no Exchange and the shipper
steerer, outfit the best, for sale at a had consigned that car of fruit to a
bargain. Apply box B, Titusville for Providence commission man of the
further particulars. strictest probity? The man. would
Commodore C. A. Welch and Mrs. have done his best for his customer,
Welch arrive Sunday from Cohas- as the Exchange agent did for his
set, Mass., and left Monday morning employer, though he could not have
on board E. J. Praetorius's sharpie sold the fruit for more *than the
boat for Artesia, where they will market would allow, but he would
make their winter home. THE STAR have sold it -and the shipper would
acknowledges receipt of a pleasant have lost two hundred and twenty-
call. five good, clean dollars. Could you
Owing to the Masonic hall being have blamed the commission man
engaged for Wednesday night of this for this? Certainly not. He was
week, no meeting of the Booster club doing the very best for you that his
was held, and the regular meeting facilities would allow. Suppose he
will be held in that hall next Wednes-
day night, Dec. 8th. All members had known that prices prevailing in
please note the same and be in attend- Boston were higher than those pre-
ance. vailing in Providence, it would not
Dr. and Mrs. E. Monroe Lane, of have been in ordinary human nature
Pawtucket, R. I., who made somany for him to have sent that car to Bos-
friends here during a month's stay ton and thus deprive himself of a
last season, arrived Monday after- fat commission, ,,v- t ,,,
noon and are again most pleasantly v
located at Hotel Dixie for astay of have not heard of any :'i *s f tti-.
two months. Their Titusville friends kind, have you?
gladly welcome their return. The This case is cited as one in pra'-
doctor is having splendid luck gun- twice and to bury the &h!,,' ,,f th,., rv.
ning, going out the' next morning The moral is: Lay a.i ,!, ',,ir after his arrival and securing thirty- cism and get into the Exc'haiL,'.
nine ducks.

Bureaus, dressers, dressing stands
Wash-stands, refrigerators, springs
Mattresses, kitchen safes, ice cream

For Rent
Five room house, 'i'ther furni-sh li
or unfurnished. App!y to .. I l.y

freezer (White Mountain), chairs Motor Boat For Sale.
Tables, wardrobes, iron beds, rugs
Mattings, art squares, carpts. Toppan dory, whaleboat model.
Cas. A. GABDNRP, Phone 342 with 3 h. p. motor, all just like new,
,at a bargain, address L., care STAR
Card of Thanks 'office.
Theundersigned, widow and son of Drain
the late Capt. R. A. Hardee, of Seb- saying
astan, return sincere thanks to the Drayingor haulingotf all kinds prompt-
astian,. return sincere thanks to the'ly attended to. Meet all trains.
many kind friends who aided and as- ttndd to H. E.t aHOLTO
sistd them so freely during the ill- Titusville, Fa.
nes and death of Capt. Hardee.
Mrs. R. A. HARDEE, i Orange and Grapefruit Trees
R. G. HARDEE. Grown at Shiloh, Fla., on high
-- ,_. -_ hickory hammock. Free from white



SometUKil Aboat the People of Titus-
fille as They Co uid Go
Cow for sale. Cheap. Dr. Miller.
Mrs. John A. Massie and son, Jes-
se, of N. C., arrived at Palmhurst
several days ago and will spend the
Try a loaf of bread at the Home

Kline's Special Holiday Opening LATEST
in Novelties and Toys
Baugain in very Department
MONDAY, DEC. 6TH, 1909.
Our Christmas novelties and toys PrsUolj Pari
are now on display and ready for you.
It would be impossible to enumerate TraIl
every article. It would actually take Limeade,
this whole newspaper, to describe L
them and give you the prices. cold, 5 cents.
Dolls-We have one of the finest Mr. D. L
selections on the market, ranging in Shoals, paid a
price from 10 cents to $5.00.
In fact we have bargains in every week and gav
department for you on Monday. call.
[ ... U .



graph Aboet POple tht
I Her aid Thlie
delicious, healthful and
Banner Drug Store.
SConrad, of Chester
i visit to Titusville last
re THE STAR a pleasant

Bakery and you will never want any JULIUS KLINE, Mrs. Lopez, of St. Augustine, re-
other kind. Orders taken for pies Titusville, Florida. turned home last Friday afternoon
and cakes. C. COLLINS, Prop. WIDENING THE after a short visit here with her
Mr. L. T. Forlaw, of Daytona, is ORANGE FIELD friend Mrs. Minor S. Jones.
spending this week in our little city Mr. Fippen Adams, of St. Augus-
and is engaged in putting in a com- The meeting of the board of direc- tine, piano tuner, has been engaged
plete system of electric wiring in the t rs of the Citrus Exchange which in Titusville professionally this week
Hotel Palmhurst and Palmhurst flat. was held on Wednesday last was one and will visit here again in the winter.
Mr. Adhemar Brady has commen- of considerable importance. Nearly MiFs Agnes Stewart, after several
ced a new fish house size 20x24 which the entire boat'd was in attendance, weeks' initiation and hard effort on
ced a n f hu s *ich and several out-of-town visitors were | fish h e se 2 w
will be used by Mr. J. Bailey. It i and several out-of-town visitors were her part, has become a member of
on the north side of the city dock on hand taking notes. the composition force in THE STAR
just east of the storage warehouse of Among other matters up for consd- office.
ration was that of widening the fneld
the Gulf Refining Co. ration was that of widening the feld Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Brown re-
of the Florida orange. The time wasturned to their home at Miami the
Mr. P. J. Hall has sold his cottage when about all the oranges eaten in turned to the r h ome at Miami the
on the east side of Washington ave-' these United States were gathered ftirt ow they spent the summer
nue to Mr. W. J. Bailey, who is hav- from the groves of Florida. ticut where they spent the summer
ing the same electric light wired and For some years past the enterprise wth Mrs. Brown's relatives.
painted this week preparatory to and bustle of the California growers Mr. J. B. Jones, of Georgiana, paid
moving in. have been directed to the pushing of THE STAR office a pleasant call Satur-
Mr. J. M. Codman, the president the fruit from that state to the front, day, also our old-time friend, Major
of the Canaveral club, arrived Tues- while the growers of Florida have put C. E. Graves, of Melbourne Beach.
day afternoon. There is quite a forth no effort to hold the feld. The who was in town on a short visit.
jolly gathering of the club members result has beent hat the Florida or- Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Hedden. of
for this early in the season,and they ange has had little demand in some I)owigiac, Mich., arrived Monday
are bent on having some good sport of the markets, afternoon and proceeded at once to
this year. This state of affairs has been get their cruiser and runabout motor
Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Hanlon left brought about by California, not by boats into commission for the season.
Tuesday for 0(.il!a Ga., where Mr. ."knocking" the Floridla rar .,n t IItSf
by attending strictly to usi.niii ad- M...uth
Hanlon has accepted a pooiti on on attending strictly to business ad- N. Y..a wealthy tucker
THE STAR of that p)lac(-. Since Aug.vertising the merits of its own fruit. a guet of Palmhust
Ist Mr. Hanlon has been a mem-br and it ha not been niggarly in it ki Tituille and sur-
of THE STAR force and given the Itst expenditures for the purpose. running cunty oer unr
of satisfaction. Taking cognizance of these facts guit of I)r. )aniel. We hop to
The steamer Vagahbndia stoj)'ed the Florilda Citrus Exchange has (1d,- Imak a citiz.Dn of him.
at this place Satuiday morning with terminelt upon a vigorous campaign
Mr. R. (. Mellon, ,f 'ittsburg, anl to the end that Florida's pride may Mr. and Mrs. J. I). Lineberger, Jr..
a partv ,f friends r, who w find its way aWain into the highways of Shell.v. N. ('.. who were married
on their way to Banana river for and byways of the eastern part of 'in Nv. 2. th. are spending a part of
several !aysv' hunting, when thev will the continent at all events. And so their honeymoon in Florida by stop-
return north. Mr. Mellon will gain General Manager Gillet has been or- ping a week or so at Hotel I)ixi. in
come down later fr his winter cruise dered by the directors to visit the Tituisvill.; and whereas the groom
come down ..l. f 1 .. . ..-i... I t 4r G{r.-. n lr-.". l .h Irui h.u ...

eastern aintd northern mal'ets and

Palmhurst Hotel Arrivals those of the middle states to inspirit
For the week ending Dec. 2nd the men at the front. He will have
Asa Paine. J. C. Deal, J. J. Par- on hand plenty of literature calcula-
rish, I. F. Young, G. A. Pacetti. L. ted to bring the Florida orange to,
T. Forlaw, A. O. Simmons, J. T. the attention of lovers of this luscious
Hodges, I). L. Gaulden, Mrs. Edwinfruit and he will als make liberal
Nelson, Mrs. C. K. Chaillee, O. an he will als make liral
Floyd, A. A. Howard. L. M. Black- use of the advertising columns of
shear, Florida; Geo. D. McEllerson, n,'wspapeis in those sections \where
Wm. Miller. Dr. Byrnes, IHarry Lich-: there is the least call for the Florida
ty, Iowa; E. M. Thompson, Ill.; J. J. orange Mr. i .t will .ae ,n
Schneider, Richard Warring, Kan- rang r lt il le
sas; L:o Brees, Georgia; Jacobl Hau- Sunday next to ,b gone a fo'rtnight
serman, Nebraska; E. T. Peck, W. or more.
S. Wright, Harry Rheinhart, J. H.
McCullough. Oklahoma; W. I). Ram- For Sale
sey, N. J.; Isaac Stroud, Ill.; W. C. Fifteen fine mules, good codition.
Knight, (;eorgia; E. S. Hutchinson, Apply to, J. .. ()sban, Titusvile.
('harlot te Palmer, M Lnnan, New For Sale
York; S. W. Amoor. Wash. 1). C.; or ale
S. . I; '' : . .\. M a ont' ht ji K .
.-i,. .Itss-'e i:i-.i,'. N lbrandl l .i .. ... .
Lost. i. HART.
Lost Titusville. Fla.

GIml! r," df lsiIn h' inu ~ul locket
\WiWI n; .a nlm \V. W n'!'r \\ ill
'rvc.iv\ iiiral r'0varl ,n rtu'r of
same to1, TIlu: S T.\r ,fr. .,
VWanted to Give .\way
l t) n o v W%'man's National Daily. no renew-
al.-. Se'ind naullms to J. Jo .s. (n'. Ger-
giana. Fla.
Kline's Gents Furnishing Dep't
Men's trousers, made of a good
quality of hard- finished worsted.
dark patterns, worth $3.50, special
Also another lot worth $2.50, spec-
ial $1.98.
Men's woolen undershirts, light
weight and heavy weight, special
$1.0 per garment.
Men's four-in-hand ties, 50 cents
quality, special 25 cents each.

How Shall \Vc Protect Our I
I.A . , I I'lm l I I 1 I \i.
The ,orall tr,,i i o.: lwir' n i iii\nI
w orll. ,rt i I, 1 !, f It:! i, V\
perm it th, liti;tn ,f a tlI. -' :t,. o t,
count'-rfeit andm i ruivi-lt .l tinii ': of
lIoxes as Indian river oranrces.
We ought to unite anId prevent
this. Some very hal white flv or-
anges were shipped a short time ago
from the west coast branded "Indian
River Creoles." If these frauds can
be prevented our fruit would double
in value.
I would suggest that every grower%
on Indian river write to Secr. tary
Wilson, Department of Agriculture.
Washington, D. C., and ask if he
cannot put a stop to this misbrand-
ing under the U. S. pure food law.
D. L. GAI'.n. N

(Il lianager lreuen arl tll ol Jl or iav
been Shelbiites;, the latter is doing
his best to make the stay of the
young Tar Heel in Florida a pleasing
one to always look back upon.

Church Notes
Rev. Win. Stons will preach on
Sunday n.X t at Lae ;i range at 11 a. ni.
and at Titusville at 7 p. in.
Dean hoilbottom will ofliciate in
Holy Trinity church, Melbourne. fon
Sunday morning. I),'D. 5th. at 141::{0
o'clock, and in St. Johns church. Eau
Gallie, on Sunday evening at 7:30.

The frivens ,f .Mr. I). St. ('lair Nis-
b't.ol l Indiaiiola, will 1e. plea.-edi to
lh;rn of hi arrint., Thir-,':, of
!. .. .\ .. -'* t, I i ,
... ,, . b.) to . P
A.aiw l Al l ... .i a liter >t i .
Louis .1. Hinton, at A:lbamv. N. Y.
A 'I in ly Rescue Made
.\ ~i- ;l.;' 1 .. Augul -l,,
*l;', ,i 1 t i ,. -.,.- t, t A M1.' T ,r
XwilX i r. r ..-C ,!A l -1:n, M.f r 11ar-.h.
S; I ;' 1 I i .. ift! rn .
in *rin, r,,'.,l Nll li tn' tl w bili
ri frtin I,.t t. I' .alztalzas, cauM ed
by their I ( ,o 'ron,1'h by the ex-
haust gaMv. f a li.-labled motor on the
Whiz. It was some time before they
were revived, but then soon recover-
ed from all of the effects of the burnt
gases, which were liberated by a
broken exhaust pipe.

