Group Title: Florida star (Titusville, FL)
Title: The Florida star
Full Citation
Permanent Link:
 Material Information
Title: The Florida star
Uniform Title: Florida Star (Titusville)
Florida star (Titusville, Fla.)
Alternate Title: Star
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: S.W. Harmon
Place of Publication: Titusville ; Cocoa, Fla.
Titusville Fla
Publication Date: 01 7, 1910
Frequency: weekly
Subject: Newspapers -- Titusville (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Cocoa (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Brevard County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Brevard -- Titusville
Coordinates: 28.591111 x -80.82 ( Place of Publication )
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began in 1880; ceased in 1917?
General Note: Publisher: P.E. Wager, 1880-<1882>.
General Note: Published at: Cocoa, Fla., Nov. 1, 1912-<June 5, 1914>.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 23 (Sept. 29, 1880).
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00075901
Volume ID: VID00735
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 34175599
alephbibnum - 002071719
lccn - sn 96027111
lccn - sn 96027111
 Related Items
Preceded by: Indian River star (Titusville, Fla.)
Succeeded by: Indian River star (Cocoa, Fla.)

Full Text

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OL 6L ugui

A~~Wm~ hi

bmth WitMr
Urn Draf~t.
~I'Ribbhsme rturning

A Augustine with Dr. C.
boat whither he went
wf. sob with Mr. Is.
Sima. Pter anm d Weld aT.-

Smm otdes ededlata
Su MM. J. M. 0-6
Hgh .iupfH '*BpuuMute mid-
.~.'d ls Tbte funeral was
at2 p.m. and inter-
in the cemetery at La-
D* Dept sympathy of many
pe to the father and moth-
the loqof their babe.
JC. pell hinade a successful
admy with his new Ford tour-
aNt or to Slh via the head of
thde o r, leavg about 10:30 a. m.
nrd rear Ig about 4 p. m., bring-
Ing bek withkbm Mr. and Mrs. B.
Davvb ad son Afton, parents of Mrs.
Spe. wt have been visiting in Shi-
lob afewdays. This run of about
fort miles was made over what is
generally considered the roughest
and most impassable road in this part
dof the state.
For Rent
A cottage of six rooms, centrally
located. I. M. DODSON.
* -
For Sale Cheap .
RierErie on hot air um en-
s or will echa for hin or
.po. Adres Box f4A, Tituaville.
The Novelty Store
Dool Jewelry Notions
PictUreq 'Post Cards Candy
Tabt Fancy Dishee Toys
SI. M. Doueoy.

Gun Repaei Works
All work guaranteed, also guns
stocked and rebore .
H. BENbx&, Titusville.
Omne sad Grapefrut Trees
GrOwn at Shilohb Fla., on
hik hammock. Free from wte
year to twyear old buds.
.m ** I 2K t 26 Ca'af 0


