Group Title: Florida star (Titusville, FL)
Title: The Florida star
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00075901/00734
 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 31, 1909
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
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 )
 Notes
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: VID00734
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.)

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TITf8SVIILE, FLA., FRIDAY, DECEMBER 31, 1909


ANO.88.


*'<; i 1


BTAa


fiX


i- i lo fto
: -

^b wohA lpane for logging
In 1TltmIMe.
SN. Nee and little son
pto w days the early
with Mrs. Nolle's
at amlo".
0 sr.d M T. ake Walker, of
~Mvnl,' spest Christmas here
M. Walker's therand moth-
qpd Im Jw. Pritchard.
A,-. swdb outained sev-
m brabms yesterday morn-
.ipp Ahaenlf an d falling
dow partway of a flight of stairs at
theresdmee of Mr. E. L Brady.


/. J. L Van De Veer arrived
Ir.= Atlanta Suday and expects to
spmid about two weeks in Titusville,
by whkb time Mr. Van De Veer will
probably be throughwitkt the work he
is d for the Titusville lee Com-

J. n Dixon, of Jackson-
v arrived Monday and is spending
a .rt of the week among friends at
Cassral, expecting to return home
the Art of the week. Dr. Dixon had
just Wtaed his aged mother, Mrs.
Jane Dixon, at City Point.
During the past six weeks the
TIltville Ice factory has been shut
down for the purpose of installing
their new plaat, wbheh more than
doubles their output, capacity at
parent will be about 85 tons daily.
* The new plant is expected to start
up to morrow, New Year's day.
Cold Wave Strikes Us


Queen Quality
SHO ,.
Queen Quality just like other
sama? Nott all. Got thatmade-
to.odwr look; that glove ft; that ex-
d vwe ote. Others don't compare
with them.
All that is new, we have it at
WINSTON S. BANNING
TMsvMe Florida

Manager Gllette's Visit North


M. E. Gillette, general manager
of the Floil- Citrus exchange, was
in New York late last week on his
way home from a trip through the
Central West.
Mr. Gillette told the New York
Packer that everything was going
smoothly with the exchange and that
most of the shipping done so far was
by the independents.
Regarding the low price exchange
fruit has been bringing in New York,
Mr. Gillette said;
"It is simply a case of poor pack-
ing and no one is to blame but the
growers themselves. A great many
of our growers are under the im-
pression that they can throw any-
thing into a box and buyers will
take it. They should be at this end
and see how such fruit opens up.
"I was not in the north very long
before I recognized where the trou-
ble lay and I immediately issued a
bulletin telling the packers that they
would have to adhere strictly to the
rules of the exchange in their sizing,
sorting and packing, or else suffer
the consequences. Such a bulletin
coming from a sales agent might
lead the members to think he was
trying to excuse himself, but they
know I have no feeling in the matter
at all except to see good prices main-
tained. No auction company can
handle poor fruit and get full market


A *o wave of unusual severity prices for it."
visited this section Wednesday night The Fruit Auction Co. sells the re-
with brisk winds from the west. The ceipts of the exchange in New York
thrmometer went down to 26 de- and Mr. Gillette seemed very well
gres and l about a quarter of an pleased with the way business was
aih thiek we in evidence yesterday being handled. It was his opinion that
m rning 1 n exposed places. The about half the fruit of the state had
temperature however soon rose been shipped andthe bulk of that con-
above the freezing point and the or- trolled by the independents had gone
range trees are not hurt in this see- out. He said the exchange now con-
tion. All beans, tomatoes and gar- trolled the greater part of that left in
den truck were killed by the severe the state.
frost of Monday morning. This Fri-
day morning is not as cold as yester- Government Surveyors Here
day morning, thermometer stood at The government survey boat with
0 at sunrise. The oranges on trees corps of engineers in charge of Capt.
were frosted some by yesterday's Waters, arrived here last Friday via
eadd but to what extent will not be Banana creek, having met their con-
defnitely known yet for several days. sort at Jensen. The engineers went

NOTICE from here to Lake Harney to take
After January all work at sounding and levels all the way to
the Hart aSo i will be strict Lake Monroe, and will probably do
cas. Pse do not ask for credit the same work between Lake Cres-
cent and the Halifax river. It seems
Slaying Some Ducks to us as though the government is
Dr. and Mrs. E. Monroe Lane, of securing data for some great inland
Pawtocket, R. I., who have been water improvement in this section
stapplng for three weeks past at and we hope to be able to give some
Hotel Dixie, left Monday for Miami, definite information in regard there-
where they will spend the week, al- to at no very far distant day.
so. taking in Palm Beach. The doc-
tor came to Tituaville for a month of Sun Bros. Did Not Show
good hunting and really had a sur- Sun Brothers Show arrived Tues-
felt of it in three weeks, last week day and pitched their tents on the
he was successful in killing over six ,grounds near the railway station. ut
hundred duck-609 was the actual roun did not do businelwa on account of the
number, so he informs us -and fourd
large alligators were the victims of increased town license. Under the
his good markmanship. Dr. and Mrs. new charter of Titusville, the town
Lane expect to arrive in Jacksonville council put the license at $100 for
tomorrow and then will leave in a, circusexhibitions. The Sun Brothers
day or so for their home in Rhode were not willing to pay this amount
Island. We all hope to see them in,were not willing to pay this amount
Tituaville again next season. I even to make two exhibitions, con-
Ssequently after they found that the
The Novelty Store town authorities were in earnest and
Is one of the best places in town to, would not reduce or remit the license.
buy your holiday presents. One door they quietly folded their tents (like
west of Duren's market. A b
I. M. DODSON the Arab and silently stole away.
Dravin *i Wanted to Give Away


Draaor hauling of all kinds prompt-
hl at~.indi to. Meet all train .


100 new yearly subscriptions to the
Woman's National Daily, no renew-


LOCJ


LL GOSSIP Special Sale at Kline's LATEST NEWS


IL~T


Dorothy and Helen, of Miami, came
up on their fast motor boat Restless
last week and spent Christmas with
Capt. and Mrs. Jas. Pritchard, re-
turning home Wednesday, Miss
Fannie, who preceded them by rail,
remains until Sunday, and Miss Stella
returns to Spartanburg.
Messrs. Rufus and Richard Rob-
bins carried a large party of young
folks to Canaveral club house beach
Tuesday in the Bonita. They had a
lovely time until on the return trip.
When they had almost reached the
west mouth of Banana creek they
went aground and had a rather cold
time of it. arriving home after mid-
night.
Mrs. Luther C. Weathers, daugh-
ter and son, Miss Laura and Master
Harold Weathers, of Arlington
Heights, Mass., who are spending
the winter at Cocoa, made a short
visit to Major and Mrs. F. M, Taylor
the early part of the week. It will
be remembered that Mr. and Mrs.
Weathers and their interesting fam-
ily spent the winter in Titusville
some five or six years ago.

Forest Fire Burns School Building
A forest fire raging about two
miles northwest of town Wednesday
afternoon burnt the school building
at LaGrange and the contents. School
Superintendent Walker says that the
building is insured for $7-(0).W0. Oth-
er property in that immediate sec-
tion was in danger for a while.


Mr. B. W. Osban and Miss Bertie
Peacock. of this place, were married
Wednesday at high noon at the home


Good Holiday Season


President J. R. Parrott, of the F.
E. C. railway, returned a few days


The holiday week proved to be a ago irom a long vacauon spent in
much livelier one inTitusville than a traveling over Europe and a visit to
great many expected. It was urged his old home.in Maine.
that the poor fishing season and the The handsome 85 h. p. cruising
low prices for oranges, etc., would yacht Gray Duck, of Boston, which
make it dull, the absence of the elec- was on this coast last season, with
tric lights made some of the merch- the owner, T. L. Sturtevant and wife
ants feet blue about the saleof their and a party of friends on board, has
Christmas goods; but the stores have arrived on Indian river on her way to
all sold beyond expectation, and Fort Myers.
everybody has apparently had a W. P. Giles returned from Atlanta
pretty lively time. Monday afternoon with the newly-
Christmas trees were held in the wound armature for the big dynamo
Baptist church Thursday night, and at the electric light station, and the
in the Methodist church and in the lights were turned on again that
church at La Grange Friday night, night. The lights were very much
and in the Episcopal church Monday missed all of last week.
afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. R. P. Paddison, of
With so many hand.;ome trees Point Caswell, N. C., and their
loaded with gifts, every child in this daughter, Mrs. G. T. Anthony, of
part of the country was undoubtedly Washington, Ga., arrived last week
remembered and made happy. on a visit to their daughter and sis-
At LaGrange it was the 38th C(hrist- ter. Mrs. Geo. M. Robbins, and fam-
mas celebration, and at all these ily. They will also visit Mr. Geo. F.
events Mr. and Mrs. T. Johnson have Paddison. at Eau Gallie.
been present and taken leading parts
in making them the success that Church Notes
they have been. Rev. Wm. Stones will preach on
We have been promis:-d accounts oif Sunday next at LaGrange at 11 a. m.
these several Christmas festivals, but and Titusville at 7 p. m.
owing to inavoidable circumstances Dean Robottom will otticiate in
they have not been handed in, very HolY Trinity church. Melbourne, on
much to our regret. Sunday morning. January 2nd, 1910
The Christmas dance at the 1itl at 1 o'cI k and in St. John's church.
D)ixie Saturday night was a most en- Eau allied on Sunday evening at7:31
joyable affair. The attendance wai o'clock.
large and all the dancers entered in- I
to the mazes of the two-step and BFURNITURE, DRY GeOIDS, SHO)ES
waltz with a z *st. that w&as m )at c m- Bureaus dressers. dressing stands
SWash-stands. refrigerators. springs
plimentary to them and appreciated Mattresses, kitchen safes, ice cream
by all present, probably due in a freezers (White Mountain). chairs
great measure to the extIellnt music Tables, wardrobes, iron beds, rugs
rendered by the Dixie Orchestra.Matigs art aquars, Phonar e ts.
rendered by the Dixie Orchestra. C!AS. A. GARDNF.:, 'Phone "42


of the bride's mother in North Ti- Mr. anl Mrs. (;reen d .,,rv. girtat
tusville, Rev. Wm. Stones perform- credit for this enjoyable affair and
ing the ceremony. The happy.couple left nothing undone to make it
left on the north hound train for pleasant for their guests and friend-.
Ponce Park, where they will spend a Christmas travel over the Florida
few days after which they will re- East Coast Railway was exceptionally
turn and make this their home. heavy. Extra cars were added to all
They carry with them the best the trains, both north and soutihiound
wishes and hearty congratulations (iof and the trains were generally dlelayedl
a host of friends in which THE STAR by the immense amount of express
Joins too. matter handled as well as the
,t extra heavy passenger travel.
I Kline's Gents Furnishing Dep't
Men's trousers, made of a good For Sale Cheap for Cash
quality of hard finished woirsted. About Sx acres of go, d high land
Dark patterns, worth $3.50. special on the east or ocean sidt.e i the In-
$2.49. dian river at the Narnrows. dlcscrileil
Also another loh worth $2.50. spec- as follows: Lt No. 3. s'-ctin 3:5.
ial $1.98. also lot No. 3. section :%, in township
Men's woolen undershirts, light, 31 south, range 31 east. This land i:.
weight and heavy weight, special unimproved but tinely located. For
$1.4 per garment. further particulars address.
, Men's four-in-hand ties. 50 cents E. M. Low.
quality, special 25 cents each. Brockton. Ma-,
SW. L. Douglas shoes in box calf.
velour calf and patent leather, cus- Gun Repair Works
tom made. worth $3.00.N special $2.50. All work Lumarantetdl. also

Palmhurst Hotel Arrivals
For the week ending Dec. '22.
T. E. ('couiier, Geo. H. Holmes, B.
R. Young. !. Bi.be.r. S. G. Hull, L.
.1. More. i. Itethea,. Dr..I. Scofield.
Isaac A Stwart1. E. Andlier. K.
C'. Wi 'ett. i' Hrida I. J!. Perry
and wile. F. I). llHoiki:. New York;
R. HI. Ta;i(lor. ;Ga.; R. E I,. (*,. ,olly
and wife. Ala.; E. .1. (Collins. New
.Jersey; W. M. (;reen. Michigan.