S For Sale Cheap for Cash
About 8W acres of good high land
on the east or ocean side of the In-
dian river at the Narrows, described
as follows: Lot No. 3, section 35.
alone lot No 3 tucwtinn 2Uq in twnAurakhi

~d~i I; ` -~''' II

_ -- -------i-


h6 1 '-: 1 1



.... ss:





,' '

. 5.

wiu^ 'f .'" *
12-t iL^



sixty executive sessions and forty-
eight public hearings and on Aug. 1(
reported to the governor urging criml-
nal and civil prosecutions of the guilty
Warrants were served on Sept. 3 on
thirteen persons. asnd on Sept. 28 the
Dauphin county grand jury returned
true bills for conspiracy against Con-
tractor Sanderson. ex-Auditor General
Sayder. ex-State Treasurer Mathues.
ex-Superintendent Shumaker. Archi-
tect Huston. Assistant Architect Lew-
is, Traveling Auditor Irvine. Con-
gressman Cassel and Sanderson's
bronze company ijrtners-Kinsman.
Bolleau. Nelderer and Storm. Charles
G. Wetter of the firm of George F.
Payne & Co.. contractors for the main
tdilding. was indicted for false pre-
tense. Payne also was indicted. Some
of those Indicted. however, were never
tried, death removing them. and short-

ly after the trial began Irvine was sent
to an asylum.
It was on Jan. 27. 1108. that the first
cae was called, the defendants being
Sanderson. luston. Snyder. Mathues
and Shumaker. Conspiracy was alleg-
ed In a bill of $53.318.60 for tables and
chairs, the alleged fraud amounting to
$10,000. The commonwealth agreed to
a severance for Huston. believing be
would take the stand as a state wit-
nes and tell what be knew. He re-


kind, and it is urged that every mine
should be equipped with asbestos cur-
tains and sand bags and cement, with
which walls could be thrown up in
the workings to stop the flames. l'rls-
on sentences are also advised for vio-
lators of tbe mining laws hereafter.

Taft's Thanksgiving Pio.
It is no wonder that President Taft
is wearing a broad smile these days.
Not only was he sent for his Thanks-
giving dinner the juiciest turkey Ithlode
Island could raise.
but the largest aind
finest 11ince 'pi
-. ever baked ll this
or li) oilte'r aalimi-
Stry. Thte gift ':llllt'
from ililte striking
pie bakers of New
York. whil felt tlh;at
they louight to taket soumlie, etic,0' a.f a
re'ellt sPaecli of lit presidIent. ill
whicL li lit -:il s.ia. ,' fava r;al, h liinll
f ,r 1;: ,. r i :;. .... ... .M .:..!,**. hl il Il it
int a i,*. ., .n' i ,i ai-ai< '| \\ iilh Iha-
t i i 0 .i a . a.. : .. I. i i" l i'lr t hit

'la .% ':;, i,,:.:.; ,' I ;,< gitl. ;tt!Kl l|ii' IIall IIr
*ll ,i :' l oa .sii,,iiy f It f livlo riig it at
,' \:ifime IIa UW. fal|l io I\\a pie sales
nI % [I a .roi, W I-:iy ill thle l |l i
Tie's.. 'hli' I..'-I *f t'\ erything ws lmu
into l.e iI:lliiiiinulh dish. .land it was
Imade gelarue eniiou-i to feed thli Tft
fanm ily .h an lt d lihahlf l liil tic onirps
.sbhou llhl tliere, e aat oaiip.i n flr liditter

Women Who Are Envied
Those attractive women who are lovely in
fer. form and temper are the envy of many.
who might he like them. A weak. sickly wo-
mann will he nervous and irritable. Consti-

early Career of the D O ed Christlan
oo4aeM Leader.
Mr. Augusta E. Stetson. whose con-
troverty with the mother eburcb of
Chritian S lene resulted In her ex-
communication. was born In Maine
and when very young married the son
of a Boston shipbuilder. who acted as
his father's broker. For nearly ten
yearn Mr. Stetsou and her husband
wandered over the earth until she be-

SThe Capitol

m w araft Cases

Tp illl trl of Joempk H tola
Ia reratset at abe PnMylvratia
i .4' tate eapitol buldng at slear-
tb bwu. bm lnala Nov. s2
tu Msewd public intarst in this a-
mon graft came, which hau become
9 ationl candal. The affair baa
bee dratle aitoal now for three
yearn, a It was In the gubernatorial
aempalnb d 1906 that State Treaurer
Barry sprug the charge that graft
had fured In the equipment of the
bg building and that Instead of Its
bavin coat lc 00MA0, the sum appro-
rated by the legislature to "com-
pldete the capitol more than twice
that amount had been expended on It.
Barry'a Information was fragmentary.
a evou be did not suspect at the time
that actually 9.OOA.00 had been paid
out for fnishing and furaishlng the
building In addition to the $4.000.000
spent tr the structure Itself.
IF'r ver 1ix months a committee prob-
ed the affair, during which time audi-
tors and experts went over every foot
of the building and its contents and
the voluminous records involved, and
the commission examined 188 witness-
u oa the stand. The commission held


The buyer nowadays takes but little
stock in statements and assertions. He
says: "Shoew e;" "Prov it."
We say to such a discriminating and
educated buyer: "Come and see us-we
will show you the goods."
We have the agency for the celebrated

Te a.eror .urt a July ia at-
ltend the deerlom at the Daephla
mty part. Oa te 2di of tat
mouth te supreme court pIanted a
pay of seownce pending n appeal to
that body by Bnyder and Shumaker.
Bandereso and Mathues having since
died. Recently the supreme court de-
cided to permit this appe:.l which will
be argued In May next unless the
cort can he persuaded to advance the

The third trial will be similar to the
rat In many of Its details. Involving a
bill of I1.94&8 for 272 Sanderaon
desks. the alleged overcharge being
$25.77j Snyder. bShmaker and
Huato were to be tried on this charge.
but the court granted severance to
Sfyder and Sbmaker.

A earty Appetite
Is what meet bales have, but its of no ben-
ft to them if th ave worms. Beo reyoar
bay k mot troablod with them SureW ap-
B- bl e hu=igy, i s under eje, not
ainis ia weglht nd yellow complexion. A
dfewsds ofWnits CUm Vermifage will
xpe all worms. It Is a positive eare ad re-
liable.Price smSeat per bottle. Sold by all


Rare Heroism Shown at the Great Illi-
nois Disaster.
The recent miine disaster at Cherry
Hill. 111., when 400K) iners lot their
lives. Is a horror beyond words in it:n
pathos. and the hero< deeds ierformu
ed during the terrilte aftair will never
be forgotten. Fully reilizinig that ilW,
chances were uluety-niue ,mlit tf u
hundred against them. the result par
i tes lost not a moment in entering the'
burning pit end died trying to sav-
their fellow men. Outside the mine
the scenes were the most pitiable ever
attending a disaster of this kind.
The tire. it is claimed. was caused by
a careless miner throwing a lighted
torch on a load of hay. There It
smoldered till it burst into flame. when
an effort to carry it out resulted iu an
explosion of gases, and the disaster
followed. Radical changes are now be-
ing advocated to prevent such great
loss of life in further horrors of this


Truss Frame Bicycles

. We assert that we can show you" the
bicycle "that experience can produce,"
"money can buy.'




An Apology Cue and Forthcoming.
An illiterate vun : iman; once got
a friend to write a letter for him
to his sweetheart. The letter was
ratl:er Ipr,-aic for a love letter, and
the lover felt that an apology was
due to his sweetheart for its lack of
tender nothings. It was added at
his suLr.tiestion as follows:
'Please excuse the mildness of
this here letter, as the chip wot's
ritin it is a married man, and he
says lie carn't 'bide any soft soap-
ings. It allus gives him the spaz-
zums."-London Telegraph.

The Generous Scot.

Startling Equine Saigaety.
A startling sto. of equine sa-
gacity comes from the provinces.
A horse was standing in the shafts
of ia carriage just motside the local
theater. It had a weary look, as
of one that d,.-irced relose. Sud-
,lenly it frightened iup. and before
it could Iw stopelll it made a dash
for tlhe box office. The reason for
this unexpected behaa or gave rise
to much discussion till at last one.
of the crowd, more o, lcrvant than
the others, pointed out that thli
legend "To the Stalls" was written
in large letters over the box olhic.
-- _. -.. -

wi uOu, ...-LondoUn IOUb.
An Edinburgh touriskarrived at
King's Cross station o day. ac- Trouble MakersOusted
conlmanied by his wife and daughl- When a ufferer from stonauch tioulle tak.m
terms and an enormous qtuantitv of Dr. Kiing' New I.ife PitllsheP' mighty lsta
ir One f porter I- to e his dtyalwipia fly lut mnorec-be's tickl r
tlllgla~e. O)ne of tle porters aut- over his new. ilSe aplwtite. atrna nerve.
tended to the latter, taking about a healthy vigor. all lwcraue su.atonib. liver ala
quarter of an hour to convey it to iDu nw wor riStht oe t Blasr
the cab outside. _" .tor.
When he was done, the canny
Scot prxlidced his snuffbox and said: I N IPAT I
"Man. ye've been very obleegin'. UUIPUV I II l U
Wad ye tak' a pinch o' snuff ? ."- .: nrer,,r in.. Yrar .I .ruf...i erosie i-
I o, ,lon S.'raps. ,a.h,. id ,lurl *I t Ih.ime. I h bm.le ..a"u ,
f Ijn -'erapstin ,,t wari aitt,-r ,II.'* every ut boar bef e

An Easy Jail.
In one of the Iaslue province.'
of Spain there is a prison tlhe doors
of which are opened every mornians.
all, in,' the prisoners to go into
the town for housework, ardleniii:.
;r some t rade. Some act as com-
mi-sioners. In the evening they
luiotly.return to the prison at the
appointed time. and after,
identified hv the jailer the bolts are
drawn for their admission.
Children Cry

came almost as familiar with the far
east as with Europe. Nineteen years
ago Mrs. Stetson became a disciple of
Mrs. Eddy, being one of the earliest to
adopt the tenets of the founder of
Christian Science, and was sent to New
Surely no missionary could have stf-
fered from a greater handicap. To
begin with. she knew not a soul in all
New York. There were three or four
followers of Mrs. Eddy in the city. blut
Mrs Stetson bad never met them.
Mrs. Stetson worked with enthusi-
asm. During her first year in New
York she halld ome twenty ,or thirty
patients. She lived in different places.
hotels like the Brunswick. and the
Buckingham cbhiefly. and extended her
acquaintance. She gave pIrlor talks
and went about socially. At the end
of her first year in New York she or-
ganized the first Christian Science
church there and since then became
second In favor to Mrs. Eddy.
His Apology.
Two leading teetotal ligh:t- of tli
"liun- toun of Kirkcalldyv re re-
turning home one night after at-
tending a higiihly succes.fuilI temper-
ance meeting when, they managed
to get spilled out of their trap, re-
ceiving soe damage. A local eI.
itor, after giving full detai! of the
accident, added with grim humor.
"Fortunately both gentlemen were
sober at the time." The veiled tuic -
gestion that thev were not ciustoi-
arily sober greatly irritated thle itei-
perate couple, and a strong letter
was written to the editor demanding
an apology. The apology duly ap-
peared. It ran: "Messrs. -- and
-- demand an apology for our
having stated that at the time ,of
their accident they were both sober.
We li;ae pleasure in withdrawing'
our ob.ervation.''-London (.'lron-
Her Heart Was Broken
Because her con ipexion was hald aldI .>lie
could find nothing to clear it up. Ladies: A
bad complexion is caused lhy :n inactive liv-
er. An inactive liver will I- iut in jt rl; l t
condition by taking Ballard' lierl-rine. Tih-
unequalled liver i cXulator. .oldI by .ll 4Ini-
Picking 'Em by Their Tunes.
"Employers have their owirn iileal
about the i,,rt of ma;n tlat w'l :,t
into a certain i,,,. ;iil I!,i :.::in-
ai!er of a lril ; *'i u, vin,,, t !, ;r :',i.

''Not iiir ii \ -lt :

e litill. I

tr i' .1. -,, .ll *, . ..' 1 1.
a "l l. '. fIii., e' h h-;' r

lot of tuin ; ;, h a- .\ l A 1 a.
Svne" andl "''lie S .uwa nce l:i\.i ve
while he wa-l tr it in to -,, m:.'
said the contractor, ',i ;l 1 ,le.i l' l
that he wouldn't do before I even
saw him. lio mudt 1'e a :l,,w nT,,v-
in_. slow thinkin.r mwan ,r IIe w,\', li
whistle livelier tne-. Sen1d inc
around a man who likes to whi'-tlc
"A Hot Time" or "Hiawatha" and
I'll take him.' "-Cleveland Plain

has less pressure on i!:. caiAnk L.; ge
energy than any ordinary bLiycle. T
1908 Models are built vith drop f
and frames made of the hiaghezt ,er.
making Racycles as nearly non-bre".
permit. Racycles are shipped ka! o
durability and easy runr'ing.