NTUARY 7, 1910

-. .. i .4 . -.
'm b~? U1MUh S 81UI1S NiT

SMrs W. Norwood left the first his atememt comes ilke a b
it&b). i bee deed th weekfor Camp"lle,Pa. fromaetrky. No one knew itL
e T r l .W. LSwindle i expe to He hardly dreamed it himself. But
t1 a aiWe whieb opmeMal m ars the rst of next week from realizing that his well placed teal e
sI al at 8 o'dodL Georgia. tate investments give him a comfort
Mr. uig, when itwviewed Te cruiser Eeletric with Mr. and able income he has savnanly decided
by a port of Tn SA. stated Mrs. W. T. Heddon, Mr. Redington to quit the mercantile business and
that his mtire stock of 9 will and Mrs. M. A. Hastings on board enjoy his competency and have timn
be doed out at coot, to make room left Wednesday on a cruise to Miami. to see more of his friends and enjoy
r spring goods, Sand that he fntend- We return thanks to our friend life.
toutthe pri on odstoa Mr. Will H. Robnson of Edred, for Mr. Kline simply knows when hI
Vpoa h wmd wl Uske the peoplsewnding us a crate of his fine winter has enough and gives up the mercan
buy In Thee were fully tile businem to enjoy life.
is will undoubtedly prove of thpineappfrles.t The summer wer se fully equal Mr. Kline will devote his time tc
great beneft to the public who are fruit in summer real estate, and Titusville is to be
never slew to take advantage of an Mr. Pendarvis, of Indianola, has congratulated on having his energies.
opportunity m e as this sale affords. had his motor boat lengthened eight behind her up-building.
Mr. Banning says he has prepared feet at the boat shop of the Tituaville Coming here seventeen years ago,
for a great crowd and hopes to serve Boat Co., and high canopy top built a poor unaided young man, hardly
all properly during the sale. We on. The motor will be a 5 h,. p. Pal- out of his teens, among strangers
bespeak for him a gigantic business mer. and alone, with no one he could go to
as he has always carried the most re- A new speed boat, "--10," was for aid or consolation, he battled his
liable quality of goods, the kind that launched at Daytona Saturday, Jan. way from the ranks to be the head
give satisfaction. 1st. The boat is a wedge, 36 feet 6 of Titusville's mercantile life.
The stock consists of men's and inches over all, 3 feet 10 inches wide Through good years and bad he
boys' 'clothing, hats, caps, boots, and is fitted with a racing six cylin- fought his way. He started humbly,
shoes and furnishings and ladies' and der Fox motor of 50 horse power, honestly and industriously, adding a
children's shoes and hosiery., which is expected to drive her 25 little each day to his stocks.
Every family should avail them- miles an hour. These were hard days to Julius
slvs of the opportunity to secure Mrs. D. A. Blodgett and children Kline, but gold to be pure must go
some of the goods while this sale and Mrs. Blodgett's sister, Mrs. C. through the crucible, and his labors
lasts. G. Matthews arrived at their winter and his sufferings brought their re-
Wipler Schedule Now in Effect home in Daytona last Friday night, ward. His store has grown until
%b* winter train service on the accompanied by several members of for years it's stood head and should-
Florlda East Coast Railway went in- the household, making quite a party ers ahead of any mercantile estab-
to effect Tuesday. There are now and Mrs. LE. P. Porcher and daugh- lishment for miles around. I
four trains each way as follows: ter, who came up from Cocoa, Thurs- The selling out of Julius Kline
SOUTHBOUND: day, met them on their arrival. makes sad the hearts of thousands of
SOUTHBOUND: appreciative customers who looked
No. 87-Key West Express-Leav- After a short visit to their son, upon Kline's as their,trading home.
ea Jacksonville at 8:30 p. m. arrives Mr. Geo. F. Paddison, and family, Julius Kline remembers, and time
Tituville 2:00 a. m. at Eau Gallie. Capt. and Mrs. R.P. can't make him forget those who
No. 5-Over-Sea Limited-Leaves Paddison returned Wednesday to have traded with him, helped him in
Jacksonville at 2:40 p. m; arrives this place to remain with their daugh- his fight for success.
Titauille 7:56 p. m. 'ter, Mrs. Geo. M. Robbins and fam- He bows his thanks and hopes to
No. 88-Palm Beach Limited- ily until Saturday, when they will grasp their hand and thank each one
leaves Jacksonville at 9:00 a. m; ar- start on their return to their home personally during his closing out.
rives Tituaville 2:13 p. m. at Point Caswell, N. C. Their many The die is cast.
No. 29-Miami Express--Leaves friends here are delighted to see The secret is out.
Jacksonville at 9:30 a. m. arrives at them and wish that they might make The business is in the hands of The
Tituaville 3:34 p. m. a longer stay. Mill-Factory Syndicate, and their
NORTHBOUND: The Pickerts manager, Mr. Watson, has closed
No. 30-Miami Express-Laeves This popular theatrical company the doors, to open Saturday morning
Miami at 5:30 a. m.; arrives Titus- will appear at the Titusville Opera Their o .rders are to sell out the en
ville 1:29. p. m. House next Monday, Tuesday and Theire stock at cost are to sell out the en-
No. 84-Palm Beach Limited- Wednesday, January 10th, lth and ti e dtoka orstw and ls .1e
Leaves Miami at 1:30 a. m. arrives 12th with an entire change of the doors swing open and theu .
Titusville 2:25 p. m. program each night with selections oo r p t .
No. 36 Over-Sea Limited-Leaves from a full and complete repertoire Come for prce t
Kniight's Key at 8:30 p. m.; arrives of new plays and high class attract- Open Letter From Mr. J. Henry
iNo.38-ey7 W tp. ions. Titusville, Fla., Dec. 27th 1909.
No. 38-Key WestExpres-LeIaves Hon B. R. Wilson,
Knight's Key at 8:30 p. m.: ar- Mayor, Titusville, Florida.
rives Titusville 2:32 a. m. Dear Sir:-Will you kindly advise
Trains No. 29 and 30 make all reg- the city council at its next meeting
ular stops. No. 33 and 34 stop that I will not qualify as city assess-
only at important stations and carry or, so that they will be enabled to
no day coaches. They will stop at elect an assessor, under section 19 of
any station, however, for passengers the new charter.
holding tickets from points north of My reasons for declining to qual-
Jacksonville. ify, is, that under section 45 of the