Standard Sewing Machine
The best and lightest running on the
market. does both chain and lock stitch
(,n the same machine. I'an bie furnished
with either rotary or vibrating shuttle.
Saoot cash prices or easy installment
tterm-. or rented.
INDI\N RIVE: MNi'S( HoiUSE,.
Titusville. Fla.
Orange and Grapefruit Trees
Grown at Shiloh. Fla., on high
liA-kory hammock. Free from white-
tlyv. (nte year to two year old bud..
prices from 25 to 35cents. Careful-
Il iickei.l and delivered at I )uk I1


Elp.-I


NO* so


--


r~~i


r


3 amgai is Every DeptartuEsU4 I
AD PERSOIIASMOAY, JA. 3,1910. AND INCIDENTS

ulkMin AbUt tk PNl of TItU. children's coats and capes. PIrf PN"aham Abot eta
u a Ladies' fancy collars, justfroM ha mthe
1111015 They Coe 31 Ul Hmakers. at specially low prces.
Dr. Miller. Detit. Tivi. Embroideries and laces at less than; Hon. W. I. Metcalf, of West Palm
Mr. W. T. Heddon arrived here Blankets and quilts at greatly re- Beach, was in town Monday after-
from Eau Gallie this week on his duced prices. noon.
cruiser for a few day's stay. Ladies' black heatherbloom under- Mr. Frank Montgomery, of Oak
Try a loaf of bread at the Homeskirts woth $2.00, special Monday Hill, spent a part of Tuesday and
Try a loaf of bread at te Home only 819.Ws
Bakery and you will never want any Ladies' elastic belts, new and up- Wednesday in town.
other kino. Orders taken for pies to-date, Monday's special 59 cents. Mrs. M. M. Owens, of Oak Hill,
and cakes. C. COLLuNS, Prop. Ladies' knitted corset covers, long visited with Mr. M. A. Stewart and
Mr.Geo. Robbisleeves, special 29 cents each. family Tuesday and Wednesday.
Mr. Geo. M. Robbins has rented Remnants of outing flannel, spec- Lost,Baby'ssilver rattle with pearl
his cottage just west of the park to ial $9 cents per yard. LostBaby's silver rattle with pearl
a Mr. Knight, of St. Petersburg. Chiffon broadcloth, 54 inches wide, ring. Return to T. B. Wilson, at
Fla., for two months, commencing in all the newest shades, special $1.29 Brady's store and receive reward.
per yard.
tomorrow, Jan. 1st. Amoskeag gingham apron checks, We learn that Mr. W. M. Brown
New Favorite drop head Standard Monday's special 12 yards for $1.M. has recently disposed of his fine
sewing machine for $12.10 at Indian Special prices in hair ribbons, home in Miami. It is one of the
sewing m hin fo 2 tLadies' long coat sweaters, double prettiest places in that city.
River Music House. These machines breasted, extra heavy, worth $6.00, prettieat pres W that wo a
sell at $20.00 and this price will not special $4.9S Dr. and Mrs. W. P. Moon, who are
be duplicated, as it is only made to Good quality of heavy cotton flan- spending the winter season at Mel-
clean up stock at less than machines nel, bleached or unbleached, special bourne, were in Titusville the firstof
cost at the factory. enper yard. E this week visiting with Mr. and Mrs.
coMr.st andt the factory. F. T. BudJuuus FlodaNEAdhemarBrady.
Mr. and Mrs. F. T. Budge and Titusville, Florida. Adhemar Brady..


Onhun-Poseark W \APArlincr







9 .


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I V e* 7


2AT NSOM, XIM2W2IOGT CaMMOx 0o

after the lst of. January in Philadel-
phia,. two weeks between each bout.
Later he will tackle Freddie Welsh.
the English champion. In a twenty
round bout for a purse of $20.000 be-
fore the National Sporting club of Lon-
don. Welsh is certainly one of the
best lightweights In the world today.
His recent victory over Johnny Sum-
mers made him champion of England.
so his fight with Nelson will be a
genuine international championship af-
fair. Summers was a great public fa-
rlte in England. and the Welsh
boy's victory made him a tremendous
drawing card on the other side of the
ocean.
For the past three years Welsh has
been copping regularly. There never
was much talk of Welsh until be
fought McFarland at Milwaukee and
lost a questionable decision. McFar-
land at that time was considered the
real bear at the 133 pound limit. Aft-
er that he fought McFarland itn los
Angeles and gave him the toughest
argument for twenty-five rounds that
he ever had nlu his life. It was called
a draw. but McFarland never evinced
a desire to settle the thing.
Welsh visited New York after trim-
ming what was left in the south and
won over Jack (oodmau and Johnny
irayne with ease. He then blew home
and stopiwid both Henrl li'et and
Young Josephis.
.4Aome people say that he cannot hit
hard enough toi stop Nelson. They in-
sist that at clever iann has no chance
whatever with the durable Dane. but
still there are thousmids who will
wager dough that he wins.
Four years aitg V Welsh was fighting
preliuaim nries In Philadellphia. Lie was
a dancing kid then. Now he is a rio
pling. daulshling jilgger, lie has .lhaing
ed entirely. Any boy who can beat
Attell In a tifteeni round go is a good
enough mnau to tight any one.
Welsh has fought them one by one.
honestly and squarely. and be deserves
a crack mat the championship.
There's a peculiar thing about the
Welshb-Nelson fight. The former is
probably the only man the Dane could
light In England and use his own style.
Welsh has made a close study of Bat-
tling Nelson's methods and has copied
them. The English referee might al-
low Nelson to fight his usual rough-
Ing. bead boring way Just because that
wnud suit Welsh.


son close to the other man's body that
he can't strike an effective blow. Nel-
son originated this trick and has used
It In all of his fights.
In many quarters Nelson has been
censured for agreeing to meet the Eng
Hushman in a twenty round bout. The
champion's game is at thI "Iarathop
distance, and there is great danger of
losing bis title on a decision.

BOSTON'S NEW PLANS.

Mayor and Other City Officials Are
Nominated by Petition.
Boston's new plans for nominating
its mayor and other city officials here-
after Is attracting considerable atten-
tion throughout the country, as Is also
the mayoralty election that takes
place on Jan. 11. The new charter
which the last leg-
islature gave Bos-
W. too had a referen.
dum attachment,
which was voted
upon at the recent
election In Novem-
ber. It was left to
the voters to decide
whether they should
nominate their can-
didates for city of-
flees under the con-
vention system or
0eOROE A. IUB- by petition, and the
BARD.- matter pliin was
adopted. Trese petitions must each
be signed by l..J00 voters. Members
of the school committee will also be
nominated by petition.
Udder the new order of things the
next mayor will hold the office for four
years unless at the end of two years a
majority of the registered voters
should decide to recall him. 'There
will be a city council, with a single
chamber, of nine members. The terms
of three of the members will expire
every year. All of the members are
to be elected at large.
By the new plan the date of the city
election is changed from December to
Jan. 11. and the inauguration of the
mayor and the first city council under
the new charter will take place on
Feb. 7. Under the charter the mayor's
salary will continue at $10.000 per an-
num. and the nine councilmen will re-
ceive $1.-i00 each. All department
heads appointed by the mayor will be
subject to certifica.
tion by the civil I
service commsninslon
instead of being
confirmed by the
council. The street
commissioner. here-
tofore elected, will
be appointed by the
mayor, subject to
civil service certifi-
cation.
The legislature
acted on the ear- JOHN F. FITZ-
nest request of a GERALD.
large number of business men when it
completely revised the method of con-
ducting the affairs of the city.
John F. Fitzgerald. who was mayor
of Boston in iumti-7: George A. Hib-
bard. present mayor of the city. and
.lame, .I. .Strrnw have. made the nIe
tor mayor of tie' IInt an .excltinn o..

A sprained ankle will usually disable the
injured person for two or three weeks. This
is due to lack of proper treatment. When
Chamberlain's Liniment is applied a -ure
may he effected in three or four day. This
liniment is one of the best and muost remark-
able preparations in use. Sold by all dealers.


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SENATOR HER-
0 0-




;.: 8OTO MONEY.
who was recently
selected to succeed
Senator Culberson
Ba us the leader of the
Minority No the sen-
ate. Is a native of
Misslsippi. where
he was imru lin
Holmes county ins
1830. He was edu-
cated at the Univer-
8snoAT MONXEy. sity of Miss misppL
Is a lawyer and planter and served in
the Confederate army from the begin-
Ding of the war until 18 14. when he
was forced to retire from service b)
defective eyesight. lie has hl.i bti en
a nembelir of congress. serving il the
house of representatives in IthI.'e Iorty-
fourth. Forty-fifth. Forty-sixth. iF'or-ty-
sevenIh. Forty-eighth. Fifty-third anad
Fifty-fourth .ogre ses. lie bw eaie I
mlemlber of thIe seate in 18&.;. atnd his
present term ends .March 31. 1911.
Somle gi)d stories are reiathd of tlhe
senator from the Bayou State. O()nce a
physilchin t old Mr. Money tost1p0 suimk-
lg. Two diay.s Iler thbe doIc:or ihali
penled tio I4 in ithe caupiltl iaid weit
IInto the .1 is.issi ppian's m ianll ite't
romsIt to pass the time of day. As lie
entered he Ioticed the semilor sittll i
back in his chair with his foot on t lhi
desk nidl a hle eigpir in lis imoitli.
"Here. sesiatiior." he said. "1 though
I told you ito quit Ihat."
"Quit whl:at '" asked .lr. Money ini
mild surprise.
"Why. quit smoking tobacco."
'Tobacco. man'1W: Why. ..v dear do-
tor. I am nolit sinhg (obacco. I auu
merely smoking iit i4;sr gieniiime Ith
an office seeker I turned (i own."*

Miss d il.a ewis. who was recenvmI
elected an honorary member of Itl,
New|imrt Vacht club. being the tir'-i
woilmani tIo 1w thus honored. is knii' iw
throilghou lihe world for her nit:ii.


rIa IDA LwInO a


brave deeds of heroism and is culled
*ha -.lam... bsplin...a ..ti .....1.s... ** t..L


helped her father at this work. sm--
ceeding him when be died.
During this time .Misp Lewis bhas
Psaed the ilves oft nany at the risk of
her own and received numerous med-
aim. One is from the New YoUk IJfe
Nauviag assuclation. It was given for
the res ce of two men in a storm In
Alarch. I.W1. A bloy fourteen years old
stitrted to take two soldiers to Fort
Adams. Thie lioai was upset and the
boy drowned. AMiss Iwil launched
her hIont aild rescued the two soldiers.
AgainI. iIn I she pulled two imenis out
of the ice. :Inel in all she has saved
eighteen from drowning. Congress
Voted her ii animal its IKNSI. the .Mausa-
chusetts Humane society gave her an-
other. ftilecers and soldiers at the fort
subscrilld a purse. and the citizens of
Newport have at timnies recognized her
services in substantial ways

lied Cloud. the famous Indian chilet
who died recently. was a wonderful
man in his day. He was the fiercest.
most bloodthirsty and most capable
leader of the red men on "the plains
during the thirty years of his warfare
against the white people. Beginning
life as a young unknown brave, with


out a follower, e fought his way p-
ward until at the age of thirty years
he was the leading chief of the Slon5
and was the war commander of 20M1
braves.
In the summer of 190 Red Cloud
was thought to be
dying and t foussad
of bis followers
gathered in a bend
of the river two
miles from his bhosae
In order to be ready
for the funeral feast
and festivities. But
the old man conta-
sed to live. and a
big carousel was
planned. Dosem of
Wdogs were slain, and sam e.u
canine soup by the barrel was made
In the midst of the tun a wagon
drove In with Red Cloud lying on the
rough boards of the wagon box. Be
had insisted on being taken to the
feast. After eating about a gallon of
the dog soup the old man was given
a plunge in the Iee cold water. That
night the ftpver broke. and in a few
days the old fellow was about. qs
usual.


J r^---------^-------R-






A PURELY VEGETABLE COMPOUND.
WflUUSNn CONSTMPATON9, *VPWA,
UR SNMALAMAt CHILLS A1AND rMVMiAM AL. UV
COMPLAINTS.
A SUARANTEED CURE for all diseases camed by a TO-
PID LIVER. One bottle purch.:.sed to-day may save you a serious
sick spell tomorrow.
SMALL DOSE, LARGE BOTTLE-PRICE 50c. GET THE GmJWL..
BALLARD SNOW LINIMENT CO.,
500-502 North Second Stret, ST LOUI MO.UM
old and Recommendced bI
ALL IDRUGGISTs

| a


SHOW ME THE GOODS

The buyer nowadays takes ibut little
stock in statements and assertions. l Ie
says: "S./1,:,, '; /'r,- 1/."
We say to< such a (ii-(rimlinatingt ;di
educated Ibuyer: -Come aidi see us--- ,
will shw \yout the ie .(K
\\'e have the agency fo;r th.e -c-leirated


Iver


Johnson


We assert that we can ** Jlrh iou the
bicycle "that experience can produce.."
"money calln buy."


bfI "t


, r


4


r. It


Truss Frame Bicycles


ZleP~-- Ir I -







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- --ZVI


54k:
* .4"7i


* *'*
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'4 .i.~ :~i~


PO





Sties,.i:


JOT,. |:;: W.
*t lil Isnsit at skllkel
hil.*;" Ii. w? : wirkl
theb **' a r','
watls m"4ui.tlluxnig W
the talk lieweeun t
ager worked round
terms I)rew i altat
what be wntired. I
made an tuier rTh
point of lt.ecsptamno
began to mssund. V
emtor.
"Drew. Drew.
"Listem. Jiauen: Bo
Ita Ask for tem i
vne It before you
With Ma aai and
s of det late ,
booed tbsauxghilj
whle he rapped w
duk the doirs and
orw "Vemrsnt. are yo
"wer e came the
Then Drew spoke

Jane Nora. ome
In grand oipern wh
little attentlou. I a
who. under her owa
after one year of
pool and taihby. wa
Savage for his coin
try.. She returned
the opera there she


JAMB I
sayed such roles
guerite, Nedda. El
Aida. She has filh
Monte Carlo. Osten
yet thirty years old
life the wife of Gl
Is private eeretar