Corny and
114 Yi,


Tie Tnree
* *

I umalt las t' .n an sr ''I,I 'a n1ly b..wrle.H .tiI
tried 4's-isr.Iq. aelI lsv I wam a vo-l man.
ltr ieaa ti, -o,g t -- %- :r % 1 ir .- '.ra I na.. ora riot I
suffearI a iat.,ai ai-.ry %as Im tatro,al ilouoe.Ths k
So you I au mfre Ir-..uall 61 jh" nthirs mg-I.
Ou3" Uos Shto ie. slall b for saif..ting hoopaii
u rV Fisher. ==-" U

Beat for
The boweis

Plinsat. PalOable. Poee rtasteOeod.. De0
Never sicken. w, leaL or Grips. .l. -C '
old In bulk. TbI einuilne tablet tastpe CCCC
arneea. d so care or your mouuy fack.
Sterling Remedy Co.. Chicago or N.Y. te

I -,r. io.~,. IE(rt (h 2r v s' *%jerd, I *a!h .pego
he .acme of uds) footL ;mer is oljt.ned an mele
Ired steel F i crn n4 seat ;)--At ciuutes,
I-te so-im.arn L;R'gh toid drrean Steel utLirg.
k-,C .s rit ,e ? e' I r4h%"bfkmansvr p.a 1
,ver the worid. Le"red. .I Lachr reeuldtut n for

he Ra ),I. ld gre fR tE
ce Rbs ; 'LA Cil-
,cles Sold~by
IS f a w I


'. "1
e r :



* I


,r ..


~i*;~1)~5ar~i~ 12~~




. 1


D~ -..,,"-' trlS, .


rove sk thed
Wn.n over W al.

,Ift the pget
*asshi* *

W uandm pigs
bold annually t
Cbsago. on no
- 12 ~fl country at any
te, % aso many of these Ate animals
owbn. and an IaNme- amount of
Sood ha resulted fram the aftirs To
brd Intelligently and get te best
RNSults one mutt a what can t dooe
In this directloi and bow best to do
It, rad Umt of the progrenlve breed-
era seldo;,. lula the great Chicago
event. T':ey come frurn east. west.
north and ::mnth and from many other
This ye.. iuteruatinual Lire Stock
ex:Milultio. cliwhduled for Nov. 27 to
De?. I( 1i1 chilcw,. is the tenth of
the kind tt e 1whp!d nl the United
attes. urd Imore iltetret has been
taken In It tlun ever IefAre. The ex-
ibits are worth going many miles to
me. the IW-t breeds of farm stock the
world over beinx shown. There have
been entered pi .A winning i'ereberons.
Clydesdale,. lelgnans. Shares. etc.: An-
gua. HaeWords. Holsteins. Jerseys and
other famous breeds of cattle;: am-
bolllets. Cotrwolds. Southdowns and

all the best in sheep: Berkshires. l)u-
roe Jerseys and so on down the line.
including every breed of live stotk
known and ruaied. Here the farmer
and small breeder have some living
examples of the value of sticking to
type In breeding. Take the drafters.
for instance. While inferior horses
are declining in value high grade draft-
ers are constantly going from one new
record to another and are today sell-
ing at a par with well bred trotters
and racers. Apropos of this subject
a well known horseman says:
"Everywhere the progeny of the
grade stallion la In evidence-the work
of the man who chases the specter of
a low fee through the graveyard of in-
feriority. The returns of the various
state oflcials charged with licensing
stallons In several states show thai
grade stallions are In the overwhelm.
ing majority. We know that ibere are
no more stallions Imported than the
demand calls for. To the majority of
the farmers. then. must be charged
this suicldnl preference for the grade.
"There is no cohesion among the
farmers In the effort to get the best.
In the old countries spring stallion
shows are ubiquitous. Stallions of-
ferqd for service In stated regions are


brought together and paraded for the
inspection of the breeders. Comparl-
soo may be made and selections intel-
ligently governed. This borse may be
cboeu as mate for one or more mares:
that for others. according to suitabil-
ity of conformation. Here. as a gen-
eral role. the farmer make his choice
on account of price or color or weight
--ometimes Ibeause the stallion is
owned by lil brother or his brother-in-
law. his uncle or his cousin. Few sem
to care to give the mating of their
.-- t*h ,.nauderation whbeb It mer-

tr.- -



tions have been represented. From
these colleges every year come the pick
of their cattle, sheep and pigs.
The International began as follows:
In the fall of 1899 a general move-
ment was started at Chicago which
was destined to greatly improve the
quality and increase the value of the
lve stock of the whole United States.
especially in the range territory and
corn belt. The inception of that move-
ment was the planning of the Interna-
tional Live Stock exposition at Chicago.
which held Its first exhibition Dec. 1
to 8 1900. proving an unparalleled suc-
Rese was brought toamther the great-


yew are the ealomt animals of
Armomr & Ot rad Meor A Co. of
OCieao and the- of J. Cromcb & l
f -leias Thee famos aquines at-
traCd geat attetloa at tha reat
New Tork me- hn ow aud won many
pris" All ot the hbore *arbibit-4 by
the Arnow an Pereharma and were
pletkd lthm the best stock to be had
la tllio leIowa and Ohio. They are
fro four to ax years old and weigh
from 2000 to 2.40 pounds each. They
am a over fteoen hads high ad are
ellible to the "open draft claus."
la eboosing the eight borses which
were shipped to New York and en-
terd In the International in Chicago
to compete grat care was taken nt
having the teams a perfect match.
They are all grays and. with the
brightly painted wagons of red. make
a striking appearance as they dash
around the ring.
They were all chosen by Thomas
Donnellan. the superintendent of the
Armour stables in Chicago. and it
would be dlmfcult for an expert to say
which of the animals is the best. The
wagon which they draw weighs 6.000
pounds. having a capacity of 30.000
In speaking of the wonderful im-
provement of draft horses within the
past few years William J. Wales.
driver of the teams. recently said:
"Since we began showing draft
horses at various shows throughout
the country It is wonderful how great-
ly they have Improved. I remember
when an i.800 pound wheeler was con-
sidered a large animal. Today such a
horne Is not considered anything re
"Aside from the weight of the horses
in this clam now shown, they are
greatly improved in other ways. This
Includes action and other points known
to horsemen. I believe that we have
a fine a team of horses as was ever
shown at any International show."
The massive teams of Morris & Co.
entered for the international were a
big feature of the London interim-
tional. Mr. Morris entered not only
these champions, but also ten of the
beat Clydesdales ever brought from
Great Britain. among them the cham-
plon of the annual highland show in
Scotland of draft horses.
This year the list of entries for the
international live stock show Ihas far
exceeded the 8.000 mark reached last
year. and the affair is also re hie on this occnsion for the nuiinlr of
foreign nominations. many famous
breeds from ar ailirid halvivg lIein ship
ped to this country for tile (Chl:ig.
exhibit. The prize list also is uituc
larger than heretofore. Exhibitors
share In the award tf $75.00t in cash
premiums tand linumerous trophies and
medals of honor. Agricultural colleges
have more entries than ever before.
and great efforts are Ilways made to
land the coveted grand champlonshibl'
prize of the exposition. ('hoike herds
of beefy animals have been undergo-
ing a process of preparation for ih,>
show for the last year. These scien-
titically fed cattle, sheep and swine
have always been features of the ox
Lending Canadl:an agricultural insti-
tutlons have taken part this year inll
the International and also the state
colleges of Illlnois. Wisconsin. Indi-
ana. Michigan. Iowa. Kansas. Mis-
souri. Mihnnesota. Ohio. Wyoming and
Kentucky. This is the first year that
the Wyoming and Kentucky institu-

Delia-Because you would lead
me such a dog's life.-New York
The Correct Time

- -- 3

Facts FOR Ford

There is actually more Automobile
value in the Ford Model T than in
any other car at several hundred
dollars more money. . .

Mead the etera beisrphere, I
eatingg them :oth snagly and tin ear
lead lots tl a iagnpilcent competl:lre
ezhlltlo as a grand objet t eson to
the frers and stock ralers of the
united States.
The attendance reached hundreds of
thousands, from every state and many
countries. They came, saw nud were
convinced that the "scrub" kinds
should be superseded by well bred an-
imals: that there were superior meth-
ods of breeding and feeding that would
bring a larger measure of profit from
the same amount of feed and labor
when expended on the better kinds
and that the annual competition be-
: tween breeders and feeders In the hun-
dreds of classes established by the In-
ternational was a splendid object les-
son and a great benefit to the whole
live stock Industry. Each manual show
Since has been a greater success than
Its predecessors.
The great building In which the in-
ternational live stock show Is always
held Is the largest
structure in the
world devoted to
such uses arnd is one
of the great sights
of Chicago. Some
idea of its size may
be gathered from Its
dimensions, which HEAD OF PRIZE
are 310 by 000 feet. GALLOWAY.
The seating capacity of the great am-
Sphitheater is 10.000. The building was
completed in 1005 at a total cost of
If you are msffering from hiliousnes. con-
stipation, indigestion, chronic headache, in-
vest one cent in a postal card. send to Cham-
berlain Medicine Co., I)es Moines, Iowa, with
Jour name and addretm plainly on the back
and they will forward you a free sample of
Chamberlain's Stomach and Liver Tablets.
8old by all dealers.
An Imitation of Booth.
On one occasion Edwin Booth was
standing behind the scenes when a
character actor who had been giv-
ing imitations of noted actors was
about to respond to an encore.
"Whom do you imitate next?"
Booth asked.
"Well," was the reply, "I was go-
ing to represent you in Hamlet's so-
liloquy, but if you look on I'm afraid
I shall make a mess of it."
"Suppose I imni~te myself?" re-
marked the tragedian, and, hastily
putting on the other actor's wig and
buttoning up his coat, he went on
and delivered the well known lines.
The next morning a. newspaper
stated that the imitation ruined the
performance, "the personation of
Edwin Booth being simply vile
enough to make that actor shudder
had he seen it."

A Cheerful Introduction.
In one of the great houses in the
west end of London there were a
dinner and a reception. After awhile
the maid was called, and the mis-
tress said:
"Serve the dinner. There is no
one else to come, except a relation
of little importance!"
Five minutes afterward the miaid.
announced in a loud tone:
"The relation of little impor-
tance !"--london Tit-Bits.

Just a Friendly Scratch.
(Celia--lo :ou believe in reincar-
nation, deair?
Delia- No. Why ?
Celia-I was just thinking what
a nice, soft little white cat you
would make.
Delia--If came hack as your cat
I wouldn't be one long.
Celia-\Why not. dear?

Here's the Model "T" Ford-a four-cylinder, twen-
ty-horsepower, five-passenger, comfortable, durable, prac-
tical touring car,complete with all the equipment that costs
from $150.oo to $3oo.oo additional in most other cars, and
all this for not $3,ooo.oo or $2,ooo.oo, or one and a half
thousand, at any of which a man would get his money's
worth, but for $950.oo f. o. b. Detroit complete.
It isn't fuss and feathers that is needed to make the
car you buy satisfactory; it's just plain automobile, and if
you get that for 95o.oo and no more of it for double, why
pay the extra? Any car now selling for several hundred
dollars more could, if built by Ford in the Ford shops by
Ford methods and in Ford quantities, be sold at the Ford
price if the manufacturer would be satisfied with the Ford
profit per car.

The Model "T" Ford includes a magneto-that's es-
sential to the satisfactory operation of a car, so it's built in
and made part of the engine, not an added accessory at a
hundred or so more dollars. It has a long, comfortable
wheel base, it is not a dinky runabout with a tonneau crowd-
ed on behind. It's a four-cylinder car, is shaft driven, em-
ploys unit construction and 3-point suspension, and is
made of Vanadium steel. All in all, it would be a whop-
ping big value at double the price.
Then look at what equipment is included. Exper-
ience has taught us that most buyers want a top. With
other cars that's an extra; they want a windshield, that's
extra; a speedometer is a satisfaction, and that's extra; they
want a stronger light, and gas lamps are extra; and by the
time they have bought all these things, the price which is
already higher than the Ford, has been jumped another
hundred or so-plus the magneto. There is nothing ex-
tra to buy for a Ford, these things are all included.

The Final Test
After all, the final test of value is what it will do? This
is the proof of Ford value. It will go anywhere over any
kind of road, or lack of road, more days for more years
than the average car at a considerably higher price. It
has good appearance, speed and power, as well as hill-
climbing ability and good and bad roads negotiability.
Repair bills are small and maintenance costs light. It is
easily handled, easily kept up and always ready. It's a
practical every-day car for the man who wants a car for all
it will accomplish.
It was a Model "T" Ford which L. C. Oliver, of Jack-
sonville, Fla., made that record run from Jacksonville to
Savannah, Ga., in thirteen and three-quarter hours, pass-
ing en route a $3,000.00 car that had started five hours
earlier on a similar errand. It was a Model "T" FoMd
that won the New York-Seattle Race, in twenty days and
fifty-two minutes, defeating all other entrants, none of
which cost less than five times the Ford price or weighed
less than five times Ford weight. (How the Ford Won
sent on request.)

High Priced Quality in a Low

Priced Car
High-priced cars render a peculiar service for which
they must be given credit. They pull a lot of money out
of safety vaults and put it into circulation. That's good.