Julian Mitchell. th
of big theatrical
staged "The Merry
Devil" In whbkh the
easty comiuy is oin
mien. but a dry b
his own. He bearti
praise and most of
of gratitude.
Just before the
chorus of the org
Weber's theater in
decided to tell the |
bow much they ap
derful trailing. I
liUv was chosen as
"The girls want a
Mitcell." said she.
Indebted to you.
have taught us all
Mitchell listened
strained features. fi
Thbe be turned aw
"All you know? 1
a trllig matter"


Mit ad bow di


hi


e Joe Weber Tray- late Joseph Jefferson: "A good voice
tour. has a aseriota has made many a bad actor." Mr. Jet-
umor which is all ferson used to say. "**For what does
l4 dislikes personal an actor with a good voice do to make
all an expression himself a good actor? Nothing. He
comes out upon the stage and listens
P famous beauty to himself making pretty sounds. and."
anllation left Joe added Mr. Jefferson. "nobody else
New York city they does."
great stage director
precdated his won- "There is nothing vicious about the
Pretty Mildred de Am.eri'as slmnrlglate." said -'relerick
Spokeswoman. R. Season recently, who stands in a
me to tell you. Mr. class by himself as a portrayer of the
"bow much we are Indin on the stage. "and It Is wrong
We feel that you to say that he bas no sense of bumnor.
we know." "*1 remember when I first met old
attentively with Tall Feather. chief of the Cbilkats. He
or he is very deaf. had bent idl lnh. unlike lmos, '*l it-
ay saying: feas.' I trusted the noble red man.
Don't ena0tion sheb Through the half breed Interpreter he
said he was glad I did and that my
faith was well founded.
melat chdren gad l"Then he banded me a cake of brown


-- wa


.. .* .'...* l-V ilOA8 o





a t ti, -m wlto M a nooo ooooooooooooooooooilooo
a |eeurtiy wit 0
14so*.b4MS tows ft I Some New,


0 Inventions






so* g4W g out portat par, In future wars has
that you hae won nAxu loa been tlieed,. by 5 tu ts
Ma you bare to ea st M of military seMoe. and expri-
deduct db per cent masts arr being countantly made to
troi your e uthmltaim He's pleased perfect euns3 that will detroy a ose-
to death with the play. but what tie- emy In the air. Meub murieaffiul work
ken himt most ie th fact that be basa't Il this direct bas blen done albrad
had to pay. Whenever I bear any par-
tieularly voclferout approbation on my .
entrance I am always afraid to ask I : \|
about the receipts."


a*t 'S WC1 Nhrflaft leadfte we-
40 e wM W ase M oi th. hbeve ealef t" as of
pals. o tf ythful euit e Ncglc hl hst
w mai n he s ve V me l mem
e i ber Whethesr *Jam 0 00 D1yOP or
47hultS O O w yO was hehead
a e sowabr but he was ase that awful old lMeb-
at r a Three yelt ordered O the l ar
OW a little pries nto the Tower of Loeo.
imb both A new one. however. reached o
as a* the the other day whio th"s com ib
e the d was .adm to the juvenile asatls t
Sold to bear New Orleans: The hopeful son had
t thie tasememt bee takes to see all of Mr. Mantell's
is the foUowla: I plays during the week as a matter of
the ay part o eC action. Asked which hbe liked beat.
s earseer it hap- heb uboltatlngly replied that *Ioul
opened that Drew Cro am ye was his favorite. Our
for auine reanim or reveing bill had ben De la VInaW's
other learned to 'Louls Xl'
take and neod mmw-
saom so the tele- Oe WEBER.
rap. tirkr. Uar- whose bur-
ry masnu.a friend lesque of "Tbhe
teletgraph operator Merry Widow and
IluX a tha tie Im i the Devi" is now
talsin luanewr who bo0 tour. is a dapper
rith litvw. Whe little man who has
he a-ir and as- such small feet that
tI tI quWt111'tl-ofbf he has to wear la-
ed to staiid out for dies' shoes. Anoth-
mnally the manager er conspicuous tea-
e actor was, ou the ture of Mr. Weber's
e when the ticker "MConY" uM's permanent makeup
erDno wits the op ,sNUu Is the Thespian ap-
pearance of ht b llfghtly iray locks.
Drw" It tIckedm. Jut around the corner from the fa-
id of termHs a nW mo0s Joe Weber theater In New York
da e ."I'd s an Italian boot polishing establish-
Ie w ID^ ,*qe must. As the comndlan pawued It one
SImpalve e 1 morning a son of Italy with visage
onsaMiratl Drew grotesquely besmirched with blacking
F at .She mam accosted him with "Shine. boss? Five
ith a pencil on the Mto
dashB wlaeb we" Joe looked down at hsl shoes and up
Sdllres at the bootblack. "No." maid he. "but
Slick prt I'U give you a quarter if you will go
and got h pre and wash your face.
Always on the alert for gain. Tony
of the new singers compiled with alacrity and came bur-
Wo Is attraetin: no rylng back for his reward. Weber
native of St. Louis examined him critically and held out
n name of Ludwig the coin. But. to his astonishment.
traltlug under Ca Tony. with a look of proud disdain.
s etagrd by Hent> said. "You keeps da mon and maka
ipany In thi coun- da gran' hair cut."
tIo Frauce. and at
is sald to bare x There hare been some odd Importa
tions of foreign novelties for vaude
ville stunts since that form of en-
tertalnment became the rage here. but
probably the strangest of all is about
to come. This Is an act by somne of
the deserted wives of the deposed anl




















tan of Turkey. When Abdul Hfamid
was taken off the throne moat of bhis
mosU better halve. were left to shift for
themselves. and some of them went
as Jullette. Mar into vaudeville. at present exhibiting
ha. Ellsabeth and themselves In Europe. They soon will
ed engagements lu visit America.
ad anid Italy. Not -
I. she is In private- George Nash. who plays so effective-
lo Centaninil. who ly the role of Vavin In Augustus Tbom-
y to Julius atti- as' new play. "The Harvest Moon."
bas turned author. He bas written an
article on the proposition that acting
e eminent producer is primarily an appeal to the eye ratb-
ensembles. who er than to the ear. In this article be
Widow and The relates this Interesting anecdote of the


The Eel. 2 r2t4. gray wonder, bus
been barred from the Ottawa free-for
all contest and will not rave on the
Ice circuit ts aim result.
Syre-uset rwinlg candidates will
have pictures of the winning varsity
eight thrown upoi a s mreen s as u means
of instilling spirit into them.
The Ottawa Canu e club will enter
Gordon .JIohlnmoni. their ItOu yard nni-
tional swimmlling championio. In some of
the important races In the United
States next seasiont.
Freld Ta" lor of Ottawa turned down
an offer of $2.i1XI 'cashlh fe a tena weeks'
season eof hockey offered himt by the
Renfrew club of Onutario. Rivalry is.
keen among the clubs there.
John Le-saint. the. Swiss heavyweight
wrestler who, is now in this country. I1s
a mats slightly under the average
height, but he is very stocky He ;
strips at 196 pounds and is tremen-
dousl. muscled. He has a splendid
reputation abroad as a catch-as-cateb. j
can wrestler.
A Hearty Appetite
Is what most babies have. hut its of no bene-
fit to them if they have- wonus. B1. sure your
haby is not troubled with them. Sure symp-
toms--always hungry, rings under > e)-, not
gaining in weight and yel-ow -cmulilexion. A
few doses of White' ('ream Vernaifnu will


A NNW AUTOMOnBIL SKT FIGoHTE
recently. and one of the latest inven-
lions I shown in the accompanying
illustration. The automobile Is provid-
ed with an engine of fifty horsepower.
which gives the car an average speed
of seventy-two miles an'hour. All four
wheels are propelled so that unevenly
ground and steep grades caew be over-
come. When a shot Is fired struts are-
placed under the platform to relieve
the wheels and axles.

A new invention itn observation tow-
ers that is arousing much interest itn
army circles throughout the world is
shown iu the aneominpanying Illustra-
tion. Like a fountain from a bu:asin.
the new steel mast. called "Fentana."
raises Iun a few minIutes frolt Its cuse.
to a height of over thirty yards, amid
this principle will allow even higher
masts to be built.
The new patent has revolutionized
all former ideas of supporting suchl
masts and is constructed contrary to


A NEW OBmERVATION TOWBI.
former systems. It also eari carry a
fair weirlht. The greatest achieve-
ment is the creation( of aut obs.erv:ation
laoint in such brief time. whi,-b is of
Immense value in war. The inventions
is considered Iphetinomenahl Il modern

A Thrilhling Rescue
How Bert R. Lean. of Cheny. Wa.sh. wa.
waved from a frightful death i. a story to
thrill the world. "A hard broughtt on a desperate lung troirible that
hIffled an expert docto- here. Then I Imid
$10 to $15 a visit to a lung specialist in llim-
kane. who did not help me. Then I went to
('alifornia. lint witbiuit benefit. At tlat I us-
ed Dr. King'xs New Dircovery. which ,.oomi-
nl't*'ly urged snd now I an Mas well everr"
Fir lung trouble. bronchitis. e iigXhs and clolds
asthma. cronIia) and whxoopinig i nugh its su-
Iprme. 5ror and $1 M). Tria hIittle fre-.
Gusranteed by Banner Drug Store.


CASTOR IA
Po Imte saL ChxrI,

Th KIWiYu Nave Mwaloog
616. &g _-___________w


Mlk l b Ybwowrittem"tondy abaf
doe Broome Ws -ps ar bobs4-.


Along other things. Miss Marie
Russeil. the actress. is considered an
authority on physical culture fir wom-
en. and she' Is often asked hbow she re-
luceas her weight.
In New Orilaans recently a:a actress
In another compliany playing the same
city came th her and :ild. "Mll Rus-
sell. I want to bet-come as slender as
you are. What do you consider the
most satisfactory exercise for ani ac-

"A long run on Broadway." said
di4s Russell.

The peculiar properties of Chamberlain's
Cough remedy have been thoroughly tested
during epidemics of influenza, and when it
was taken in time we have not beard of a
single case of pneumonia. Sold by all dealers.

MANY MOTORDROMES.

Plans Being Completed For Several
Big Auto Racing Plants.
From present Indications it will not
be long before the automobile world
will see a chain of motordromes ex-
tending from coast to coast. At pres-
ent there are circular auto speedways
at Atlanta and Indianapolis. Plans
have been completed for similar struc-
tures In New York and in Detroit. It
is understood that a strong movement
is under way to provide Chicago with
a motordrome, and now work has been
started on a big Los Angeles track. In
the event of all the proposed motor-
dromes being completed It will give
this country a well linked chain for
circular track speed contests.
The Califorula motordrome will be a
most pretentious plant. A special ef-
fort will be made to have the structure
completed in about three months.
Plans have been made to stage the
opening speed pageant next April. The
hurried construction of the track is
made necessary by the fact that weeks
of testing will be required before the
formal opening.
The present plans call for a circular
track. It will be of the "saucer" type.
special attention being paid to the
banking at the turns. The track will
be one mile in circumference. With
the adopting of plans calling for a
wood roadbed the promoters made a
decided departure from the usual line
followed In motordrome construction.
The track will be built of heavy tim-
bers. planked with finished lumber.
The banking all the way round will be
so steep as to permit of 120 miles an
hour speed with comparative safety.

Howard Coaching Yale Seven.
Thomas Howard of Winnipeg. Man..
who coached the Yale hockey team last
season, Is again acting In the same po-
sition.


llecause her crmjl-ezxio,, was had MiImil dshe
couill findl tnothini to clear it up. LAlies: A
bad comnplexionl in ca1'lars'd cy all ilna'tive liv-
er. An inactive liver will he liput in irerfect
,ond'tion bhy taking Ballard's Herhine. The
unequalled liver re-gulator. Sld ball drucx
dists.


ChIldren Cry


.1 "- N -.0


I


I


I - '


* 41"


.


r


OIEMAN MODoL OFP UUIOAIL OCA---,
TAJIL or MmONOAIL POU1 .
hibited In England. but another Invem-
tion along the same lines nl also at-
tracting great attention abroad and is
soon be brought to this country and
demonstrations made In several of
the big cities. This to the monorail
car constructed by Augustus Seher'
proprietor of the Lokalamnaeger. The
system. which is known as the SMherl
monorail, recently had Its first publ'-:
demonstration its Germany. It In -an-
pable of carrying quite as heavy a
ballast of passengers or freight as the.
Brennan vehicle.

If you are suffering from hiliousness, con-
stipation indiestion. chronic headache., in-
vet one cent in a postal card. send to Chani-
lIerlain Medicine Co.. Des Moines, Iowa, with
jour name and address plainly on the back
and they will forward you a free ample of
chamberlain'ss Stomach and Liver Tablets.
Sold by all dealers.

BASKETBALL PARLOR-LIKE.