'rT, itoi ..:III r cold i. .-t as,~m mII it But there are a lot of us so fixed that most of our ashi
-.trtHT--JIhet thlire will I.i n1 oi dla gr r ,"ofm ie'-
,m,. is,,. ..,i .. ii.,..,t .lio-t few, ., already finds plenty of channels by which it returns t ir
;l V- Ii.'I.!- li, 1 11.ld Svtii I tiketi at tlhestart i F or i -
wii ill ,.I.t, th. itn fia<" ..,,i runingign culation. I'he F rd )Mod l tots little to( buv and
,.,: Ir .tm. ttitn.o -Ii t, tr :inal lt wil It. l.anler. little t inttii till i1! 1 r g. 'L1e'
I.,.t the ii-. i -mii. s.,ioia. y ; ll ,Iri i. i tP. "t t \ iatt 1" tilln
.-.... afford tlic p1urchasc price and the upl kLccp it.
s. i:- ,..:, r 'r, , .rv 'l" ligh-l riTccd (2ualitV in ;a l \ -pri c(i id ar." "'Ihe re-
I lisni IH 1 -.on uiola;l:r i;'lt;tl ,ll-t,'.;I.. cords of the past prove the lluality, the prices tollo v.
.\ri topl);!t wv a- l'a iitiliar with itt.
;1an in I :1i:.n (lda;y\ tli -a nIIta tes oft
li;ianihi v, re' in hligl, c-tvmin. i'l'h\ Touring Car. Fully Equipped $950.00
wetre mad. from lprk and the nut"- Tourabout, Fully Equipped 950.00
of the ste l ine. flavor! iillt Roadster, Fully Equipped 900.00
bav leave- and other thin more ... F 0. B. Detroit
fauiiliar. Bologna w i-. clelrated
fnor its lauage thohl e All Model "T" Bodies Are INTERCHANGEABLE.
GermanI1i sausa-e had eveni thought
of invading the rest of the world, .... Catalog and Prices Sent on Kequest ....
and until quite lately it was com-
monly called in England a "po- In Al n nn H* Ua

Could Not Be Better
No one has ever made a salve. ointment, lo-
tion or balm to compare with Bucklen's Ar-
anem 8alve. Its the one perfect hbalerf cuts.

% U -I -

r r





Think of the Price


1HUllldU IIIljlUI- MDblU IIUrbC


ui"'-.- 1



D6 no 1


ah S. wae, a5mevoad u~bb.
Ad ,eum um U rushelbd en


The rivalry between the Citrus Ex-
change and the big fruit brokers is
already poducing good results. Each
is trying to see which can get the
best prices for fruit sent to market
and the producers are reaping the
beneft.-Punta Gorda Herald.

It is said that the whiskey men
have engaged Pleasant H. Holt, the
Jacksonville politician, to manage
the anti-prohibition campaign for
them next year. They have secured
the keenest politician in the state to
work to defeat the proposed amend-
ment to the constitution for state-
wide prohibition, but the gentleman
has the biggest kind of a job on his
hands. There is no question, says
the DeLand Record, but he will have
plenty of funds to prosecute his cam-

There are still a few pessimists
loafing aroundKissimmee that should
either be muzzled or shipped out of
the state. There is no room in this
or any other Florida town for croak-
ers and knockers. It is true it takes
all kinds of people to make acom-
munity, but men who are working
to build up and make prosperous this
state should not be hampered with
that class who oppose every progres-
sive move and never gives a cent to-
wards advertising this town and
county, though they are becoming
rich on the work of the boosters.
Florida is a pretty big state, but it
is not big enough to furnish house
room to such a class. -Kissimmee

The most remarkable thing in Flor-
ida, says the DeLand News, is perhaps
the wonderful increase in the value
of real estate all over the State dur-
ing the past three or four years.
Timber land that went begging at
$1.00 an acre a few years ago is
worth from $8 to $30 an acre today.
Truck and gardening land for which
there was no call at all five years ago
is today bringing from $20 to$500 an
acre. The earnings of $50 to $500
per acre actually made year after year
from truck land has attracted the at-
tention of the world to the wonder-
ful resources of the State and these
returns are bringing thousands of
people to Florida. The season of
1909-10 will witness the greatest in-
flux of prospectors we have ever seen.

Sends Four Messages
Mr. Stephen D. Field, a nephew of
Cyrus West Field, who laid the first
Atlantic cable, has perfected an in-
strument in his laboratory at stock-
bridge, Mass., by the use of which
four messages can be sent over a
single cable simultaneously. The lte-
vice is now being used successfully in
Key West, Fla., and Havana, Cuba,
and proved serviceable during the
recent severe storm. Heretofore it
has been possible to send only onre
message at a time over a cable. Mr.
Field has obtained patents on his in-
vention. It was Mr. FilId who inv\ent-
ed and operated successfully in Stock-
bridge early in the eighties the first
trolley car.

The American Automobile
The American automobile industry
is now firmly established. It has pas-
sed through its period of infantile dis-
eases, and is ready to take its proper
place in the world and lead the way
as American industries should. al-
ready its lesson of cheap and medium
priced cars has been learned abroad
and the foreign manufacturers are
falling into line.
There is little more to be said as to
where the automobile stands in Amer-
ica. It has become more a part of
national life than in any other coun-


fields of the west, where a farm is as
large asa whole English domain, it
is a great force in the life of the
whole country, and the industry to
which it has given birth is safely es-
tablished upon a firm foundation of
prosperity that is bound to endure.
Once the automobile was looked
upon as a toy and the rich man's lux-
ury, but that is in the past, and there
is none so blind now that he cannot
see the true worth of the motor car.

Examination Text Books
The following is a list of text books
to be used 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 &
Arnld ($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.
Geogaphy- 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 Civili
Government of Florida and the United
States ($1), E. O. Painter'Co., lDeand,
Fla., and Boynton's School Civics ($1).
Ginn & Co.
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.

'teory ad Practice-Por all grad
School and Ch- Maam--sot, by Ar-
nold ($.15) The Maemillan Company.
Thee boas may be had of most book
dealers in the state, or from the pub-
ibhers by mail, postpaid, on receipt of
price. Joan R WALBm,
County Supt. Pubic Instruction.

County Treasurer's Statement

Dec. 1st, 1909.
Balance cash on hand Nov.
lst, 1909 ... ...
Amount received in Nov. 1908

Less warrants paid in Nov.
1909, and warrants deliver-
ed to county commission-
ers and board of public in-
struction ---... .....
Balance cash on hand Dec. 1,
1909 .- -..- -- .....
This amount is held as fol-
Deposited in Brevard Co.
State bank, as per cash-
iers' certificate attached
to monthly report and
cash and checks in safe -
The balances belonging to
are as follows:

Count revenue--General
County road and bridge fund
Building fund
Fine and forfeiture fund
Special road fund Dis. No. 1
44 .4' 66 2
4 6 4 & .0 3

County convict special road

Game warden fund
Property of deceased persons
County school fund




each fund



Total 3.134.29
County Treasurer.

r CNiE


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




Mail Order Facilities Unexcelled

Unlimited Assortment Holiday Stationery. -:- Books, Late Novels, "
Bibles, Purses, Leather Novelties, Fancy Goods, Cut Glass, Hand -
Painted China, Framed and Unfranmed Pictures. Toys. (ames. Etc.
L C ------* U
Kodaks and Photo Supplies, Golf and Tennis Supplies i
4 Sporting Goods

L.J._ . .\ ', ; ,. x -?'-" 7,'1'.. i -' .- --7 .-,- d
0#4 1

S.-.'BLUT 4

S \\, ,,,.., : h .t ,, ., ;.! -, :. .- ,f r fall fertiliz-
ing u!ndt, i.. tit,. \\ hy Fertilize Citrus Trees in the Fall.
It ,is p'Vtpar'T with the etxtmtni clarte \w givt t' A ll ,,ur puIlica-
tions and \\i' p1 1 \1 f f interest to all and f btneftit tf many.v
Our hoolt- arte all free : : : : : : :
How and When to Fertilize Citrus Trees Why Fertilize Citrus
Trees in the Fall m. How to Beginn aOrange Grove
.. Florida Soils
4 Write us for our prices on IDEAL FERTILIZERS. Not k
"just as good" as any, but the BEST that can be made, and be-
sides giving you TRUE QUALITY, we can save you money :

From Arctic to Tropics

Sin Ten MiLa

No oil hker kas hW
eftienccy or ap
power dth th


Oil Heater
("qupne with eueim De1

wVith it you can go from
cold of the Arctic to the warmth
of the Tropics in 10 m lass
The new

Automatic Smokelem Device
prevents smoking. There is no possible question aniut it.
This means greater heat-power, a more rapid diffusion of heat
ar-l a sure conversion of all the heat-energy in the oil.
In a cold room, light the heater and in 10 minutes you'll have a
glowing heat that carries full content.
Turn 1we wick up as high as it will go-no smoke-no odor.
i ertin t ai lpals to the prlvident ;ainl the fast i iius. the
Perfection ("il I later, with its new autiomati. -nokel.-. vicec. de-
cisively leads. Finished in Nickel or Japan i:n various -' li.
Every Dealer Everywhere. If Not .t Yours, Write for Descriptive :rculer
to the Nearest Agency of the

Is a common way of speaking of
some one wno has plenty of "cash."
Ion with "Cask" keep bik atmuts
They add to their bank deposits from
time to time, and are the ones who,
are called upon in times of emer-
genyv Thi bank is h.elhful ti all

This Lb makas loas as well as accepts depot
The First National Bank
of St. Augustine, Fla.


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

.... THE ....

I ---- --- LO-- -. .
I Last season was the pIrouslerouu in
S outi history with our vtegetahtilr r Tvr,-. and
) 4our orange custonitmrs are writing enthul.s-
iasticallv about their;(.t.. t
SWe give yo.u quicker maturity, better ship-
S pinig qualitic.-s. iarger crops, and can sa\.
S14vi0'.u more 1ngti 'ev than any other brand on
the t market . . . . . .
Not an idle boast: We l.avte be.-ein atrg it
r for o\t.r thirty \tar t, in HFna!;t. amni A.rt.
1. I~C'flneVel ,1r,'t, t''..,fit s han ri .
5 llear wh;tt we- have to say about it. Write,
to our agents 1
zI E. L. BRADY & BRO., Titusville

,. 2


For our pamplhlets, or to

J. R. TYSEN, Agent

Jacksonville, Fl
v" zuu-- *'S. hc-* ~- y^ay,s.ra



A SUARANTEED CURE for all disease, caused by a Tl0-
PID UVER. One bottle purcI.i -- d lto-dyay uay bave you a s..ri,,u
sick spell tomorrow.
D A I A DI1 QMiflI I IlllhUIaUar F r





P~SERK~iCC~WS~.~'.2sL rrL z'25iL~L~L~li)u4'rC1S~PIUVVL~I~-c~c-r .~~5~ rF






..w '. r1




rmw pp It

'^-- -- *il- Pe Ar W

dtrs tres
1 wide-pred havoc
l orane groves of
q' Vwhite fly and
witek fly the ap-
O* 60 the o rane trees
f-Mother white fly which
mmaneen metratred itself to be
i. ofwm le importance, is of inter-

During a recent examination of
ora= te along several of the
*ireb in the budne masetion of Tam-
pa i oonm-tion with the govern-
ment wrte b aly intimiom being
steIsd oa n iFlorida br the United
rates Department of Agriculture,
attntion was attracted to dense
white or grayish wooly secretions
mee-ug the under surfaces of
mny leves. Later microscopic ex-
amination has proved this to be a
spede known for several years to
infat the orange rees on several of
the islands of the West Indies, and
smpeially Cuba.
Very little is known of the capacity
for injury pomsessed by this aleyrodid.
Mr. C. L. Marlatt, assistant chief of
the Bureau on Entomology, found it
quiteabundant locally on several of
the old orange trees at Artamisa,
Cuba in 1906, but noted that it had
spread but slightly at that time into
d the surrounding groves. When de"
scribing it for the first time in 1907,
Mr. A. L. Quaintance stated that,
judging from its abundance on leav-
es sent the Bureau of Entomology
from Cuba, it was a very serious pest
of the Cuban orange, possibly rival-
ing the citrus white fly, so well known
in Florida. Whatever damage it is
causing in Cuba, where it may be
partially controlled by parasitic and
predacious enemies, it has shown it-
self capable of rapid multiplication
and spread in its new home at Tam pa.
Notwithstanding the fact that it has
not been observed in Florida before,
although many of the trees now heav-
ily infested have been under casual
observation during 1907 and 1908, it
has become well established over a
very large portion of the city, spread-
.ing northward beyond Michigan ave-
nue and eastward into Ybor City.
Trees across the Hillsboro river, on
the grounds of the Tampa Bay Hotel,
are well infested, hence it is safe to
presume that the pest is well estab-
lished in the western part of the city.
From the present infestation it is
quite apparent that the insect first
became established in this country
near the water front. In this section
neglected worthless trees along the
streets a'll in tnor, yards are in many. heavily infested. While it ap-
pears to be rivaling the citrus white
fly in the ext .nt of its attack on some
trees, it is improbablle that it is cap-
able <,f causing s, widespread dias-
ter. Yet if it once becomes abun-
dant in a grove, it will pit of no little aggravation and disscum-
fort to those working in the trees be-
cause of the large and extremely
vicid drops of honey dew which col-
lect over the bodies of the insects,

and later become embedded in the
copious waxen secretions.
In general appearance, the adults
of this white fly very closely resem-
ble those of the citrus white fly.
Their wings are pure white, without
traces of darker markings. Unless
disturbed they lay their eggs in a
complete circle and in this respect
differ from the citrus or spotted-
wing white flies. The immature stag-
es, however, are very distinct from
the last two species mentioned.
When well grown they are shining
black or brownish, with copious long
hair-like secretions of wax, which are
_A.._ -L I^m. ar Chan the insect

c ..

legislature and saved the state thou-
sands of dollars and prevented the
passage of a number of very bad
A man of his positive and aggress-
ive nature could not help making
some enemies, but where he had one
enemy he had hundreds of friends.
He fought his enemies but stood true
as steel to his friends. His life in Bre-
vard was active and positive and
greatly progressive. He led the way.
Niti,' k is lur !>.v i\'t iI thli;e lnll r ;Jiia l I.y
virtu, of ait '\et'cii I. I i i :ntt e ,' t ucnt i.,nled
( so0 t oflthe criruit otllit le I .11 i 1 ;,ir i.ucit
co :t ty. Floridat iii a ct';tiiL a;t-' r <.tlingi
il s aitl court whceiin the a lli tii:nal Hank of
Ne.w It.rLse a r,-srl rationn i II.;ail tii t aInd
Willis W. uKiIsell andil 4;. rg; i l:u lcft',. I liavc I hvicd II|,II sialt will. ->i>
the 3rd day of.lanalary. A I). 11oh. tlcU
Iwiug the first Monday uf.lanutar. Pl!il. dur-
ing tihe IWal hour of sale. ihlfour tit" court
bouse door at Titusvile. IBrevard tount.v.
Florida. iell for cash to the bilghcat and wlast
bidder the following desc.ribeal lands attached
and lying and being in Brevant county. Flor-
ida. towit: All of th one-righth undivided
interest of the def'nda nt WilliN W Russell in
and to the lands hereinafter desrilwed. and
all the one-half audivided interest of the de-
fendant (eorge (G. Russell in and to the land
hereinafter described to wit: All of township

6* Ua- them ftI niew.