Rules Changed to Do Away With Per.
senal Cont. .s During Game.
Practically all of the eastern colleges
were represented at the annual confer-
ence called by the Intercollegiate bws-
ketball rules committee to discusia and
Interpret the rules at Columbia univer-
sity. New York. recently. Over thirty
captains. managers. coaches and ol-
clais were present to offer uggestionis
which their experience bhad made then
think would islaieflt the game.
The 'ctumitte )pointed out that the
changes wli(ch have been uande in the
rules hiav- .is their purpose an elinina-
tion of itertrsiil contact., the players
being instructed that instead of follow-
nlug the mania they should follow the
ball. Mr Fisher of Columbia illus
treated thi.-s point anud showed that this
season the team which devotes all its
attention to the course of the ball will-
have a distinct advantage over the
team that plays the old st. le of close
hugging gu:nriling gamine.
Coach lKeinath of Pennsylvania criti-
cised t he. alterations oin the ground
that thly wonld keep down the mscr-
lug amnd so render the gaiiie utnilter-
I estitig. Ivehiath contended that the
spel'taltors enjoyed the gamlle where
there was plenty of scorillg anl that :a
contest in which there is colttinual
close gunri:ditng and a curres.inlldingly
low l're' le. iiies dull and unilnter'est
In g :iisel tlisit the :game will IWe killed
aIs ai result.
SpedhilI attetllion is Ito be given thbi:
year ip itsle referee C'hairinan Hyatt
of Yale' cautioned the otilelals present
agai-nt all',wing holding; and warned
them toI enforce (the rules very strict-
ly. A list of appslilred outllcals. such
as hass lien ithe sisslo with the foot-
ball rules cinamnilltee. has lieen pre-
pared and sent tol all t he instill it ioni
where the :ilame Is played. A method
of checking the work cithese umicials
has aIso been devi-ise liy the ec.umait-
tee. After e'ach ig;.me the caiptaiins of
the two te'ansi are required to send In
a criticism of lihe wi k ,of the oil, i:il.
In order to prevent iinnecessa.ry edo
lay a teamIn m:y ask for time pout only
three times in e'aI'l half. Ano..th.er
change Is that1 wihent a player touches
the boundary line he w ill Ie *. *:lied olut
of lounds instead of when' he puts
onUe fol entirely ,out of thei court.
Wheln the Iui l i ritliritlt II',I1 out of
lottlds .t it hl alt I'llln t,1 ,ilcnl d by a
:player it is c.is.- htc'ierd :'."nl
A lt Iof time -ms taken upIII in di
usingg a pIro|IMsed l rule forlbidlding the
player to imuke a l :ip or take a long
ste'ip lwefore dI ihhllin,;. Ipassinhg or throw
ing for the Ilasket. ssail ihe rule was
mollited! so that the Iall hbas to leave
the play,.r's hiands liefore the foot
brought up freom <.hinhd toeucles the
floor.

Her Heart Was Broken






"a"
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THE FLORIDA STAR


DRIDA STARI


.Wse *a" *b






l o the employee of the
s, Tht implied its fr uM
have been tooadguilty and sentenced
to =-1npri-1-t and fae. That is
good a hr as it goes, but the public
will not be mted until some of the
glty p-r l are also punished as
they deserve. The mesh fine enough
to caseh the mnall fry ought not to
break to let the big ones through.
Hon. W. J. Bryan, accompanied by
former Governors Broward and Jen-
nings, visited FortLauderdale Christ-
mls. Mr. Bryan stated that the peo-
ple would have a very large product-
ive area of land when the drainage
work shall have been completed, and
that he haed very closely the
work of reclaiming the vast area em-
braced by the Florida Evergrades.

Tha Christmas and New Year vaca-
tion makes a brief but pleasant
break in the daily routine of school
life which teachers and scholars en-
joy. The mental relaxation it affords
and the rest from the many demands
that teaching and learning make en-
ables instructors and pupils to take
up the regular school work with re-
newed earnestness and ultimate bene-
fit.
Oil Test on Ancient City Streets
A thorough test of oil is to be made
upon one of the shell streets of St.
Augustine and at no cost to the city
as the result of an offer made by the
Gulf Refining company and which
was snapped up by city council of
that place.
It is believed that the use of oil
properly applied will hold down the
shell dust and will greatly prolong
the life of the shell paving. The
company offers to supply the oil and
to send men and apparatus to place
it without any cost to that city what-
ever. This will enable the oil prop-
osition to be thoroughly tested.
We suggest that the town council
of Titusville make the request to the
Gulf Refining company to make an
experimental test here in Titusville.

Probably an Early Primary
The Jacksonville Metropolis says:
,n the 17th of January the State Ex-
ecutive Committee of the Democrat-
ie party will hold a meeting at the
Aragon Hotel for the purpose of at-
tending to business pertaining to the
next elections in this State. At this
meeting the date of the next primary
will be fixed and other matters per-
taining to the election will be dis-
cussed.
P. A. Holt. of that city, has charge
of the arrangements for the meeting,
he having been delegated to attend
to the same by the State chairman,
W. H. Price, of Mariana.
One of the most important acts of


the meeting will be the fixing of fees
for all prospective candidates.
The interest exhibited in the ap-
proaching elections gives rise to a
rumor that the executive comlmnittee
is in favor of the primaries being
held on an earlier date than usual,
and it is possible that such a move
would be gratifying to many of the
candidates.

What He Wanted.
The ol ,111111 t iurn l from I.;
lek ais his -qn-in-law u entered the
offi( e.
"'Well, % % ut is it now';" lie a.-ked.
"I-er--lhe l,.een thinking."
answered the new member of the
fa.mily. "that .oi onghlt to give tIn.
t pen-ion.'"
"A pension!" exclaimed the old
man. "What in thunder do vou
mean, sir?"
"Well, it's like this," explained
fhe nofher "--'r since I ,idil mir


BLIIOUHINESFIOIRAC,,, to bn ganeIorin.m
judgment than to maintain an unwise
^AI- L ..Am Ah a.*OA Ae-o-rse, merely because it had been


toin h kr t uW tt auur u

Ron. W. A. Blount, one of the lead-
lag candidates for the United States
senate, has withdrawn from the race.
In the following open letter Mr.
Blount sets forth his reasons for tak-
ing this step:
I have concluded to discontinue the
sce for the United States senator-
ship from Florida, for the term be-
ginning March 4th, 1911. My reasons
for this are two-fold.
First, I believe that no man, not
heretofore holding public office, and
thereby largely known to the public,
has any chance of election without
an extended personal canvass of the
state, extending as far as possible in
to each hamlet and village. I have
been making such a canvass since the
first of October, nearly three months.
During nearly all of that time I have
been suffering with rheumatism of
the muscles of the shoulder and back,
and inflammation of the throat and
chest, and twice have had to come
home because of suffering with these
ailments and fever, and to these have
been added in the last week neuralgia
and grippe. It has become evident
to me and my family that these have
occurred because of the campaigning
which I have done, and because of
the difference between the exposure
and irregularity of that life and the
protectedness and regularity of my
normal life, and that a continuance
of the campaigning would result in
the continuance of these troubles,
and a possible permanent impair-
ment of heath. And it might happen
readily that at a pivotal period of
the campaign there would be a pro-
tracted illness which would defeat all
chance of success, because of an en-
forced absence from the field of act-
ion, and the production of a belief
with the voters that I would not be
physically able to perform the duties
of a senator.
Second. There is another reason,
less tangible, but to me no less real-
my repugnance to the personal solici-
tation of votes, either by a direct re-
quest of the voter, or by an exhibi-
tion of myself to him for the sole pur-
pose of a tacit solicitation. I fore-
saw hesitancy on my part to do this,
but I thought that a short practice
would make it a thing first endured
and then embraced, but I find that
the disinclination grows greater day
by day. Of course, I would have
strength enough to endure this dur-
ing a campaign, even though it were
much more onerous, but I do not
feel that the prize is worth the con-
stant selfhumiliation and the total
subversion of my habits of life and
thought. Besides, even if I am elect-
ed, the same course, though to a less-
er extent, would have to be continued
by me to secure a re-election. While
there are other men of a different
mould and different modes of
thought, to whom politics might be a
pleasure, to me it would be an un-
ending pain.
I readily understand that some
will say I fear defeat, and others that


I have ni) staying qualities. I do not
fear defeat. I realize that the issue
is doubtful. but when I first carefully
surve.vel the field I leI came convinced
that I had a st wrong chance oif success,
and that conviction has grown from
day to day. as verbal and written as-
surances ,of support have come to me
and as my knowledge of conditions
has inhicrasel. I have been into half
th. c,,tinties ofthle stat#-. and into five
or more ,',,mmunities in some of
them. and my observation andl the
statements of my political friends in
each of then assure ne', so far as as-
surance in such a case can go, that in
each I would receive a large vote, in
many a majority vote, and in all but
six a plurality. I have good. but less
definite, reports from the other
counties.
It may be- that my retirement
shows a want of staying qualities.


entered upon, and because an aban-
donment might entail a charge of va-
dellation, or want of fixity of pur-
pose.
My short excursion into politics
has not been without its compensa-
tion. It has brought to me the cor-
diality of hosts of friends, of whom
I scarcely knew, as well as tightened
the friendship of those already
known, and taught me how great
may be the graciousness even of
those who are opposed politically to
you. I thank all these, but especial-
ly my friends, for their quick and
earnest assurances of support, and
the readiness and heartiness of their
proffers of aid.
The brightest spot in my memory
will be the unanimity of the support
of my home people, the people with
whom I have lived and live.


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give pratiel inrmatio about
the best ad most protable seeds
to plant for
The NW"t Grwr



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START THE NEW YEAR
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Keep that "balance" at
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1 MAPES FERTILIZERS
I l
.b '
', ~ -Last stas n ass the mos.t |lrosperous in
o ur history with our v gctablegrowers, and
our orange customers are writing t'nthus-
iasticallyv about their pros|e.ts.
% \'t givf 4ou quicker maturity. bettership- 2
ping qulities. larger crops. and t 'an sav. I v
-ou m'ore money than any other brand on { "
% the market. . . . . .
% Not an idlhe o ast: We have been doi n it
for o l r thhirtI Ia I i r .:hit w,.,. tI
never mnior successful than now......
SHear what we have to say about it. Write*
S to our agents
E. L. BRADY & BRO., Titusville
lF'or our pamphlets, or to

J. R. TYSEN. Agent i


1 B


Moodo oW 4


%maw


in


-mq


------~ -- --


JIL'


- --I w .


v W.0 A.


09 n






V.4 ) if, I


PA. -J


sad


lowa awoke
three of the twelve


M iu a p man-
I ofdepk ot teo

Iele more wonderful
hose you have been
ln, myasel I had
le' inlg strikers, and
Ilo the office and hand-
Sbit of copy I was dead
Dropped into this chair
W" before I struck the


to dream.
from a lit-
ery step of


seOtwe Iin detail, even to in-
''l 1gosmetrical problems. I fell
am coated and married three
g ir, committed a murder,
d *rough every incident of a
log and served a sentence of
tw=e6 yeats, every day of which
V dItnct and full of minute in-
Aients of prison life.
"I sailed ao a three years' voyage
arepd Ate world and in the last
aluth of the last year was wreaked
1 a desert island, captured by can-
nibals, nearly crushed by a boa
constrictor, rescued by the Russians,
only to be sentenced to Siberia,
from which I escaped and wandered
through the arctic regions for
months, did splendid work as a re-
porter on a morning newspaper for
several years and the editor was
just going to make me his assistant
when I suddenly awoke.
"Some one had placed a pin in
that chair, and I had dreamed that
entire dream between the instant
when I started to sit down and
when I struck that pin."
And the editor and I arose, put
on our coats in beaten silence and
went home to bed.-Stray Stories.

Eloetrieity. In Fish.
Not the least remarkable of the
members of the finny tribe are
those which secure their food by
means of the electric batteries with
which nature has fitted them. The
best known of these is the gymno-
tus, or electric eel, of South Ameri-
ca. It possesses four batteries,
which extend nearly the whole
length of its body. The current
passes from before backward and,
remarkable to relate, extends
through the animal's own brain.
Large ones (they grow to six or
more feet in length) have been
known to kill a horse or a mule out-
right with a single discharge.
The thunderfish (malapterurus),
one of the cattishes, found in Africa,
which even in ancient times was
highly recommended by the doctors
for certain troubles, and the torpe-
do, or electric ray. which latter ex-
hibits all the known powers of elee-
tricity, rendering the needle mag-
netic, decomposing chemliical conm-
pounds and emitting the spark, are
the other electric fishes that secure
their daily food in this remarkable
manner.-Chicago Tribune.