M Sum -i hewwn to
Imt rs treso in VnIbr is that
e lhemarrim o iaB back an un-
milh y ge dro of hooey dew.
'ths i a sweet Csretion from the
body whih is so viscid that it feels
Ike aoies when gotten on the
haud. On the whole, this ism eof
th mt easily recognized of the spe-
des of white flies.
What the future possibilities of
this pest in this country are to be,
remain to be seen. It is, however,
important that growers be on the
watch for it and report its presence
to the State Experiment Station at
Gainesville, or to the Government
White Fly Laboratory at Orlando.
A technical description together with
photographs and drawings published
by the United States Department of
Agriculture will soon be ready for

Another Indian river pioneer, an-
other good and useful man has cross-
ed to the great beyond.
Capt. Robert A. Hardee was born
in Brooks county, Ga., some 77 years
ago. In the flush of his young man-
hood he raised a company of soldiers
in Brooks county and as their cap-
tain went to the front in behalf of his
loved southland. He was a brave sol-
dier and had the confidence of his
company and was in Virginia in the
thick of the battles fought for four
long years. The Hardee boys were
noted for their valor and chivalry
and in the war did many deeds of
true heroism.
At the end of the war Capt. Rob-
ert with his brothers returned to
their Georgia home and found their
property gone. They engaged in cot-
ton farming for a few years, when
Capt. Robert, Gardner S., and Allen
came and settled on Indian river
about the year 1868.
Capt. Robert had a host of friends
in Georgia. He was always noted for
his generosity and his home was ever
a hall of welcome to all his friends
and at all times. He would fight at
the drop of a hat, but he was as gen-
erous as the winds. The children in
oldtime Quitman loved to see Capt.
Bob come to town; he loved them and
they loved him. He made many a
child happy with a rubber ball or
other toy and they always got plenty
of candy.
The same generous spirit followed
him to Florida. Shrewd in a trade,
he could not bear to see suffering or
trouble, and many are the people who
could tell of his aid in time of dis-
tress. He was no Pharisee, and his
many charities went in a quiet, sec-
ret way, unknown to the world. The
writer saw him give a poor woman
in distress in Tallahassee, a stranger
to him, $30.0)0.
He was twice a member of the Flo-
rida legislature from Brevard. Dur-
ing reconstruction he managed to
influence some leading negroes in the

with the best family medicine
in existence,

St. Joseph's
Liver Regulator.
I was afflicted with heart trou-
ble and dizziness for 7 years.
and was under a doctor's care
most of the time, but improved
very little, if any. 1 began tak-
ing St. Joseph's Liver RcKu-
lator and when I had used !'alf
a box I felt that 1 was gaining
strength and getting b.tttcr.
and after taking three bu:;- s I
find myself in a lhi:;hlyv r.t..y-
ing condition."
M Kh. ll:-',. Mt'- ti .11
Bert-rnld. i. Dak.
St. Joseph's Liver I. ,:.'. n
the market for tw tl.ty -!. ). . I' .,
up in large tin her.--It Ie guaranteed
to give satisfaction aid k L,1 i; fi..1
stremaith inl aiy clir:'ter It *It', 0,l *.* 4 1 'l
in all ca'a sof Indiges.; ci. t ....-. .. *.. . i;ii-
iousness. DI)tei'P~:l .:.iir i-Lo.. :,- y
Liver Conlaint. 1 tU r" Palpitation. ( hills
.. .A 1 1 _1*._T-- W...

Be 1d et sr to vwtanr ad peat
alils athe peNap a1OFOW ly
- mIO th SWmpi Uv -ny
settlW.. Hbs e-l ises wr M aset
h p i the early aet-limet dladiMa
rir and the moey that went
throWgbhis handto otherwm in-
deed a godedd and a blming.
In the year 187 he reprentep
Brevard county in the legislate,
where he made many friends and
served his county ably.
He leaves surviving him his wife,
Mrs. Emma P. Hardee, and one son,
Robert G. Hardee, a prominent busi-
new man of Sebastian, Fla., and sev-
eral brothers, H6n. G. S. Hardee and
Allen W. Hardee, of Rockledge, and
Hon. Thos. J. Hardee, a one-legged
Confederate hero, of Dade county.
Thus one by one the old Confeder-
ate soldiers and old-timers of Indian
river are passing away, but they
leave lives of heroism worthy of
praise and imitation and the memory
of a well spent life.
His remains were laid to rest in
the family burying ground at Sharpes
last Sunday afternoon.
Balzac at Work.
The most extraordtnarv of all lit-
erary workmen was the French nov-
-list llalzac. \hen enzatzed on a
novel he retired from all contact
with the world ;ii -;iaw no one but
his printer. lie hi- dailx
task ait 2 o'clock in tlile miornini, hii
dek brilliantly lighted with c.audl'-.
Clad in a black role., hie sait down
Children Teething
heen iI)tl fm r FIFTY YEAKS hy MILLIONS
T0 ETHlS;. with PERFECT SIT'(Es. It
S(M)'rH I the CHILD %OW)FTrEM the GI'MlS
ainl in the bhnt reuiedy for IIAKRRHEA.
S l hby druggitirt in every iart of the world.
Re srin r and ask for "M\In. WisIlonw's S Nth-
iug Syi rp." iual take tow their kind. Twenty-
tfiVc clits a hottl*.

For Infnts and Childe
Te K Yi u Hai AI s Bm n t
ears the
Signature Of

Celebrated for style, perfect fit. simp!icitv and
reliability nearly 40 years. Sold in nearly%
every city and town in the Unitrd States anil
Canada, or by mail direct. More .n!d thair
any other make. Send for free cJtaloguc.
More subscribers than any other fa-l-io
magazine-million a month. In\ a:i.ajl I.
est styles, patterns, drcssztaktinaz. i.
plain sewing, fancy needlewoik. l.iairdi- .
etiquette, good stories, etc. OU'v .5,t '
year worth double), including a frc "' -.
Subscribe today, or send for campl,,c ,",:,.
to Agents. Postal brings preiriiiun ...... :,
.ind new cash priae ofles. Adtln-'.
Im m Csu ceO.. s sn SL. NEW Oewi

was so delicate when we start-
ed to this place that we did not
think he would live to reach
the journey's end, but he came
through all right and is now fat
and healthy, owing to careful
attention and sate treatment


\ Long Time


h gP!. , ...., ... ...
aIFN. U'? 4 _|' ='""=""'1`u`'`F




tho 1'ext rTlor ii-I' it a t I o'cil a, l
again -cm.t 1.*( l III, ~.llu
Sfor wetek-% and 'ti'!I- *?.l
lie Would -11 al11111 1ii-l w: a
coimplcted. Ihen !,,- %% *j ra'ire'
to the cotintr w ar ik a is
for recuperation alldit re'-t.


Easy Payments


I mNiIF~llUS i *l -- iiU LU





; --iPC ----) -I- ~.~TI
:dt_' ''---C IL ~.- C


and. "
culpJs lof li .' '. ..
N o T!;tt' "r !', '1 ,' 0 .
was on il 1 ,!' - permitted to c(ter his room. \\W'!t
thoroughly exhauilited lie woii!,l re-
tire for refreshment and hleep andi





of hearing. pounded dog shall be killed by the mar- added.
Section 10. If the major on said day hal unless the owner shall license or "in each commnunitv there i- ,it
of hearing shall, on e dence adducel muzzle the same if the dog is found to n communi er i o
adjudge that such animal or animals require a muzzle as herein provided. In!1 1N (alld kapurah', or ...-
have been allowed to run at large with- With the consent of the mayor, any \%a;. who hasi the powe, r and k:i
in the corporate limits, as charged in person may pay the license fee and ost -d.e rcqi"i-ite to call tlie \;k'i. u !
the complaint, he shall proceed to in- of prceedings and save the life of th thi an l upon the. ,
flict a penalty in accordance with the dl ,g and receive the same from the mar-n t, .
t.l1 IThe fee. tf the marshal hat 'in
provisions of this ordinance, and order i '.al" The fees of the marshal shai b.t.. I
the sale of such animal or animals to as "lows: h -. IT k -.,
cover costs of court and sale, expense .or .impou ,lg per head ." the.'. l ... ', -
of impounding and keeping and any tiner," feetdng per head per (ay .*'2- t, v . ..
for such infraction of ordinance as may 1 F'' killing and burying per head .., .
be imposed. I Passedn ant approved this 2nd day of -e" t irowi. hi- iii'it'
Section 11. If any such animal or November, lt.1 'littl.;r I ;I-.u-en -T,. -ti ; t .
animals so proceeded against to adjudi- Attest: B.R. W WILSoN,. rove- tin offtrint, anid \i -- t
cation, be not released by the mayor, J. P. WILS(N. Mayor. li kif,,k i t, .
tie marshal shall advertise the same -- ie in i in ini .in t I ci r'., o
for sale on the day appointed for sale AN ORDINANC : tlinhitcti mnllditini the dire.-t:,.n
in the mayor's order ofadjudication, by ..euatin g B.. Tr v n iwhill thie noIt hulltin ,irtv
poatingthreo notices at three public shouldgo. One r more of tie
elacesn the cit by noon of the next pod *nd Automobl laii the City L I. relative n mav alo lmcom n. p ,
my after adjd tion at the latest. It shall be unlawful for any person or Soon after the pi-t le pe; "i .
On the sppina day of sale, unlessre- persons to ride any bicycle, tricycle, a r the pr l; t
lbsed by te mayor, the marshal shall velocipede or automobile upon any of kapurale the rice i- eaten h\ the ;--
s at auction to the highest bidder for the sidewalks of the city of Titusville. sembled folk."
ash, separately, each animal until the Every bicycle, tricycle, velocipede or -
ainont of eosts, fees, expenses and automobile used within the city limits .Hs.
he aiudicated are fully covered. shall have attached thereto a bell or H Compmnt.
Air a lor animals reman un- horn to be used as an alarm when ap- Dean Ilams-vy tells of an old lald
dsh h bedriveSnby he ma out- preaching or passing any person or per- of Edinburgh who ordered lier maid
sidm the city limits and turned loose. sons. I n ,
Al surplus rovid from such sales Section2. No personorpersonsshall to ;ill upon the leoctor every morn-
bovey h e fees, expenses and ride any of the above named vehicles mn and report the latest irticu l'r

A. ili i0 n i ibyi pl O Or qele, ts1syr vd.*I I I
_t... .. *d, at.
--m- .. ..arate.. fa Soet ed stto abe oho tth
aT- aMnU y M es l awa yr ped tei.m.. .to of
-" hhod those -ed aiti ot.1 r aty e ratoon o
m it t -tesntha ts;. at miles hor. A y peor-
toldatetAs vugm p pro-
Sme the victimoAnb the ma1er, s c.-ed not

inmo ec t mlv dollars for m
aW tr' Yert m o pe tew ae o rd afieay-, or both at tdc d tion of- -s^M omm e ew w t to a sw the to the mayor.
.noter. elfadedr al oh r aU n tertd, sadifo n Paoe d i d approved this Nov. 2nied,
.LL a p beWg.W. .eah a' the d bdrtea bm adversew19t.
to the ;ty, the fines shall be Attest: B. R. Wmo,
il L it arecodellatd, out of thed J. P. W reon. Mayor
orbiW i h abk mot paleW. If favorabl, to the y or
Swowr or k of t T no suchapplation o bemade wit the
amal amimalsn,. "saMid i mo the fiae shall be cover- An OR DIt ACe s
bel e a -imi into Uthe fuond subject to sim- ToPrvfeiet IJsurgw PemsU nd **asliing
l .....liEsor of"- la0 A demand for any Am ho .
Sthta a f ne tha mi if p shall be made within two years Ai be.
dti mhns, or n r mey sale, rthe barred. Should there Be it.the council of
dro iSw 01 ml16lt sti ty, bedatthe sole no bidders, or should thethe city Of inyn Filor am:
4 ardl o dh tZ o...... m.. cha bidding be not eaoulent to pny the costs; That any person who shall malicious-
S vor si u rs at xpomes and fine, the man al by pro- ly tear down, brn or otherwise injure
Mall be subject to alien for all clemation may adjourn the sale to an-or otherwise destroy any pound belong-
i fees snd elpees insred in the other day when the same shall be con-ing to or used e city for the pur-
-- nd rthermore fr ludd or all or any part of said ani- poe of p animals running at
-.e i., the ownr ..uner na oemasy be bid in byt the cit.,lm within the corporate limits of the
wat trornud h Section 12. The marshal hal keep city, or who shall, without legal author-
Sectim Any person reside with a record of all animals impounded, de- ity therefore, release any animal or ani-
il me to a lmits who i Ain d scribing such animals by marks or mals therein impounded or in any man-
any Wa pnmemis rsate mm a sinee- brands, stating the name of the owner, ner interfere with the marshal or any
i e rn at m s n m itknown,- the date of impounding, the person in the performance of his duty
drive ach ani oral matmto day of redemption, sale or release with- in impounding any animal or animals
and for e service so out charge, the amount of fine, costs pursuant to ordinance in that behalf
n twenty-five cents for a hand expenses, the amount received from provided, shall be punished by a fine
animal soi mpumded, which shall be redemption or sale, the amount paid not to exceed one hundred dollars, or
paid mei n when it shall be judi- over for fines or surplus to the city treas- by imprisonment in the city jail not to
daIly determined that such animal or urer, and shall make a monthly report exceed sixty days, or both at the des-
ai4A were uf atlrgcontrar of the same to the city council, at their creation of the mayor.
to teioi first regular meeting in each month, Passed this 2nd day of November,
Secti It shall be the duty of the and the city treasurer shall keep a sep 1909.
marshall antImon am anial maftr eaccoun t of all fines and items of Attest: B. R. WILSON,
atodinsetiommZfonidbyhimso n__ing surplus paid to him by the marshal un- J. P. WILSON. Mayor.
atlarge, and to receive and impound der this section. and make a semi an- -
amy and all sueh animals driven to said nual reprt of thesametothe city coun- INVOKING THE SPIRITS.

City wrsal as soon practical after Section Thecosts in the proceed-Qu Sup.t.tons of the Veddas of
I"mpouwa any animal to report such ings of impoundment shall be as fol- Ceylon.
npon to the mayor, giving the lows: Dr. C. G. Selignian. writing in
Iamd of t wnoeror ke r, if known For taking and impounding by mar-. l a I r-tio ,.o
an ei f owner or keeper, int knowt t shal, per head - $ .50 ravcl an Ex'ploration. tlrow
owner, knownorunklown, of ta par- For driving to pound by citizen per some interesting liulit on the belief *'
timlar violation of the ordinance for head --..--- .. 25 anti superstitions of the l Vd*'ds, the
which the animal or animals were im- For filing complaint and drafting strane hill triew. and w..e dwel!er-
IN A-d1 notice of impoundment by mayor .50 .
Section The marshalshall provide For making order for adjudication 1.00 of ('eIon: lthoui, there is no
uilableustenan cefor all animals am- For posting three notices of sale clearly formulated jiea of a diath
pouid and shall kee the same safely by marshal .25 contagion, the rapiditv witli whiwh
Imonded until all egal costs, fees. for cnuctisale 1.00 all Veddas leave the plue here
XIn Oex e of ImpondFing and ken- For release bv mayor except where .
ga amount o inea be i charge is disproved 1.00 death has. neeurre, anti avoid it for
-lsaid animal or animals shall be For keeping record and making years shows that some evil iualikt'
mold or released in accordance with the monthly report .50 's associated with dissolution. .\,-
provis ons of this ordinance. And the For feeding and caring for horses cord to ot edds.the spi *
marshal be paid his actual expenses for and m ales per day per head -- .50 -.
sad sstenance and safekeem out of For keeping and caring for cattle of every dead man, woman or the proceeds of the sale of suh ani- per day per head -.. .50 becomes a 'vakai (plural "\;1'
mals, or the redemption of the same, For keeping andcaringfor goats, within a few davs after .izi;!
and if such proceeds be insufficient sheep or hogs per day each Som e eddas. however. th t
thereto or no sale or redemption made, Section 14. Dogs. No dog, male or .. .
Mall be reimbursed by the city. female, over two months old, shall be when ordinary folk die thely ta-'
Section 7. If the owner or keeper of allowed to run at large on the streets utterly and that a titrviving part.
meh animal or animals running at large of the city ofTitusville unless revious- which becomes a vaka. exists onlv
within the earato limits shall an pply lylicensed and wearing a collar with .
to the mayor ore adjudicationtore- tag attached bearing number and year- in the ea.e of elpe.ially stron,. en
deem the sameandoffer tonayallcosts, ly date of license. ergetic or skilled men. who have
fees, and expenses already incurred, Section 15. Any person may apply shown their stren,_th of character
and if it shall appearto the mayor that for such a dog license to the city clerk, in this world or who ,'e 1,a 1 t',e
it is a first offense on the part of the who on receipt of $1.00 for a male dog
owner or keeper, andnot a caseofwill- and $1.00 for a female dog and twenty- Iower of calling the yak .lii::
ful offending or gross negligence, the five cents additional as clerk's fee, shall their lifetime.
mayor s have authority to release sue a city dog license, which shall be "Since each Vedda co1inan'tv
uch animals on payment of costs, fee dated, numbered and run one year from consistof small num r of fm-
and expenses, but the release shall be the first day of October in each year. c sts ofa sml number of fani-
in wri and noted in the mayor's Section 16. All dogs notoriously lies, u-uallv related lyv 11ood aiI
docket wit n e rasotherefor,d for thieving, destructive of domestic fowls, marriage, the vaku of the reeinit
aueh service the mayor shall be entitled eggs or animals, or dangerous for bit- dead--called collectively tlhe ni .
to charge and collect one dollar from ing ropensities, shall be kept muzzled k -ar ,, ,,, t ,,,
owner or Ikeeper by te owner when same are within the k--ar iped to ta- to
Section 8. Afterad judication and be- ct limits, the surviving memelnrs of tie ,roaip
fore sale, the mayor shall have author- section 17. A sub pound shall be es- in the light of friends and rel.iatives.
ity to release any impounded animal on tablished by the mayor, and the city ho. if we.l treated will continue
payment of fine costs, fees, and ex- marshal shall impound therein all un- hi ... t. i u-
pemses. He shal be entitled to a fee licensed or unmuzzled dogs when at their loving kinalness. to tllieir
of oilar for such release, which shall large with or without the owner in the vivors, and only if neglected will
be in writing and noted in the docket, cty hmits. sh ow their disgust and anger II
but the release of any impounded ani- Section 18. For allowing a dog to withdrawnin< their asi tance or
mal where the defendant is found not run at large unlicensed or unmuzzled as '1ra'i e astn r
guilty, shall be without fee to the may- herein provided the ownerof same shall eMP x n ouminmg actively hostile;
or or expense to the defendant., be liable to a fine of not less than one hence it is !enerallv considered
Section 9. Upon the filingof a sworn nor more than five dollars, upon con- nes-ar to present an otTerin, to
mplaint in the premises by the mar- viction in the ma or's court. t
sal in the mayor's court, the mayor Section 19. Wen the marshal shall t ,e nw "" de. u"'ua .v within a'
shall ap inta day of hearing and ad- impound a dog, if the owner be known, week or two of death. This offrin :
judiesatn and shall cause the notice of the marshal, after complaint by him must consist of cooked rice and co-
me tendency of the impoundment to be made, shall arrest or summon theowner m-ilk: the food that ever
published in some newspar in the to appear in the mayor's court, and ans- Vd e l o
city, the first publication otwhich no- werachargeof breach of this ordinance. a esteems ave all other .u
dee shall be five days before said day Section 20. After three days the im- betel leaves and areca nuts are oftn

denlvy lie had an inspiration. "Any-
thing else'?" he asked.
"Only myv ordinary meals."-Ex-
Her Pawing Neighbor.
The wolmanu uasi half in hvsterie-
when her friend- uent over t tlihe
where -.h' -at in her d.clicate piki

purtY airo--- m

I \. I '

I .



I . o I t I

;l ,l t l,. 1:, * ,' \ \ : i -t I .',
let .1ilch n, ],eopie co',i, to, plartw :-
she flinii-lhe, iarlti a -o I.--New, York

No Sacrifice Necessary.
'" amin illitiz, to nake any sacri-
ti,;e to \vII you." signed thie i:mpitcu- count.
"(4b, that isn't necessary," replied
thle heire.-. "In case I make up

my minil that I want you papa canl
affTord to, rniv the regular price.'--
C(hicao xw\vs.

ash Piee of Fruit Rrneents a I-
gle Flower.
Tropical tres and plants, with
their luxurious growth and brilliant
lowers, are very interesting. In
Hawaii there is not the hoarding or
niggardliness of slow growth. Na-
ture does everything with a lavish
hand. Small annuals in colder
climes do not seem remarkable
when they have their full growth
but to perfect their flower and seed.
but in the larger growth of the
tropics this does seem a remarkable
During my stay on the windward
side of the island of Oahu I have
been studying the banana tree. In
growth and habit it is exceedingly
interesting. Very truly does it live
but to produce its fruit, for, though
a stem attains a height of from
twelve to eighteen feet. as soon as
one bunch of bananas ripens it is
"pau" in Hawaiian parlance, "fin-
ished" in English. It is cut down
and another tiny shoot starts from
the ground to pursue the same
Each banana represents a single
flower, and we eat the flesh seed,
pod or ovary, something as in the
apple, only that the seeds have no
covering, as in that fruit. The
large cluster of flowers is inclosed
in leaflike coverings, which roll
back and fall otf, one by one, as a
hand of the flowers is ready to open.
By a hand one means two rows of
flowers going half around the stem.
I have often wonderetI vlIat was
meant in the oriental stores by a
"hand" of bananas. Now I under-
stand by looking at the empty stem
from which we have just finished
eating the delicious fruit. As soon
as the fruit first begins to turn the
stem is cut and hung up to ripen.
Bananas haning in the porch to
be unsed at will are a very gioo, sub-
stitute for the apple of 'older
But to return to the flowers. The
first hand of flower. turns very soon
into tiny green bananas, and then
the next le,:!like brict rolls back
and falls off, and a hand of flowers
comes to light, till. one after an-
other, these hands have made a
large bunch of bananas. In those
that I have examined the last flow-
ers have not come to perfection,
and there is often seen hanging a
folded bunch at the extreme end of
the covering.-Living Church.

The Way She Dieted.
The fat girl of this story is not a
myth nor a show person, but a solid,
private reality. Her fatness weighed
upon her, so she went to a physician
to get rid of some of it. lie drew
up a careful dietary. She was to eat
dry toast, plain boiled beef. etc.,
and to return in a month to report
reduction. At tlie end of tlie month
she could hardly ,ret through the
doctor's doorway. H e was aghast.
"LDid you eat what I told you?"
lie askedl.
"eligiously "
Ilis brow wrinkled itself. Sud-

Fall Seed Catalog
now ready. u'vt v l.'i-
infornim t 1 .1 a .i . ,
Seeds for the i

Farm and Garden,
Grasses and Clovers,
Vetches. Alfalfa.
Seed Wheat, Oats.
Rye, Barley, etc
Alo tells all about

Vegetable & Flower Seds
that can be planted in the fall to
advantage and profit, and about
Nyaoinths. Tups and other
Floweing Bulb, Veetale and
Strawbanr Plants. Peudr
Supplies and Fertlier.


Every Former and Oar~ner bouid
have this catLog. l* I tonva.uabl in
itmhev nrksan suw~tw fiam f..


oooadw Cleveland O.-
bor It tak he nerve that
btake inoygebn, te sa hvwtam-
gst folo e t irv Moe srthe bo
S got mwotkI- t -e erte
NO an -



"I suffered so with Nervous
Prostration that I thought there
was no use trying to get well. A
friend recommended Dr. Miles'
Nervine, and although skeptical
at first, I soon found myself re-
covering, and am to-day well."
5800 Broadway, Cleveland, 0.
Much sickness is of nervous
origin. It's the nerves that
make the heart force the blood
through the veins, the lungs
take in oxygen, the stomach di-
gest food, the liver secrete bile
and the kidneys filter the blood.
If any of these organs are weak,
it is the fault of the nerves
through which they get their
strength. Dr. Miles' Nervine is
a specific for the nerves. It
soothes the irritation and assists
in the generation of nerve force.
Therefore you can hardly miss
it if you take Dr. M.ile' Nervine
whtln sick. Get a ohttle from
your druggist. Take it all ac-
cording to direction*, and if it
does not benefit he will return
your money.

Cream Vermifuge



THC agMuIMg PrKiftkO ONLY *W
Ballard-Snow Linitment Co.
*T. LOt'r. MeO.
dold mlnI ReoIuu*aIM|d by

Q Wood's Descriptive C


*. lo

I -`

I'L~I r


I; nt r.