FIRE ISLAND.
About the Worst Section of the At-
lantie Coast For Wrecks.
No other secttion of the Atlantic
toast line, not even thlie shores of
Cape Coil, Nantucket and lllock
island, can offer a record of disa--
ter surpassing the roll of shipwreck
and death which is inscribed on
the shifting sand dunes of Fire is-
land.
For the last 250 years vessels
have lwen going ashore on the
beach, and every now and then you
come upon their bones, rearing up
gauntly out of the sand. Of course
the great majority of the wrecks
have gone the way 'of all things


A *bat I m s the


t v. t been toyeia g wih for
Wp~s aad tbe old ihab-
coedth e sM dim at their
"u'!in deer, with shaded ede, w01
polwt up and down the dreary
i qntive to the place where ahi
and -stmes and any number of
other gallant craft came to grief on
the sads.
There are a peculiar charm and
attraction about Fire island beach
that are only to be accounted for by
its desolation and the grim events
connected rith its history. This
does not apply to the settlement
clustered about the lighthouse and
the observation towers, but to the
long stretches, monotonous in their
apparent sameness, that run east-
ward toward the sheltered waters of
Shinnecock bay. It is almost unbe-
lievable that such a barren, primi-
tive landscape can be found within
fifty miles of New York city.
At certain seasons of the year
you can walk for hours and never
see a human being. The only noises
that break in on the solitude are
the twittering calls of the sand-
pipers that flit overhead. At dis-
tant intervals faintly marked trails
lead up the lows and bluffs inshore.
tending toward the huts of lonely
baymen, tucked away in the shelter
of the dunes, scantily clad in dune
grass and underbrush; otherwise,
save for the wreckage that clogs
the beach, you would not be aware
that human beings existed any-
where. The sand covers everything,
obliterating footprints as fast as.
they are made.
All the flotsam and jetsam of the
sea come to Fire island.. Bits of
woodwork, parts of small boats.
hatches, spars, balks of timber, wa-
ter casks and chicken coops, bits of
all sizes, from a matchbox to a
derelict's shattered hull. are washed
over the oufer bar. If the ghosts
of all the ships whose bones have
been bleached on Fire island sands
could be mustered they would tell
the country's maritime history in
chronological order.
Bluff nosed l)utchmen out of
Amsterdam, ,tout Englisji ships
from Hull and Plyvnouth town,
rangy Frenchmen, stately Span-
iards, like thel. last victim of the
beach, and many a goodly Yankee
crew have li-tened to the thunder
of the breakers and seen the white
sand through t lihe spray, stretching
for miles levynd their ken. hare of
human toul. But that was in the
days leforer the establishment of
the life saving sern ice.
llan\" a -toried ship lhi.- miet her
fate mon Fire island we.ali. .er-
clhantonman aind privateer, frigate
aind .-lIter, ena-ter, tishling schoon-
er, yaeht and liner have ioundhedI
themselves Ialrt on the treacher-
ous bar that scarcely .shows Iw-
neath tlhe gentle -well on a pleas int
day. .A rant.-ieons destroyer, Fire
island.-New York Post.
It Might Be Either.
.A bony. lank village youth of
artistic bent, who was sniffed at b\
his fellow natives, finally disappear-
ed from his usual haunts. lie was
missed chiefly le-;aunse his peculiar
personal appearance was bound tei
attract attention wherever it wa-


exhibited.
No one seemed to know whither
the lad had gone till the storekeep-
er, returning fromI a vi-it to a near-
Iby city. announced that tie had di--
covered his whereabouts;
..I found him," he proclaimed
"Hie was in the art nli-ellill."
".s a curio," inquired one, "or
as an object of art:'" Youth'-
Companion.
His ratal S!;..
"Madam," said a benevolent look
ing man as he rai-ed li hi bat toi a
lady who had opentdl the door at
which lie had knocked. "I 1ail solic-
iting subscriptions for a hoine for
necessitous children. We have hun-
dreds of poor, ragged, ,seincivilized
children, like those at o)ir gate.
and our object is"-
"Sir, those are my own children '"
And the front door was slammed
violently.-London Mail.


Could Not Be Better


No one has ever made' a alve. ointment, lo-
tion or halm to compare with Buoklen's Ar-
nica qalve. Its the one perfect healerofeats.
eorns. bmrn. bruises, aorc, *calda, boils, ul-
*. k. a* *f


Nw Y PFamses *be *Go sbe
SPsaem a em
New TYork uity'- great eat side
thereoghere get its same of the
Bowery thro an ancient lineage
that has eoae down through some
SI00 years, from the time of or
Aryan ancestors, who planted the
root that has grown into the well
known name.
At the head of that street stood
the home of Peter Stuyvelnt, the
Dutch governor of New '.ether-
lands, and it was known as Stuyve-
sant's Bowery, which was another
name for Stuyvesant's home, the
grounds of which stretched south-
ward toward Chatham square.
The growth from the Aryan root
was simple enough, for it was only
the expansion of "bu" into "bow-
ery." This root "bu" meant to
grow, dwell, be, become or build, so
we see how "bower" and "bowery,"
carrying the idea of a home, natu-
rally grew from it. When that root
"bu" began to grow there was no
such thing as a collection of houses
into a city or even a village, but
where our ancestors lived was
among the shades of forest growths,
where branches and leaves were
builded into coverings that became
homes.
This word "bowery" came direct-
ly to us through the Anglo-Saxon
"buan," which meant to dwell. They
also had the word "bur," which sig-
nified chamber, a covering in which
to conceal or cover yourself, and
from this Anglo-Saxon came our
middle English "bower." In the
Dutch, as it was used in New Neth-
erlands in Peter Stuyvesant's time,
it was "bowery."
The same root went into the
Sanskrit and became "bhu," which
meant to be, to exist, or the place
where you were or lived, and from
that came "bhav-ana," a dwelling
house.
The Anglo-Saxon "bur" went into
the Icelandic, meaning a room, and
into the Swedish, where it is used
for cage. It appeared in the low-
land Scotch as "byre," a cow house.
So in all of the family of languages
it came to mean a covering, a pro-
tection, a dwelling or a home, and
where the last Dutch governor of
the New Netherlands lived came to
be known as his bowerv and later
the Bowery.-New York Herald.

LAZY STREET.
A Breman Legend of the Seven **ne
Who Never Worked.
There is a short, quaint street ir.
Bremen the name of which em-
bodies a lhgendl. TlI: -it,.r' of "'Fau-
lenstrasse" iomi- within t'0 i'" raie
of possibility. and perhaps the title
really did have some such oriin as
is attributed to it. The ilite ihiohl
John F. Hurst tells the legend in
"Life and Literature in the Fa-
therland."
Once the thick 'forest grew where
the street now run-, and the trees
were old. large and -ttrong.
)n tlie edge of thlii w lood liled an
aged couple who had -c\en sons, all
big, .trong and la/y. Indeed, the
boys were drone-, and the neighbors
said when tlie brothers passed,
"There go the idle se ven." Every
one hlughed aIt th-e big lads iwho
never It,,m'ke, I. At l:i-t liett brotihier


grew tired of hce'tigii'niotkel. Saitid
one an~grril:
**%Vt- cililieN t golott of tielie 1111'

wilud 1 ethn! la' e -'ildeti oa linil.

go to oieck.-
A t Iil'A I t ,le' I.' I I ki-I- re1tol'11-1-

fiIla 11 %. %,t eat ri-lc it 1liet, l Ie l
Women Who Are Envied
rmw-A.e-atttratetive wisnit-tis whe' are- lest ely in
t a e e I1 r t u a n dt vice l te x i tie a t ie K ,l i t % ) r i t t a i t % 's
tt lie' Ieeliit Ill. likelh- titi......ek.s~icklyiv te
iisama wi.ll lie aa-rttcu' aeai rritalo'e. O. 4
Pjotleitlonorkidnelay 1e,44wjs Aia t 'hw iii 1.imiajoe-s
loi,,tlch -. %-k ini rim etii-G eta'. ; a %% to i~ ut 'Is 4-1111,
jolt % icit. l'er alIuct I Eleclt. l i t- H ie h t e-u- c rk
we~tile-a 'T'he eiaLt 111cli. Itr aewal
k itic %a-i jelotii l*V liet 1- i l:ck gi %*-tr. tr miw rtir e-,.
loelyct'eI o-inapl xiii. Ma ny cht~ariteaai-wesia-mva
e'wer their lie-mill i msie lwauty to theivii. -,k. at
Banunar IDrug Store.
Children Teething
MRSe. WINALIOW's S1410T'HiNea Svi'p buis
b.-eii ii"s'd foor FI rryY FAlt~t Ilv MII .I.10Ios
T, E'rHISN, with P rEr~c-i.It
.son flW4 the .CHILDI*) 4FTES the OGUMS
ALLAYS all 11 IN; (L'RE- WIND (fLIC.
a&It( in thb 1 titst ruaetly I~'tr )ARIfRII(A.
9 .d hy dr-uafi tsnin every Dart iof the world-.


taunts. they concluded to earn the'r
livelihood. They told their father
of their resolution. but he smiled
scornfully.
"You have been idle too Ion. tto
be indu-triou,." lie said.
The boys ler.isted in their a.-tr-
ances, however. al at -t tlie f:i
other said:
"If v'u, ; le- reallY eeieriiinedl to
go to oi. I | will gie \o 'l tl h a.
sum of Imonlie illi olde ad ;a tie
suit of clothe.. iut first you mili-
give me proof that you are in e:ar
nest. You must eac-h pnrore i111;\-a
and a spade and. carrying voir a;\
on your right -houlder and your
spade in your left hand, walk in
procession through the streets of
remen."
At first the young men -hook
their heads, but finally they av;
cepted the test. The people a!l
came to their doors to see tihe
strange procession go by. "Tlhe
world must be coming to an end."
they said.
The father kept his promise, anil
the boys took their money and their
clothes and went off. They wander-


ed far. worked. pcrv~'ered and ac-
quired property. Ycars ia-cdl away.
Many comforts cane to the little
home I oi the wool neter appeared.
tine Ieautiful spring morning
the citizens of Bremen were aston-
ished to see seven well dres.-cl gen-
tlemen, each carrying an ax and
a .pade, marching in procession
through the city streets. There was
much curiosity and also great ex-
citement when it was found that the
"seven idle sons" had returned.
A bIeautiful house b.- uilt
where the little home stood, and the
old people were surrounded with
every luxury. No road ran to that
part of tihe wood,. from the town,
so the brothers built a broad way
with their own hands.
"\\ihat -hall we call our street'"
they asked each other when it was
finished.
"'Much of otr live.- has bei spent
in idleness, said one. \'Whiat wUe
have loit we can never get- back.
Let u?- warn you. ol,,,eji!e x\!o are
int ilted tlo, Ic lazy. \\'e' ill .-:ll the
waYv la'iilen>trase-. or Iat,.v -treet "


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and a -urc cnversione of all the heat-energy in the oil.
In a cold rooiii. light the heater and in 10 minutes you'll have a
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'rn t!!!c wick up as high as it will go-no smoke-no odor.
Ill Plerfec'iun )il I I. cr. witli it< new automatic smokeless device, de-
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Every Dealer Everywhere. If Not At Yours, Wr-it. for Descriptive Circular
to the .Nearest Agency of the
STANDARD OIL COMPANY
Gcorporaed)



E-E


1 WATCHMAKER *


And Jeweler
Has located in TIUTSVILLE, and comes to stay.
having purched the Scrimgeour building, opposite Pritchard's
Hardware store. .
ALL KINDS 0 JEWELRY AND FINE WATCH
DFDAIDI3If. A CQDEP'IAI TV l


- *r.*v' *


*


Al


lof~ml





offw w -w


- -, C


S


1LORIf


STAR


D~* S1 c-


-~5.themeftb~Nouny
ft fb
mhe


UIpi~


A


t 4 i n

801111Mtee bede Amoe .
at, a11ist10 1- of Canadian
A med em d Yew
--r of the or. o
I*Ith Ol Memue laterest la tew
l- thse Sl ecutry coupled with the
That the great gaSme is gaining i
aularlty tIn Canada every year. it
N lelooks as Itf ee hakey is to bave
1 Ie aIge eason. Judging from re*
p"i that bare drifted across the bor-
tim 0m of the greatest iee hockey
alaes Ia tbhe history of Canadian
artiag eeOTts is now on. The dis.
ending of the Eastern Canada
oreyw association and the subsequent
Triate ofu the new Canadlau Hockey
* 0aumoisMn is a step that bas been
promise@ loar some time. The fact the
the great winter sport was growing Ist
the Dominlol as well as in the sltaite
t Iade it probable that the clubs woudid
aeot become too powerful for the E. C
I. A. to govern. Inasmuch as tli:i
body did Dot attain ceutralizingl pwer
In correspondence with the progress ct
the big hockey clubs It was evident
that a change was codeng. But the
change was farreacblng.
The tormg of the Canadian hockey
asoclatloo was responsible for the or-
anIzing of two other leagues In east
srn Canada. This gives this section of
the Deominlon ye Iiportant -bio-key
combines. assuring an unusual season
with the enked stIck andi rubtler disk.
Out of the forming of the C'. 1I. A. and4
te attendant dropping of the Wander
ae rom the big organization grew tihe
bormatlom of another league. It w:tas
voted*to drop the Wanderers after the
L. C. H. L. bam been disbanded. In
place of the Wanderers an all
Vre Canadian team. known as the
NatslamlBs. was substituted. Finding
themselves out of the select puck


4s. eOMICK, OCACK CENTERa ON WANDeM-
-' moCKar TIsaM or smaw To&
IT"m Waarrs' seven are expected to
make a goed afht In the Amateum
Hockey league of New York this sea-
son. The team has several of last year's
Bma left. Aoeag them are G. Horneck.
who payed a steady Same at center.
BHrafeck Is considered to be one of tliw
best hockey players in the east.1
ehasiag organization, the Wanderert.
detealand to organize a new profes-
semal league. It la understood that
amather Montreal seven as well as the
Waudirers will be represented in this

Thn t e is t te so called new ama-
r leagms. Four teams refused ad-
UMaiee labt the Interprovincial Ama-
tmW Hockey .wioo. got together and
, oi-plaad a new amateur league. The
tmae are Waetmount. Grand Mere.
Wee Rivers and hberbrooke. When
th faet is taken into consideration


OF -TE


SiUs wa I oiII I ntI_
41 thihe IltleMa

IeM|BMu INn rliw Wt Moot- .

ml I the IMW prtaelal Amater
Horkey amral. MrUleil ad Laral in the
I St mateu HckeyuioAES E SCEDILED
te Wamlsewa awd another club In
O-- e Wll s_ o "_ M and West-
ist-b w m Isom. The Principal One ing Per the Chl-.
TU-e A-- ft. L 1.im i its long PenMant of Ameries. to Be Held
Miilfl Is panmeeel. This ca be obviat- 0 0Shrewsbury River. Now Jersey.
Wd by ug t Mhabertals' Onugh Remedy, as Sean to Start Shortly.
it nat only came aien., but eounteracts
mSy ts fn eioamaSm towMd5 pin'- Judging by the |plans of thoy Inter-
temd. e lu the spit It looks as it k e
yachrlng will have a big Inning this
"SMILING JOE" AGAIN. winter. provided. of course. that Ow
wentlher IMruilt. Last year the win-
How His Pioture Secured Funds For a ter wasi tll uplen IM.seasoo and few rutce-
New Hospital. were. held. eqws.itilly In the e:i(st. Liui
It ata't no use to grumble and complain, thbis ettou. If the farther :ntil otiher
It lust as cheap and easy to rejoice. W "itler wise Tflks' prio.n>osti:t;iitins
when Uod sorlt out the weather an are to be believed. I fi:tg tIa I" cili a
WhyI. ral a my choice. of the greatest lI:-*l-ratilr e(:;ip;iignls
While "X'ullitug Joe" never read these ever eixrleine i
lnes. of course one would Ihink by the The waso is Ibooketd to Itwinv right
way be continued to smile. duay in and after the bahhlkvts. auJ from tholln un-
day out. ins spite of costantl uffer- tUil th early p 'rt of Mar-h it is hotlw
Mgr. that be had eUommitted them Ita to IlvPe u:ints-srruiptitd slit rt. A g:**i i
1oelneory and relpeihled themr dalll. Bnunilier o:f rnen- atre tit Ie decilekd hi;
Joe. you will ret-all. Is the lIttle crlli- winter. thie iri'rwip:il on t-c i;,g f;,r
pie who beenmie sok famous a. few years the bhalleige e1Iilutit of AUtleri -:1.
ago when bis pkiture was 11ent lariad open l to *thir.l -Ila;s y-l:l.s Xtol.. ou1
east throughout thlecuutry. It showed the Shrewsblury rivi.r. New Je-rsy.
that Jew could mile. although unaiille This treislhy 14t irw ii i.4t..s4.sioll iof tihe-
to Move baud or foot. being straippl| North Shrewta.ury vlub. hitvin;a tMe'n
to a Iouard for the cure of a spitial dim- captured frein the S'::ith Shrewslbur.
ease. lie wars held lu tlhils podllion rfour club there' "!*rra gu.
years. but an Iing ats. the l.asrl '.ati The pI'li,+:lnt rue wa-s won iby :the
rais- r-nin was .ie' choe -l Suny Drub. owned and Ibult bly l:dlw:rlr
days have vaouie at Ilnst. and he Is lnw WIllis nil ('imr'es ltii:d. from thi- pl ,k
at home completely curml of thel Soulth Shrewslpury el-. t't!i
Joe was one of twe irsti elahilren with Drub's sMlte.r yacht iii the contest wai
Ipiue disen ise taken io it en Bireeze. .t the Northw.-st. which w:as desiroyedl by
fre the follwit, wt ;itter. Shortly aft-
er the race- I'dw:ird C. l-'elhiler. :i mnt-i-
btr of ihe- Soutlh iShre.ws mury lb.
made oITers if hitlr-hllaswe to ('Caatu:ills
Willis anIII lurdl. :d 11Athey t'le u'td-
to sell the Drub to himn. The follow
ilug winter the luip applarred. "'hisi
was aliso built anid owned by Willis
and Burd. It was lnot generally be-
lieved by the kle yachting enthusiasts
'that the Imp would prove as fast as
the Drub, but they were mistaken. ais
subsequent events proved.
I The Drub and the imp raced at Red
Batik. N. J. Although the Drub had
previously won the streamer for the
'Red Bank club. it was now up to her
to win it back. if possible, from the
same club. The best lee yacht sailors
in America manned the two competing
.. yachts. All the conditions were favor-
.able for a sharp contest, and the Imp


"NILINlo JOl' SaO1eD BING (CURIDU
Coney Island, where the doctors were
budly In need of help to carry on their
work.
One day while thbe doctors were won-
derIng where to get the money a unirse
"'unpleda'" a picture ot .loe strapped
to his fraine. with the most cheerftu
Iritb grin upon hi coultienance. just
as It he were having the hiappiest time
imnaglnable. The doctors at Sea Breeze
seni the picture of .loe throughout the
country with the accounts ot the cures
of the children through outdoor miedi
clue. The ioney lelegan to po)ur In.
Soon a quarter of a million dollars.
was ready for the hospital. which is
now being planned and in which so
many little oune suffering with spinal
disease will be cured. thanks. to the
grit of "Smilling Joe." When he was
taken home from the bea Breeze boa
pital cured be inade the journey on
the ncek of the horse of a mounted
polkcemian, the happiest and proudest
boy In the land.

The Grreat:-s le M-ctine.
The t entllal Calsidli v Ilsa lit anssco
cittlon has de'ideil I h:atlie aiiinual
winter meet boukl be held ou the Ut-
tawn river Jan 2i to 1 Feb. .'* Addititor-
al events will be carded and the purses
Increased. It being the liAention of the
ammociatlon to make the big meet a
greater suecees than ever. Borseg
from all parts of Canada and the Unit-
ed States are expected to enter.

Wrestling Classes at Purdue.
Purdue university will introduce


THU IMP. CHAMPION ICE YACHT
UOLD319 OF PENNANT.


AND


won the tirst leg of the match. The
conditions require the winning yacht
to sneure three races out of tive. The
day succeeding the race a thaw came
on. and there was no boating after
that during the season. This race is
to be finished, and besides there will
be matches for many other pennants
in the various classes and also for spe-
cial prizes.
It is said that Captains Willis and
Burd have another surprise up their
sleeves and that they intend bringing
out another yacht this winter. If the
new one succeeds in defeating the
Imp she will have to go some. as the
latter Is considered the fastest craft
of her size in existence. In light air S
,.r heavy breezes the yacht iL a won-
der
In the west many races tare carded
to be held on iLake 'hflluain;l:lla. I.ake
Willnneluioe. l.ake lMillnnetsolikai :a inl the
greal lakes
Thrtou" hul iheti northern states.
wlh're the wiiler?. iare coilde tiru.-i tao
throw i *a*iam of ie over Ith s:.r~:;i-e
of the rivers and lt:kest. iWe .v:lit4ini is
riiapdly griowilg as a r-re:Tlttsin. ***;th
year adding devotees by the altinlreal
and drawing its follower'e %hI.tmer into
the fold
The rivers and likes of MaN:iiti. l.ake
Chaniplail and I.lke WVinilleltl;. Ithe
Hudson. the St. Iawrew e. tlit' great
lakes. the streanis Ihrouglisil I'neiin-
sylvania and New Jersey. I:lrin-intrly


rs. -


I


MAJOR Gb*N4AL L2OXABtD WOOD.


t1on. While. serviiign.~at ;itatssa,4toant
sunrgeton lie lath'aunaarily carrlied 411.4-
patch" trhro'ug~h a region hill'Ifetel with
hostile I iiellaias. anakilag a joutiriiay for
ilevetil% inlest'~itotie tflght andii w:aI! -
lug thirty itilfles the next day. lit Itle
saine campaign lie 1t141k e41-0111iM.111'Ifa-.1
dettachenuiit of irifaaitry wit boutit tit
officer %%hen anei cloUnlttr was hotirly
exji~teted i th 4;eraataimo. For his ;at
t ion iii his vanlul;'igii tie receiv~ed a
ineilal 4of honor ttIN 1P4l.
In the Spanlish-Amnerican war he w~as
e(IloiteI of the raough r~derq. For his
service.. at Eats (OztsituaIs anl Sait
Juan 11111 be wait made a briarlJ.2er
general. Later he wars promoted tua-
jor gene.ralI andwl~am itade -overnlor
general of 'uhtm. His protnotliti gave
rise it), a hi.er tight ill the sentel~&.
After the withdrawal of tile Amer-
ican l isrces, fro'maa I iia UetieramIWoodi
wals Senlt to the Phtilippinae-.. where lie
leaeitne eeominiiamlar st iflhe IPhiilipinle




FUTURE SM-HTEVENTS1



llth* for 1911.
Germlanyi. 'w.ill hoid a --i x day3bicYcle.
race inFll o~riijir%.
Ottawaa will give n~ine $AM staIke,
for horse racingtt, oilice inlFl 'eitiia
Sarallac Lake. N. I .. %%'ill hold [lie ini-
ternattionall Wee skating vhaeanPiie'sbillo
early in February.
En~glishi Sk-ulinlg, t' nlll~iiis Ernlest
Harry will go to Australial to row
algaiust 1 icharti A riast (ii thlt- 'a'.ooild'
t itiQ.
'lOUlgilp afB-iaks f or l eill. 0.. ITPql
migh 1iilt-rlit'~4on%%i'11jll d3 vtitty ha
er ganies (fit- 51.INill iii leletst. higias
ning Fel'i. 21 antd atiiitillUitig twob % '.,
English 1wmneii ~lhew keo t-avili a re*
anxjou-4 t) o me41Wtip AllIeriuait)teb la *
wonien tealuix! here. A ttlurI-I. hwin-g.
planned T' toinrlude 11.1a ties '4it I) Ie~aniai
Iin f'liti laollpli Li. N ob %\ Virk. H'amton.
Baltimuo re awldot!her a i ;*-.

I he Corro. t Time
Tap '.tollp aS iotivi.iii air eolai is j 11,ot 3.%-Axtioa .%'g i it
.taert-.-thtia there will b1wtitseiauter at iflotirit-
tmusiuii6t or vaostictlsttitsta. Jutl a ftt 14w ae,. (of
IkillarsI-. Hiareha-bsad Syrup taken at the st.rin
will z-bqo tIhe taiimh. It 'it h-chi e-eta runnijit
a111 f~o aiir 4t~ittii.t- I Iattro-weattai- will too, longer.
lou~t the eure* i'. mire-. %4)ltI by a Iallnagugist,.

-NOTICE
Naitise ib heretoy &cive-a that on s-Atiaaday.
.Janauary Ist. 1io,I h Iiatemial to apply Itoo 1a,,..
B. ICWihectiu. 4etialary ju alga. a'f Hreva~ral eain i
ty. F'lorid~a. fair leavae-too '*11 at private aale.
for hoe- isuni af fl7fiN1.0ii a,,h. the following de-
wcrilpod pr4operty:
A Itractof land lhegitmnitg (in) east shore 4af
JIndianl viver. 5 chains unal 46 tiiik,.4north uto
monlth line of last 1. the-ti e *i,4 25 chiins tip
Baanau river. thence north alolng Banana riv.-
er tip a pisinti 3 chains due north tif las tde-
scribied tine. thence west 15 to chains to east
line of M1. M. Ramsey's land, thence wouth
aloofsan uid Raitseva~', .is land I.hai. theitcm. w


Headache


For Years

"I keep Dr. Miles' Anti-Pain
Pills on hand all the time, and
would not think of taking a
journey without them, no mat-
ter how short a distance I am
going. I have a sister that has
haid terrible headache, for cars.
and I coaxed her to, try thetin
and they helped her ,,I muintch,
she now keep* thei 1 h) her all
the time. From m i\ \ tn \Ir-
ience I cannot praise them
ellolgh."
M RS. LOU M. ('litI hII.L.
63 Iligh st.,. 'enacook, N. II.
.anay peron,, have headache
after any little excitement or ex-


ertion.


Thley Cannot tteild


church, lecture,, Cntcrtatinlent.-,
or ride on train, without utffer-
in g. Those who sutTer in this
way should try I)r. Miles' A.\nti-
Pain Pills. Thely ive almost
instant relief without leaving
any disagreeable after-effect-. a.
they do not deranigv the >ti!i.tcth
or bowels: iist a pleasurablc
sen.,e of relief follows their u-.e.
Get a package front \oour drug-
gist. Take it according to lhirec-
tions, and if it do(c, not benefit
lihe will return your money.


W IT"i

Cream Vermifuge

TKI M ITEEl


WORM


REMEDY
THE CHNNIDEM'S FAVORITE TONIC.
sswang or ISITTIo@.
TN" amwmsO PeP" e* OL.v **
Ballard-Snow Liniment Co.
*T. LOUIS. iO.
Sold &adi etM-mamnedto hy
ALL KiMt'UoGI4T

Notice
Notice is hereby given to all concern
ed that on the 3rd day of January. 1910.