Sfore. in fat fro

-*. al reports, before
1 h r thrah with the Amer.Ian
Sm p n whether, uad
ty w on' t of the

ps ttb. ess i cest boas

r coapamyON redanery in Willi ae-
Swith o lracy to defraud the overk-a
1P w by. tberortatwon
the vebs plan to roecute
S the fruds by which 't know t ml-
prese et eenap bew
F w.... the anr of Jam" F.
Mplt eden t of the

b on" an U catij Inm
With n dMsey to detrand the work vn
ahead untilsa of men hl weighed up" are
am"r Ilamportatins.

called to account. It Is estimated that
Stthrog gi the connivance of customs of-
Sficals the trust has stolen more than
$80,000.000 from the government in
duty on false welihts of sugar. mostly
taken Ia at the Williamsburg re nerles
In the last twenty years. Bendernagle
bad been superintendent there forth
past thirty-fve years, and the Indict-
meat charges the entry of 27480 bags
to raw sugar from Cuba o6 the steam-
Sshp Eva on Aug. 24. 1907. the true
S weight of which was 90.1i.494 pounds
grass It Is alleged that the importation
was falsely weriged at only 9.5Of2.2tl8
Wlll falwly wellged st only 1).0f1.(28



po Jdsr grle. A-ccording to the Indit-
ment. the government ln this one case
was cheated out of $1.6;94.07 In duties.
It was In 1887 that the sugur trust
was organized. sixteen concerns. Itead.
ed by lluaemeyer & Elder. mkii: uIl
the combination. In exchange. how-
ever. for the $15JwU.41wl worth of se.-
curities thatt the -oticernl renpresentked
stock for T$50.laMMI.N was lisuei. ()n
this capitalization a retu'rln of lI psher
vent was steadily paid.
Owing to the popular igitli ion
against the trust in New York i IN il
it wis dIasoilved. bullt lneldll('hlttely r-
owrgnly1i.ed uider th.e i;iallie f slie
Amerianli Suar Itetiniag Coimplay ofr
New Jr'.y. with ai r.pital sto-k ofo
$'.(i.4M3.4 MI.
\. i. \W411 kliuls O tl l-i Isn'l l ItI lir I
illsi.' 1! .'-'t ir trl'lll 1 :1- la s's-Ita ill s illi-
t'ullit It i' ,,11i' tf lthe i' a1hl iSi 4tf 11l!
ruiits m ati fior irs wita i nsorse hlii-r1
a S111 4i l I" 1 'll t l d I '.n t N tr ile l,. I
than Stamdaird Oil. luring the iiiiie-
tieP IllHtil'nVyer is i. ve'ritallie *"Ions.
manly" lie w%;is sued illn ,urtl. IAe-
nounllcet oli t he sti ump and in vest il let,41
by Lexow e The l'ennasylvhaila Sugar Itetlling pany brought ,-ult against the tirut
last June under the Sherman umnti-ltrutl
act and forced a settlementel o,
the basis of a payment of $2.000.01wK
In cash. the return of $7.000,000 par
value of securities as collateral and the
cancellation of a loan of $1,250,000. In
Roosevelt's term a judgment for $13..-
A spmined ankle will usually disble the
nlajred puma for two or three week This
is de to lack of proper tmeatmeut he
(almhiari's Laiet applied a c,

.. 0, les
kh Mnu fnan* ta laf'lf trm X.o

ter t ou Ioi Iw do. as
b the vesto a-
Is es th inmr

ode ad me than
i ardt arr I whe
Ih his aemer apiece
Sty of t pelal t ess R
ury aseat ad later
as ehief of thp
weiherl 'division ot
the treasury depart- AMS o .
et. hs kpt his eys open every
anute. and be has made some star
tlW revelatlonq. Among others who
he arcccus of being under the influence
ot the trust is James Reynolds. for-
mar auklant secretary of the treasury.
tI ehare of eustomse and now a nm-t
her of the triff board.

A Thrilng Res e
How BerlkL Lms, ef Oley. Wash. was
saved ro a Mrigbtl death is a story to
thrill tho world. "A bid cold," he write*.
j _hUlt oe a dnperae lung trouble that
eal n d L e rt doctor er Taen I paid
nMlaavisltWo a lung spe**lut in spo-
who did no help me. Then I went to
Oallernls, bat without benaet. At lat I us-
ed Dr. KiasINew Diaeovery, which com-
pltel aursd sid now I aM as well as ever."
FerleatruMe, brheehtis. coaulhs ad colds.
Ustls, s erp and whooping eoulh its so-
mreaM. and $1.00. Trial bottle free.
uranteed by Banner Drug Store.


President of the Big Company That
Has Secured Western Union.
IThe deal recently made in which the
American Telephone and Telegraph
company gained control! of th.e Western
Union means thie biggest lmerer'r since
the formation of the steel Irast. with
a capital stock amountilg toi more
than $l.OLI.tMNoo.t~. The deal is re-
garded as mnairking a long stride to
ward complete control hby ,one corpora-
tlon of all wire coumuunication in the
United States and the Iposible exten-
sion of the telephone service to the far
corners of the land without duplicn-
tion or extra construction.
Theodore N. Vail. president of the
American Telephone and Telegraph

company. is a: self made man and for
ty years ago was a sun tanned farm-
er's lhoy working upon his father's
farm in Iowa. Today he receives at
salary of $III.MMMI a year as head of
the big company; .Sit-essively lhe
taught schomlll. %;as a trelegraph olt, ra.
tor and when iwc enty-tbree years lof
age entlereN lh' railway mail service.
In 1874 he W: as Itrail l:1iaas:1er of the
service. ,but -I ea; l; a ir Ia er r.illtiod anll
attllatlt ll i .uel. f \ iwit l lhe telephone
lnterett*s of \\ lii li hi' i- i,'dlay th.-

One cn the President.
I resident Tiaft 1itI th- least liit
sensllsilV i l% ut a I >i.'. :iil l.tti:11s ;sI
heartily n I r r s o
S"I' t!i iir I-I e A ere
ia. .- ,-t es 11. .- i' A' t at'

IiM. l .,,l *: l!.. tl l:li ,t,. l
S'* .

S ially Its' sighted ;a
^ farnu .r siliiia ill
KIte -tIll 11 thte sids'
of t a hill. an1d. wish-
ing to es,;allpe the
exhaust ing climb from Usell r*,:;d. the
presilent haild U d him.. Tl'wi-e (lit' leas
Ilg. ringing v'uice of the liutioin's chief
magistrate was heard before the at-
tention of the farmer was gained. The
president pointed to a nearby gate and
made an extra effort.
"Can I come in '" he shouted.
"I guess ye kin." bawled the farmer.
"A load of hay Jist come through It."
The greatest dage frou einflueua is of its
resultia is paamonia. Thi, can be obviat-
ed by iai Chah~ I oin'sa ough Remney, a


tlw In no~-rrt-
at L" b"mmaM ~reseee ear.
web ins em a ra. L ad some
of te Ibr emeft Nsway OEL de.

MOIUML Or amom wAU UAN o T or
clare that the Invention will revolu-
tioniae land transportation ill over the
earth. The car weighs twenty-two
tons. Is forty feet long. thirteen high
and ten wide and Is mounted not on
regular trucks, but on one single line
of four wheels. In this manner it car-
ries forty paseungere during the dem-
oastrations with perfect safety, run-
oing freely about curves of all sorts of
It was in May. 1907. that Mr. Bren-
nan made his invention public. suc-
cessfully demonstrating a model a few
feet in length. Later he built a fall
sized car capable of carrying.plsasen-
gers and freight. which is now being
shown. A subsidy from the Indian
government made the work possible.
Upon Its completion the experimental
car was given the most rigorous tests
for over six months. and now the re-
sults of these trials are given to the
The principle of the gyro #. l(e is ihai t
of n spinnlng top. and the car runs
smoothly and without vibration. Sonic
thirty years ago Mr. Brennan. who
was then In Australia. became beset
with the idea that this principle could
be applied to railroad construction
and operation in a way which would
revolutionize land transportation all
over the earth. and be has been work-
lng on it ever since. Brennan was the
Inventor of the Brennan torpedo, con-
trolled by the British war department

Many Inolns find themselves affleted with
a persistent cough afteran attack ofiinllueua.
As this cough can be promptly cured by the
use ofChaumberlain's(ough Remaedly. it should
not be allowed to run on until it becumest
troubieonme. Hold by all dealers.

A Change of Tune.
A furniture van stood in front o!'
a house. A little boy stood by th(
horse and gave it some bread to eat
The driver looked on with a broat
"That's right," said lie to tlh.
young benefactor; alwayst ie kindl
to dumb animals. Look how the old
horse enjoys it. But does yo,,.i
mother always give you big ellink-
,like that ?"
"No," replied the youngster; '"I
didn't get thattnrom ay m lothcr."
"Where did you .'ct it, then ?"
"It was lying in tl:e van."
Here the driver flew into a teim-
per and bawled out:
"Why, that was may breakfast, you
miserable rascal, von!"
The poor lad. doomed thus early
in life to a practical exlericncee of
the -uddetn v\i-,i ldes of ,popular
favor. flewr t'froi e(i.- London


CoPYRIgos dr..
Ant lne .nnll Sakketl,, :ll .; ( .... ..
S v .' t,,t , .tI f l.r 4, It i ; ,

I' i.inti' t.&ken thri .u l i. .i, a .' t r i .."
*., .:' nt ,uf without cl ."'*.. : **

$cnulkn JItInrtcau.
A hanudaomely llusntrat' 1 wltl ;r I *r-rpt car
culatin o( any li4eelt!.ce J .un l. .rni.-. .1 a
vea( : tourr a,,thbl. L .Stid by 'I r -..leaierF.
10 CO.$ roadav. ?


dya sofmiery, e- hham to eat
whatever he wiles. They prvet

cause the od to aaalomte sad meo
iaL t hebody, give kes a-ptte
oSem ee0 mostwI OEM


The Kind You Have Always Bought

In Use For Over 30 Years.
"aewne **aem "sse "e orwnw# evewa e MW V~sam





Has been Crowned with Phcnemina1l Soe since 188, and
is to-day the o t Meiasheld ULlment on the market.

Pric s, SO c d $1.00 Rwefse AN Sh tes.
500-502 North Second treet, ST. LOUIS, MO.
old and RecommeDnrded bV



No.a No A o 7t No. 2
4 0W pia: 9; 30 m Lv Jacksonville Ar 7 .K) pwm a 10am
. 25 pm' lo .5m Iv .t.Auguastlne Ar 6 us pm 7 uS am
* 27 pm 11 56 am Lv East Palatka Lv 5 06 pm 60 am
* 01 pm I 32 pm ILv... Ormond ....Lv 3 6 pm 4 is am
S14 pm I II pui, Lv ....Daytona ..Lv, 3 14 pm 4 1i am i
a. i pm '2 3u pm.,v New Smyrna i.v "2 0o pm :3 am
V 00 pm 3 36 pm Lv TTluisvllle. I.v I 25 pm 2 '7 am
10 4 pm 4 19 pmil.v .....(ooa. .Lv 12 4 pm I 48 am
10 47 pmi I VI pm Lv Rockledle .v 12 162 pm I 44 am
II 20 m 4 57 pm l.v EKaII iallie l., 12 I pn I 12 am
II 0 pI,1 5 07 pin I.v Melbourne I.v 12 ir ,'in l I;: sin
I W am 7 t pm I.v Ft. Pierce L.\ It 2' ait11 A i in
3 48 am 9 17 pm l.v W. I'alm Heach Lv m cM am 9 4u I m
6 :) am II :V pim n r MIami L.v S :W am 6i i0l m
7 00 in ..... Miami Ar IA ) i
P '2V a ..... I.v ilomns tead. .v i I 10 min
1044 am .v I.onKey I .. I ; min
II 30 am Ar Knht, Key .v il am
0 6 l > \%r Ksv W .t L.\ 7- A .) amn
:6 :30 ami . \r Ilaviha 1. :. pn
*z*nndays Tiuesdaav an l'hthur.sav'y arrival. at Key W'-t

Corrected to Sept. I, 1909

'iullman Bulfet Parlor ear'
operated on trains 2 and W be
tIween Jacksonville and MIaml

I'nlman Buffet sleeper be
tween New York and KnliII
Key over the Atlantic Coat Une
north of Jackoonvllle i handle
on trains 15 and Itt

I~ae~ -I htr- Insstriol -atintri% dejmrtturt-- I q I? I "I
;%teasedv.. i'sut e-41 a a nal Frid i ,a f grt Iita it -Ile I. tit Ire~..atIhIa van a

IeeiK AT4, k L I i r-vc
!el e I'nl:, i'A LATK APalatka

I All)

t Ia 1III

* I!

' 1.3 1

S \% M \I

I.e-a\s' Ku-K

11.%.II K % 141 a rIn%..- ,
-A\ N %I Iithal.

% AiM \ I N.. .I',
t ill) Ni 1 11 1

No. ~. 5,
-tII ilt 355
b; I 1t
57 pP PM 2 i4;
; Pm -M 5 .(W
s. 2e1 ,'I lisa :. '' I'

* *A
" .a,

* '' l

r r I ve Ka
-'Zr- ~N MU ~s s~'s F i Palartska'

- ''I I .il ,eIa

1- OutaA ;%,

: -) an

S., .1 Naitse
~, 7 15'w. itAJ ~3I1
4 Am jaIt- w ., Pa i '' F
i AU N ... ..... A V AM 11 it6p 4 n.0
It:4 AM r. 5 32 A h i.s.. & A h J 12 IP I I 4 44Pu
III lA 4? I' .Ii A; N10#A1t2I WJ%'D 4 S3p"
Oraagr (eIt oraatch '. A -. "' "' Saslrd racb U

4 Ii il *IS JIM 1 4) I w n 5)it 5I'll,
-17, pm 11 .I5o&in '..

-A *W* a L-v. itti%vi!te..Ar.g01 00-1-1-1
I e a m -1-r anr l I.ur I lo Uu all
.s-,. Seederl~ rll~r

CAecn MMUMImas de of Knomse Ke weW l k P A 0%ICo for Key ese sd Have". (,bg.

AWTe". TWIL TAsLIS show she .r.e. ,i whrashl ari m. k p be *ptled .o arriv a.mE 4 d.,.eIl Irem s
eMgwral feeaebu ble Sheer arivalwl or degparnure sh@*e aie s14aed sI aor gosrsed owar *s t o oi Caomp.**
Sbe bid .. . il lsor Aai. a it. r.usr i..m.i elIo.M.


"' !

.' *V
t .,

_/_ __

hme Kin You wave Ahp -.gT, wd he bwes
an mae forAe over 80 years, b wber the "itS t
Ssa b bee m--und wer his pen-
S**aal apervId Mace m haminamcy.
Az no e smtetdeodvo yeour I thiW
All Comaterfelts, Imlltitos aI -Jst e -ge" are bt
experiments th m trife with ad eMisager th health ~
I aits and rChbmr--erNae p ags8~ REnl N-rmmo

Ot"orta is a harmless substitute fAr Cotar Ol, POe.
oric, Drope and Soothingy yrupl It is Pas m-t I
emtains neither Opiim, Morphine mor ot he NXwee
nibtanee. Its age s its guarantee It destroys Woe
ad allays Feverishnem. It cures Diarrea ad Wind
Colc. It reUeves Teething Troubles, ecres OtmLntLIr
and Fltulency. It assImIlates the Food, rtaelabM the
Stomach and Bowels, giving healthy and natural isep
Lhe Children's Panacea-The Mothers FrieAd


Bear the Signature of





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DUSU a, am



ben sad spent isvral
do" With Mr. and Mrm HugbM.
Mr. Rush Heinish arrived from N.
T. 8my for a two weeks' stay on
the urer and his usual hunt with A.
8. Carter.
There was a dance at the Carter
home Wednesday night. Quite a
number from out of town were pres-
ent. Supper was served and all enjoy-
d a pleasant evening.
Mrs. Joe Bruner and daughter,
Both, came down Thanksgiving
evening and stayed over until Satur-
day with Uncle and Auntie Hughes.
Mrs. Bruner was out to prayer meet-
ing that night.
Mrs. Arthur Sims spent Thanks-
giving with her parents, A. B. Carter
and family. F. W. Munson and wife,
Mr. Rufus Coleman, DonKnight and
Mr. Praetorius also dined at the
Carter home that day.
Mr. and Mrs. Ezra Simmons ar-
rived from Kenosha, Wis., last Tues-
day and are settled in their winter
home. They brought.a trained nurse
with them, although Mr. Simmons is
well enough to be out every day.
Mr. and Mrs. Martin spent
Thanksgiving with their daughter,
Mrs. Chandler and family. John
Brown and family dined with Mrs.
A. A. Baldwin and family, and Mrs.
Peace and son, Ernest, spent the
day at Lotus with Mr. and Mrs Mc-
There was a Thanksgiving service
at the church last Thursday night,
which was greatly enjoyed by all
present. Also on Sunday night we
had the pleasure of having Mrs.
Nelson's account of the battle against
liqor traffic in Dade Co. Several new
members were added to the W. C. T.
ChIldren Cry

R. S. Snell returned
Tuesday where he has
the F. E. C. office.
Mrs. C. C. Houston
sell, spent last week
with her brother, Rev.

from Bunnell
been agent in

and son, Rus-
in Melbourne
R. T. White-

Mrs. John Perry, of Narragansett
Pier. R. I., arrived last week and is
settled at her home north of town
for the winter.
Mr. Draper and wife, of 111., left
Saturday for New Smyrma after
sper. int' several weks with his
daughter, Mrs. J. T. Carson.
T. J. Shave and daughter. Miss
Carrie, left Monday for Jacksonville.
Miss'Carrie will go to Fleming, Ga.,
for the holidays before returning

C9 *


Jave One

No mae la ruilon from one
doctor to soother. Select the
best one, then stand by him.
Do not delay, but consult him
in time when you are sick.
Ask his opinion of Ayer's
Cherry Pectoral for coughs
and colds. Then use it or
not, just as he says.
*jpu I oaw fur tbla
W m m I WOLsh alcohol

A ~
Always keep a box of Ayer's Pills in the
house. Just one pill at bedtime, now and
then, will ward of many an attack of
biliousness, indigestion, sick headache.
How many years has your doctor known
these pills? Ask him all about them.
--Uei by te C. aro .. OerIen. M a.-

Tony Canova, was at the dock Wed-
Mrs. Annie Raulerson left Tuesday
for several weeks' visit with relatives
at Miami.
Mrs. L. G. Peek and son are spend-
ing a few weeks in Melbourne with
her father.
Miss Anita Conova, of Rockledge,
has a music class here and comes
down each week.

E. J. Praetorius went to Titusville II I )k
Praetoriuswent Titusvill Rev. W. A. Mason, wife, and son has vanished and I can io my work
Sunday for Com. C. A. Welch. returned from Ft. Pierce Wedns- with ease and conmfrt. You are wel-
come to use my name as i can re-
R. C. Burns has his boat, Louise, day;nd are spendingafew days with come to use m name as Pillan re-
out on the Wilson ways this week. Rev. Thi't and family before going highly."
F. M. Wilson took a shipment of to ;a. For sale by all dealers. Price ;51
palmetto berries to Titusville Mon- cents. Foster-Milhurn Co.. Buffalo.
day. Frank Young and wife, of Wa- New York. sole agents for the United
basso, are spending several days in States.
Miss Frances Ranson returned to town. While here he purchased lum- Remember the name I)oan's
St. Augustine Tuesday after a very le,. from the East Coast Lumber & anl take no other.
pleasant visit with relatives. Supply Co. to build him a house at
,*rs. 0. A. Quarterman and Miss that place. 0. A. STEWART
Mary were here Saturday in their A.G. Williams and n of t-
launch, having towed down a harbor ',
man, (a., were in town last week.
buoy which broke from its station Mr ur Fire Insurance
anddrifted on the beach at Chester Mr. Wiliam.on purchased two lost
Shoals. It will be left at the light- wile ere lat
house to await the light-tender. Cy- winter and is now having a fine res-
pess. idence built; (. C. Houston has the
press contract. Mr. Williamson has a son TITUSVILLE, FLORIDA
Mr. Munson's effort to start a cit- in the K. M. and N. I. and will move
rusassociation at Eau Gallie. to hand- his family here the first of January I represent some of the leading
le the fruit on the south end of the for the winter, companies of the world and any
island came to naught. Some of our business entrusted to me will re-
people were interested in this move, Exchange Returns the Better ceive prompt andcareful attention
but did not feel that the **r, was (~ )t, a ;',, ,1, 1 1
large enough tolwarranit th,,ma taking frut.:7 xtleft Palmedtt f t,- a oa *t M
part in the discussion. East Coast Meat Market
Si reputable commission house in New
Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Praetorius. York. and sales were received ()t- 0. F. DUREN, AGENT
Mrs. W E. Candle:-. Mrs. (. M1. Quar- , :;ith. n t liii s.,s7,..2.
termanannd .Mis.. I.('. Burns and The fruit \va< gradle 1 3 faiinv Florida and
children were among thtlts who at- and 144 bright.
tended the Thanksgiving cx,.r.iwes at o( ,, ,'i ile a' of e Western
the school house. Thel h.o. ; was fuit. : I, ,ft 'al almetto f,,rs e
tastefully decorated and th, childitn th Flirida (itrus Exchange and r1- I
recited very nicely and sho ted that turns were received in the same mail e ats
Miss Norwood had taken much in- as the above car, the party signing up allin
terest in teaching them. with the Exchange on the 16th. and f all Ki
Children Cry Notice rxi-uvILLE, FLORIDA
FOR FLETCHER'S All persons having claims against E...
CASTORIA the estate of Wm. S. Norwood, late' HENRY RIVERS
I of Brevard county, Florida, deceas-|
AU fAT.T.TR led, are requested to present their Tonsorial Parlors
claims to the undersigned within the
J. 0. Andrews returned from Law- time prescribed by law, and all per-' (orner Julia and Palm Streets. one block east
tey WedneWay. sons owing said estate are hereby re-' frm Railway Station
Rev. J. T.aquired to make immediate payment TITUSVILLE. FLORIDA
Rev. J. T. C oan upent Wednes- to me.
day at o ty point. SADIE S. NORWOOD,
a u Ea.k. .. s.--:;.. k,.a. Executor under the last Will and Fashonable Har Cutting and


Is THE time to make a strt toward *-i --r'LrAAN-- 0m-
thing for the future. The times w ere -er
favora e, and no i no" is so small that some part o@
cannot be put aside for future lavetnt. Mank yre
start NOW while you are prosper The tme my
come when a little ready money together with yo
"bank credit" may be worth many times the amount of
our systematic accumulations.
Your account will receive careful attention at the


qrvrtixsrI .L E



Ask for
us to p
We are agents fo
& Sanborn's a r
Coffee. Also tl
The famous* F
goods-the fint

Fe Ide
. ). B

our prices and allow
mrove this assertion
)r Ballard's Obelisk Flour, Chase
nd Barrington Hall Steel Cut
he celebrated Mapes' Fertilizers
loyal Scarlet brand of canned
est food products in the world

RAI)Y & B R(.
isuille, Fl,. 5


Ii II "~~~l'I 11 Ir. J sr1. C SP ELL .'i-to rt .1 le.le..


ITitusvillo, Florida and Toilet Articles, Perfumery, Stationery
Soda VWater, Ice Cream, Fresh Drugs, Chemicals
Mail orders solicited and promptly filled. Will order anything w.
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

Dealers in Staple and Fancy Groceries
- - --- --at Competitive Price _

is one and same shipper. The ear
netted $686.30.
The fruit wus graded 116 fancy,
and 184 brights.
I wish to call your attention es-
pecially to the difference in size and
grades, and the fact of the first car
having seven boxes more in it.
Yours truly,
Manager Sub-Exchange.
a100 Rewardl 100.
The readers of this paper will he pleased
to learn that there in at least one dreadful
disease that T itci'ne lMa. lieti able to curet inl
all it btage. and that i ('ltarrh. Hall's Ca-
tarrh tCure is the only piniv cure known
to thl. nme4limil fraternity Catarrh being a
constitutional dliseas. retl|ires a constitu-
tional treatment. Hill',- Catarrh Cure is
taken. internally. uctin dlir*-rtlv upon th-
bloud aed tiiuioHiu surfMarcs ofl t!:e system.
thereby deiotroyilng the fonil:ati.n of the di-
ense. and rlivinti tihe I,;trieent strength in
building up the comistitiitioin mdl arsiting
nature iu doing its work I le proprietors
have so much faith in it curative powers.
that they offer On(e Hunidred lIklltrs lor any
case that it fails to cure. .kti d for list of tev-
Address. F. J. CIIE\ EY & ('( Toledo. 0.
Sold by I)ruggists. 75f.
Halls Family Pills are the beht


A Bad Back Is Always Worse It the
lorniDg Titusille People are
Fidlag Great Relief
A back that aches all the day and
causes discomfort at night is usually
worse in the morning. Makesyou feel
as if you hadn't slept at all.
Can't cure a bad back until you
cure the kidneys. Doan's Kidney
Pills cure sick kidneys make you
feel better, work better, rest better
and sleep better.
Permanent cures in Titusville prove
the merit of Dean's.
Mrs. Calvin Hunt. of Titusville,
Fla., says: I suffered severely from
dull, nagging backaches and there
was also a soreness and lameness
across the small of my back which
bothered me both day and night. If I
ttooped I could hardly straightc.,'ii .tI
no position I assume-d was comfort-
able. My housework became a burd-
t.n and some days i was hardly able to
get about. It was finally my good
fortune to hear of lDoan's Kidney
Pills and I procured a box. Sine,
using them I have been free from
l ...n l .. th .. l rl ,...2L, ktil n,1 d ., ..



--T---~-L_ ____--C-CI-~4~- ~ Clf_ 4.

4 r

sl ~a1 .t
:~: ;
i: :' 17
i: r-tl

Jl .' -; *'*


Jas. Pritchard & Son

Handle the Finest Lines of

Heavy and Shelf Hardware

Our Stock of
Guns and Sporting Goods
Sis 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


E. L. Bradjy ,,1 Bro. I
Dealers In


We invite the public to visit our
store and inspect our stock and earn-
estly request that you get our prices
before you spend money elsewhere

I We Can Save You Money I


_ _


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