*~


J'


ARMTS NEW HEAD.

bm. Weed Yev.g.e. U.. h s ero.
bated w T"t PeeOtim.

eal Wood to auoed Maj r mgemi
ol a f *dtaff wdl place' t te
d at Umete sms' army th pey-
at m eever hebts for that task. e
Is frty-alie years agt cm. al-
theogh the sealor oueer of the army
Is rank. be is by alne years the yoaug-
oat of the major generals and yoanger
also tbha many brigadier now t c-
tire aervk-e.
The rime in thbe army ol eUieral
Wood bas been one of the owst rapid
la its history. Entering the medical
corps as an assistant surgeon in 1885
be has been promoted by seap. and
bounds. so that when be aswmutne his
Dew duties at the war depirtmitent next
April be will be at the heId of the
army.
Before he had been in the army six
months General Wood attracted atteo-


a dugmm IN ",cboe wCh rN.Y. 64








ILL uISA ASUONUSS
*VAZACURE "a LNI
* ONT UUN









'XIFF..


I--- ~'5.*.


;~ '21


k too am.tllyove

, W'-> laSdia Ssd hal ll o
LI. 0Sd" elw- brta* dal at tvr


y t Ithat sar real gaIm The la.
i o'tuy a gooW ball player,
S S c m nto th pay,- with
cl esatble saat.
4 Iit ball lS as odd combuml ttie of
football and baseball, with a
bofteunis. The ballet s made of a
oft rubber, over wblcb is wound
and is m covwed with long, thin
Inda o dIer belde that when tdhtl
rake a good a sortace as any
Sth pert allae ball maker ea

Ther eat any bttM ally possble
i lmdia ball a the reason that there
'* 0is't any battiag doe. Bach Indian
i equipped with a three foot elub with
a spoon taped ed. This end tis laced
with bOekskin theng, op as to give
added force to th ball whe used as a
TScket Who tM a In play it
eannet be touched w ill the hands or
batted with te ein a,. It must be
caught in the owegs japed apd and
thIown. t
The toott bel w s Im started by
the rough play ld l Miesswe tech
by the fact that goal is won only
when the ball i thrown fairly between
two goal posts. Bleven to twenty men
ate played on a side. and from the
moment the ball is toesed up in the
center until asmebody throws a goal
there to as much doing a in any foot-
ball game. A rude set of rules gov-
eb the fame. but there Is nothing In
them apparently which forblds using
the racket-like club for other pmurip.ses
than tossing the rbll goalward-fore
Instance. In whackling the esteemed ip
potent on the haiInds sahtins or even
bead.
The feet tIat it la a bloody and dayn-
gerous game adds to its fascination in
Indian eyeg It also gives him n
chance to yell. and yelling la not with
him an muih an expression of enjoy
sent ts It Is min enj.,yment in Itself.
Being unwexpe'ctedly whacked on the
bead or 1|msi|n with a fiercely wielded
club Is not conduelve to good temper
or contradenshp. and one thump usual-
ly brings another Often the game
breaks up li1 a general row. In which
spectaouor s engage ia well as Iplayers
Most of these rows come when one
town meets another.
-' Goal posts are usually about 150
yards apart. The playing rules do not
requialre that a player must instantly
rid himself of the ball. He may carry
it toward his goal In his spoon end.
but is subject to being tackled as in
football or to having the ball knocked
out of the club by an opponent's club
Then is when the tight usually starts.
la the village games the women fre-
quaetly take part. playing as partners
of the men sometimes; but, following
Indian custom. they generally troop to-
gither. The men usually are gallant
enough to permit the women to bave
twice as many on their side and to let
them use their hands too. Twenty-one
points usually cotasttute a game. one
point for etheb time the ball goes be-
tween goal posts. but the number of
polnta Is not.arbitrarily ixed.
Northern indians have a different


game of hail. They use a large light
hell and acrved sticks. as In hockey.
Goal poets are used. Sides are chosen
aind ii tosiup for which side t;kes tihe
field. One team. armed with Its clubs.
take Its place strung along in front of
Its goal. The side in the field attempts
to bowl the ball between the posts of
* the team at bat.


To Bowl by Daylight.
For the first time in the history of
the American bowligl congress day-
light bowling will be a feature of the
tournament, which will be held at
Wayne Gardens. Dealt. from Feb. W26
to March &. Isclusive. Twenty regu-
latioe alley- will be Installed. six of
thbse to be tlld for practice and
-M. -- .. imA h nmAlbniE toufr-


do' t A b t
f th tMta- wr th

sI s. u is .j amb2 a
le w 1 mes."


lOTH TO QUIT MAT.
ohampln WRetr Says Two Men
Ieat amd No Io Threagh.k.
Although Prank Goteb. the world'a
ehampkM wrestwer. has amouLced his
lodmestmseveral times only to re
t1a. It sow loo as It he means what
he Msy and will give u the grappling
ame. While In Clevetand recently
Oetehb M: About two more blg
mtheb and IUl quit for good. I have
threatened to do so for a year or so
sow. but edmotlaaUy this Is great
fti going about the country and meet-
s all comera. But ss tong as I pos
as the champio and any one comwe
alon who looks as if be had a chance
to take the title away from me I will
wrestle him. But about two more
hard matcbhe and I will be willing to
lot some one oee take the champion-

Gotch does not my so. but be bha
bes systematically training to tackle


FRANK OO ., WOBLD' i CHAMPION waR.
TLKIt.
the huge foreigners who have been
Invading America. When Gotch wres-
tled Jenkins and won the champion-
ship a few years ago he weighed a
trifle under 2-WO pounds. Now he
weighs close to 230 pounds. Accord-
ing to Dr. Roller. Gotch bus taken on
weight purposely, for he knows that
a man weighing only W)) pounds might
not stand much chance against so'une
of these giants from abroad who
weigh close to 280 pounds.

FOOTBALL CAPTAINS FOR 1910
All Big Elevens Have Selected Pilots
For Next Season's Teams.
With election days over and the new
captains named for the season of 1910.
the football slquads throughout the
country have broken ranks for the
present year to reassemble with the
call of the moleskin spirit some Indian
summer day in September next. Bill
Crawley. the sensational halfback of
the University of Chicago eleven, will
lead the Maroon warriors next year.
Northwestern players also picked a
halfback for chieftain in Manley. lly-
laud of Iowa. one of the strongest ends
4n the west. will run the llawkeyes.
while Jimmy lean. a star of the first
water and end. will run Wisconsin's
football machine. Butzer. the giant
guard picked by many critics for the
all western team. will captain Illinois.
Johnson. Minnesota's star halfback.
will lead the Gophers. and J. Miller
will pilot the Michigan men.
In the east Marks. Dartmouth's star
fullback of 19Ul. has been selected to
lead the Hanover men next season.
Yale's pilot for 1910 is Fred Daly. who
was regarded as one of the beet half-


w -l--M M^



aisermodrh a .ma Indw a Mu
eim u m Whe wOa. u& byall hn -

SEIATO JON JUAINES.

e.ete nd L P eminew s nt in Pelte.
Tbe death bretly of De"ut"r Johnu
atn oreoed a man who bald on
ben a probmleinet ture ln the New
Tprk legislature an wbo was known
tbhrnbout tbh country as the author
of t f famous *zele law beartiag bl
Dame. Hi s rvk-e In the lawmaking
body of. tw Empire tate bean ain
1081. and Ino 19 he was elected prel-
dat pro tent. of the senate, ane olse


WTATa SATOR BAIIM.
carrying with It the Republican lead.
ership. He held t hi position until!
his death.
Senator Raines was hig framed. tall
and wide shouldered. with cold blue
eyes and stern expression. Few new
members could stand up against the
violence of his eyes. lie stared them
Into their seats without uttering a
word. Although reticent and usualit
stern. he was genial alid kird hearted
with hbis moat intimate friends. One
of his forus ofut tumior was sbowti
when be was pursued by a short leg-
ged office seeker Haitlie' long legs
would travel at lightitiiig speed, with
the little man panting by his side.
only to fall back at last. Raines would
finally stop sudhhd'ly. the little fellow
would 1111um ilto hi'i. h*- bat woul.-
fall ,over his t. '-. ;t:id tI.- would pult
Up confuse. ;ia:al inicohere::i iher
Raine would li:.r'h.






Tuft'sPills
This popar ree dyseve r lls to
eflecuy rca
Dyspepsia, Constipatien, Sick
Headache, Biliousness
Aud ALL DISEASES arismgg frv a
Torpid Liver and Sad Digestion
The mataurl remt I be apetite
and solid flesh. Dose u a eIIt;9
ly sugarcoated and ea toswaw.
Take No Substitute.


Notice
Notice is hereby given that on the 7th
day of January. 1910, I will apply to the
county judge of Brevard county for
leave to sell at private sale the house
and land of the late J. W. Carlile, situ-
ate in section 5, township 22 south,
range 35 east, containing 7 1-2 acres
more or less. M. V. CARLILE,
Administratrix.
NOTICE OF MHEtlKFki'.% ALE
Notice is beretly given that under atnd ly
virtue of an texcutioa in atta-Imt-nt issued
out of the circuit court in and for St. Lucie
county. Florida. in a retain caum.e |wnlIig
in said court wherein the Nati-snal Buak of
New Jersey. a ornl ,ration. i plaiMtiff and
Willis W. Russell anUd 1 e 4 (0. kussell age
defendants. I have levied iiapoi aind will. on
the 3rd day of January. A. 1). 1910. the same
being the firt Monday of January. 1910. dur-
ing the legal hours of sale. before the court
house door at Titusville. Brevard county.
Florida. sell for cash to the highest and best
bidder the following described lasdsiattached
and lying and being in Brevard county. Flor-
ida. towit: All of the one-eighth undivided
interest of the defendant Willis W. Rusell in
fand to the lands hereinafter descrilied. and
all the one-half undivided interest of the de-
aendant George G. Russell in and to the land
hereinafter described to wit: All of township
(80) thirty south. range s36) thirty-six east


r~.k.. C


go*1


A.Yml k Me a



rm-Udeme*a -a ho





What Is CASTOR IA
SIs. hausNeoes b*stitute mr (mee O, Pme.
gese, Drops anda Sotlinl Syrupe. It is ITneamE It
estaMis eltther Opism. Morphine ether MaMo
gaaaMee. Ifts ag I t Sguanratee It destroqs Wesm
and as Feverishmne. It eares Diaribe and Wt
OoIc. It relees Teething Trembls, c- O- tt....
and FPlatlemy. It aNIlmiltAs the Feed. -gb- ---
tmMh *and Bowels, givin healthy m*m a ma ip.
e ^Chdleam's PaPmee--The Mether'is F~ei"

CWNUINh CASTORIA ALWAYS








The Kind You Have Always Boght


a In Ude For Over 30 Years.






KING OF THEM ALL!!

BALLARID'S


SNOW LINIMENT
Has been Crmed with Ph emeImaIl ure*M since 1, and
la to-day the th.t Iem eeiM Lalmett on the market.
CURES RHEUMATISM AND ALL PAIN,

CURES ..4

Price 25c, 50cs ad1..00amn a A
BALLARD SNOW LINIMENT CO., *MSS.1"A"o
500-502 North Second Street, ST. LOUIS, MO.
MU 'oidcs and Recommended ba
ALL DRUGoISTS



FLORIDA EAST COAST RAILWAY
LOCAL TIME CARD No. 79. Corrected to Sept. I, 1909


X. W No. .2IAIN LINE No. 74 No. 82
DAILY DALY MAIN LINE DAILY i DAILY
4 00 pwu 9 30am Lv Jacksonville Ar 7 3pm tr :0 am I
S25 pm 10 .-i nm Lv St.Autgstine Ar 6 (O |>m 7 t( am
27 pmll 56 am Lv East Palatka Lv 5 06 pm 6 uL am
S01 pm I :12 pm Lv... Ormondl .. Lv 3 26 pm t .JI aN j 1 j,11l
14 pm 1 I pub Lv.... Daytona .Lv3 1 pin I 1 am' :!
n 5M pm 2 30 pmiLv New myrna Lv, 2 0 to m : 10 am operate
U 00U pm 3 36 pm Lv .Tituiville... .v' I pm 2 27 am tween J
10 43 pm 4 19 pm|Lv ....C..ocoa .v 12 ti pm I Is am
10 47 pm i IA pm Lv Ro<-kledge. I\ 12 12 jin I II am
11 20 pio 4 57 pm lv ..Eai tallie Lv Iit.' ,m I 12in '
I1I 30 p 5 07 pm Lv Melboutrne L.v 1*2 ,ir jm I 01 win 'weet
I 28 am 7 O pm .v Ft. Perce .\ ,1 1.' sm 11 2. iom Key ovw
3 48 am 9 pm Lv. W. Palm Beach Lv 41 4 m in t% 11 i north o
6 30 am 'IL .30 pm Ar Miami I. .' :l *m tin 'I Im on trait
7 00am, ........ Lv Miami Vr .. ... p! 3
N 20 am ..... Lv. HomeleaI. I. ... : 4 iu pimn
10 44 am Iv Limit Ke I I 4; am
II 30 am .... Ar Knigcht- Key Lv .. I am
m Key West v : am
:. 3: am i....... Ar Hav&aia .l I :3 1i pm
"*undays. Tuesday and Thursday- arrival- at Key Ue-t
tTuesday,. Thursday and Aaturday, dIlepartrev- iri)n K. We-t
IMondays, Wednesday. and Friday, arrival, arl it-pairtire. at Ilavana


man HI fte Parlor G@&a
d on trains 2 and 1$ be
acksonville and Mimal

mat Kulot ileeper be
New York and Knight,
er the Atlantic Coast une
f JackonviHe i' bandle,1
is &s and 2.


PA. AT-KA ltk NCH
Leave Vasil EAST PALAK Ti Ari, IPlATKA TO ATArvls
Palaka .~LIKAI'gIika P~it~5PALATKA IPalatka
1 15 am No Hot DlsWik till) \40'. Ii W'i J r
'ISam .Ni On Dk IIgik l '0,lit'll \41 101fiAiI 3 aa
4 3U am No0. 14 Dill[% 4 t i' ll) el Yii A). 1 5ali.
120 Jo in.j........ N 0 t i 1 11111167 12 1 .i li . 00)? 11,111Y 4.. 5 pri)
4~~~~~~~~~ 10p1.,No 1'Ii1117 a ;'iNiI Daily 4t55pil
15 pm No 11., 11ias Ik *' IN I alyi ~
3: :j;pin \.1 112 10 '111 ;igNo 1.4 'mlv p7 inp


l-eaveEa.,t FA.SI' PAI %TK A ITOArril- Aw SAN M~AT.i '[ 4) Fv-]`Arri~eEss*
Palatka. SAN MA iEO Matt." \M0teo )PALAI.4K A &'aiatIL
a 30am........gi16 1)) 11iv 1.4 j m UILiam 1W .I'M ail "Aj a r
20v pM N.o 1u; IO:ii'V jI I I.in 3.4'4 ;.i .Ngao 1'^ ilr4 (K)

Daily Iiailv AV PORT BRANCH ai iaI
DW IF :1 (onl fouly D llyDaily
6I toj PIN 2 40 Pill 0S Wi r.......... a JA........L I.00 12 I1.)PMIN 3
.507P11 2 40 0I2iJ* Ar.......... ................1'& 1.4.A w 14w I
6 710PMl -2 4PMi 10 & 32........A,'..' # Am 1['1.4 D 4 440m

orane Cty ranc Al Saforda s il
I 3U pin It v amI~ \g 4t % a ti r I14." Ima-In ;7 v, 5:In am Lv Tim,.aI7 r ;r
A 15 pml I 1 30am i5a@He 'Is Lw I '1 j* ti 55I gj vj j9 am _A r n I~o rd Lv. Ito 0 all.
1 pm .51 am gibv,.. ir 1., 12 m I'm,
4 30 pm 12 w i n ei iFg. :M" w12 4 % rn in m'' a ..
Commeactnain&" oad als Khbss Killy washP &0bC-0 kw 907-sftmd Noave& .Cuba


4WrbTim' TOIM TAOLLS*bsow #h mimes s ewhlch Ira... mgy bq *epCC U tdu frrfvel md & eparl Irols


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PWs


wfe.- ;- fllwt


d U's Ulrich toohChrist-
~wgt Mr.andMr& F. W.


: JB Ms W deitame home last
V wek to e Ch t with her

^ k. PA I s getting the Lee
4i tee' l ftt as possible.
r sI um, Fred Lee, and

Srlved for the repairs
m i ei(forawrly own-
.ed -) and ay Linda.
work therI .
Ifittfleld and Miss Mag-
60.MEt for DeLand Tuesday
M- $WIDWI attend the teacher's
..~eis hwWihs being held there
weelk.
* .& of the gardens here that
prcted by a windbreak were
'41"rh &ly frostod lat Monday a.
I,. 'Thom not protected were not
bhVt at all.
Mr. and Mrs. Dbn Holtnecame
4w, from IVPOna and spent
4ai, day with E. V. Hall and
a i Tl ey wow obliged to leave
V. ia oun aemset of Mr. Holmes'
health, so came btck tp Florida.
ThO Christmas celebration last Fri-
dayl411t was enjoy by all present,
aad ehWrh was full. The pro-
ram was lven "by thel)ehool child-
C pen, and Miss Maggie Carter deserves
1ueh rase for her faithful work
there.any of the very little people
mIle .t r st appearance in public
all did their best. The young
people tmet Friday a. m. and decor-
ated t6m church with evergreen and
holly,.and the tree that Me.-srs.
Browa and Tuttle selected was a very
4ee one. Mrs. JPierce sent up some
A inm booquets of roaes. The super-
intendent, Lee Baldwin, made some
clever remarks when the presents
&di!jlqbuted. He selected Mr.
read off the names, be-
ia beautiful voice, and
Mdea. lmuan and Underwood
to0* t tree, becAuse of their
.. Mi Ned Bond gave
a t'iol., with orga. accompani-
ment Miss sell Bond, and this
was greM joyed by all, also the
soMuP p the little children.
"a. Vfa p. :; t .: a. i t a hutel
p he is ., t ld li- lhill h,.'fr.c l,;i.
ing j ltme is one",en, o.emitted.'"
IU~/qa sir." inquired the


kjd "Good morn-
dav. and has for-
S4i it!"-London


S iDr. P N- p11it mighty glad
te ur lwu1111110l& Bly. bat more-he's tickle le
e lblt New. as alplaite. streu nerves.
healthy i, ll bee p iiomch, liver and
mei* werk r l 5E 2c at Banner

I iln IMu lIear
&*d yr bm plmalb smkaha into your shws
AhUsa FPiI.teMI, ak qitimptic powder for
.thet &'ke i" [ tlswol le l. eanR.
sIS4bI .uk t4e- tibnig. for pateut Inter
..L A..mA~..m..iLu....J A.. L L..or.


I


ibs~MENI
is wm isoft


Ask vow dsOie ael w lo.w *

]UAU AYT.T.*
School will open sext Monday
mq.uing. Jan. 3rd.
Mrs. Hastain. of Cocoa, is visiting
relatives in town this *eek. '
Mrs. R. S. Snell spent a few days
in Malabar thit week with parents.
Rev. Thiot will preach his farewell
sermon% next Sunday at the Baptist
church.
Mrs. Traverse Hayman arrived
Friday for a visit with her asnt, Mrs..
T. J. Shave.
Mrs. V. Colder left Tuesday for
Rockledge whert Mr. Calder is agent
for the winter:
Mr. Gilbert Macy arrived from
Wabash, Ind., to spend the winter
with his parents.
-Mr. Somersault and wife, of Titus-
ville, spent Christmas with A. 0.
Prink and family.
Prof. E. E. Macy and wife are at-
tending the teacher' association aWs
DeLand this week.
G. F. Paddison and family spent
Christmas with G. M. Robbins and
family at Titusville.
Mr. P. A. McMillan left Monday
with his floating zoo for Daytona
and ifJ. Augustine.
RevR.R. F. Whitehurst and family
are spending the week with his sister,
Mrs. C. C. Houston.
Mr. and Mrs. Pingree arrived last
week from N. Y., and are settled in
their cottage Delevan for the winter.
Mrs. McKenzie and baby is spend-
ing some time at the Hotel Inn. Mr.
McKenzie is on the office force at the
F. E. C. office.
Mrs. Col. Fowler has arrived from
Lyndon, Ky., and is getting things
ready for the K. M. I. school which
will be here on the 9th.
Mr. Geo. Gleason and family spent
Christmas with his mother and bro-
ther. They came down on their
commodious launch and left Sunday
for a trip to Miami.
CubL.rb n Advantagcs.
I-'ir-t S i rl. ;r au ,--1 i we're not
at th h h-irch -inlbl la.t niih
\\'hat w- l -he matter?
Second sulirbanite -- -(ot. car-
ried pist m tathio andi couldn't
elt a train Imck till it was too late.
First Suburlmnite Ah! Read-
ing again?
Second Suburbanite--Xaw! Try-
ing to explain the benefits of living
in the suburbs to a city man.-
Judge.
*100 Ilswra.i *100.
The nraders of this papir will lie plea.st d
to learn that there is at least 'ne dlrealful
disease that ,'i.uce ha. INwe., aleh to cure iu
all its tapse. auld that ij C4atrrh. lHall's (a-
tmrrb Cure Ms the ouly p,.itiv-. .ure know
to the medicl fralternity ('turrh Hwing a
coMtitutioual ,lisfes nrquire n mutitu-
tiami treatment. Hill'si ('atarlrh C'ure i
ien internally. acting di-retlv uplmn the
and murous surface our t::e system.
'thereby destroying the foundation of the di.-
ease. and giving the patient strengthh in
building up the coumtitution and assisting
nature in doing is work. The propritors
have so mueh faith in its curative power,.
that they offer Oue Hundrtd Dollars for any
case that it bibto cure. end fur lit uf tes-
timonials.


Addrrm. J. J.CHENEY & .CO.. Tol4lu, 0.
Sold by Drug~s. 7t.
Hall's Family Pills are the beit.


'ptims.s Tbohuai~s of appohmtemts
will be mad Ay man r m over
18, In eity or'eom& get mastrtiom
and fre inform m by writing -t me
to the Burea of. Instructl, 5-K
Hamin BulMdng, ftchester, N. Y.

HOUSEHOLD WORRKIS

Thn e Ne1t the Sligh(t hd for
Some of tm halting li TituTO10
The average mother finds sufficient
annoyance and worry performing the
ordinary duties in the rearing of a
family, but the cares and anxiety are
doubled when there is added to ordin-
ary conditions that of weakened kid-
neys in a juvenile member of the
family. How to cure it should be of
untold value to Titusville mothers.
Read this:
Mrs. John Noble, of Titusville,
Fla., says: "Our.little girl suffered
from a kidney weakness for three
years and seemed to have but little
control over the kidney secretions.
especially at night. She doctored
and took several remedies but noth-
ing helped her in the least until we
finAlly learned of Doan's Kidney Pills
and procured thm. The use of one
box completely cured the child, she
is now able to retain the kidney sec-
retions and issteadly growing better.
We are thankful indeed, for the bene-
fit she has received from Doan's Kid-
ney Pills."
Feor sale by all dealers. Price 50
cents. Foster-Milburn Co., -Buffalo,
i New Yotk, sole agents for the United
States.
SReemember the name --Doan's
and take no other.

P -q




t rca\rArmNS
telcbrated for btylt'. perfect fit. simplicity nn I
reliability nt arly 40 y t;ir. Sld in i;cai,;
cery city and town in tic'r ntcl S "itis v
(':iidla. "or by mn ill direct. li',re ., ,i ti
:iny othlur t i.,';. Stnd lor Iuc t. ".- c
tlcCALL'S MAGAZINE
SMmvi b cr i rn V- .fl <' v f
rk lit.zilc -m iiliq :1 111 t I ...... J
o ,I t:. t % i l p l1 t r ^ < r, tY : : l "I t i I
,'-tin Wwing th v ti \. ii
:41,; tte. g, l lri -, t ,. u).. :
x :,r i ,urth ,iinilil ', i ... ;* :, .
u', rinbc toitiv. v oi r st i lr .r 11
eER3BJFUL DIMUCEMEN79
I A <. I -:Al b ,* -" i i t
.A *A t' $ jo r > '. .\ *
I CIccALL .. "-s o s2e W.: -A S:.. k I


. A. STEWART
*


Fire


Insurance


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

East Coast Meat Market


GO DURBN, AGENT


Florida and


Western


Keats


of all Kinds.


rI.umVILLZ, FLORIDA

HENRY RIVERS
Tonsorial Parlors
('oreTr Julin a nd Pun sit tn.'t. iione bhi -k t ait
frnm Railway Stati'm
TITUSVILLE. FLORIDA


~X'K~JWEL.LU



P~WN~CMU^D


0


my .&5&AAvv Ai vAvvAI TVT w -


HARDWARE


Jas. Pritchard &|

Handle the Finest Lines of
Heavy and Shelf Hardware

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

Paints and Oils of Quality .
one of our Specialties

Quotations for large or small orders will
be given personal attention. Mail Orders
^Bsolicited and promptly filled
-4Tfi





SE L.Brady .-i Bro. S
Dealers In

STAPLE AND FANCY GROCERIES
HAY, GRAIN AND FERTILIZER
^ L- -- ---a...
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


SWe Can Save You Money

Ask for our prices and allow
us to prove this assertion
We are agents for Ballard's Obelisk Flour, Chase
& Sanborn's a n d Barrington Hall Steel Cut
Coffee. Also the celebrated Mapes' Fertilizers
The famous' Royal Scarlet brand of 'cnned
goods-the finest food products in the world

L. BR)ADY & &13WR.
| 'ittusville, Fla.


D. If SPELLD Ir. J. (. SPELL. Rt'strerd .rmact i

BANNER DRUG STORE
Pittumuille, wloricl1
Fancy and Toilet Articles, Perfumery, Stat'epry
Soda Water, Ice Cream, Fresh Drugs, Chemicals
Mail orders solicited and promptly filled. Will order anything we
haven't in stock
B. C. Edwards W.H. Frd
TITUSVILLE ICE CO.
Pure Ice Manufactured from Distilled Water
Prompt Deliveries Made to all Shipping Points on the Florida East Coast


INDIAN RIVER COMPANY
Dea.lers n Staple and Fancy Groceries


T.if .


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