Nos. 35 and 36 are through trains, new charter, the assessor is required
stopping only at important stations, to commence the assessment ion
except where tickets are held from X April 1st and continue until July.un-
points north of Jacksonville. They N der section 21 it is continued to Aug-
connect at Knight's Key with the P. ust, under section i4 it runs to Oct-
& O. steamships to and from Hay- ober.
ana daily, except Stunday. As it has been my desire, if I so
No. 37 and 38 make local stops wish, or my health requires, to take
north of East Palatka and south'of. such a vacation in summer as I may
West Palm Beach. Between these deem advisable, I feel that the
points they stop only at important length of time required by the new
stations. charter to perform the duties of as-
NOTICE T sessor legally, prevents me from fill-
Ater Janur ing the office. and I do not wish to
After January 1st all work at tions to the people of Titusville, as makthe oie assessment that may bet
the Hart Shops will be strictlythose who seethem once are sureimae an assessment that may be
cash. Please not ask for credit those who ee them once are sure questioned on that score as legal.
Draying to attend again. I would appreciate it if the board
S. Admission: General admission 50easons for not
-&-al ---& -- would make my reasons for not










Miss Fannie and Dorothy Det*
retired to their home In Mia

Miss Clara Hanftrd, of Gres
Cove Springs, arrived Sautrday on a
visit to her brother, Mr. G. W. Han-
ford, for a few days.
T. A. Snider expects to leave Dway
tons some time in the next few
weeks for San Francisco, sailing fro
that city for a trip around the world.
Mrs T. Blake Walker returned to
Jacksonville Sunday afternoon after
a few weeks' visit here with her par-
ents, Capt. and Mrs. Jas. Pritehard.
Four Buick and Mitchell ars pass-
ed through Titusville Tuesday after-
noon bound south. It begins to look
as though we are really on the real
highway for autoing.
Dr. J. M. Dixon returned to his
home in Jacksonville Tuesday after
a visit of several days last week to
Canaveral. He gave THu SrAR omfee
a pleasant call Monday morning.
Henry M. Flagler celebrated his
80th birthday Sunday, Jan. 2nd,
quietly at St. Augustine. He is a
much yowager man in many ways
than men usually are of his years.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry S. Redmond,
of New York will spend the winter in
Miami, aboard the houseboat Ever-
glades, which they have chartered for
the season. Mrs. Redmond is the
daughter of Robert W. Parsons, who
spends each winter in Miami.
The ice factory at Miami, which
was one of the most valuable assets
of the defunct Fort Dallas National
bank, was sold Monday to J. N. Lym-
mus and others for the sum of
$42,000 cash. This sum of money
will be paid to the creditors in a div-
idend probably in the course of a few
Mr. Geo. M. Robbins is in,1ew
Orleans this week where he is attor-
ney for defendants in an important
appeal case carried to the U. S. cir-
cuit court of appeals, fifth circuit,
taken up from the U. S. circuit court
for the southern district of Florida,
in which The Ellsworth Trust Co. is
plaintiff in, error, and Jacob Conrad,
et al, are defendants in error.

Bureaus, dressers, dressing stands
Wash-stands, refrigerators, springs
Mattresses, kitchen safes, ice cream
freezers (White Mountain), chairs
Tables, wardrobes, iron beds, rugs
Mattings, art squares, carpets.
CHAS. A. GARDNER, Phone :342

Church Notes
Rev. Wm. Stones will preach on
Sunday next at Indianola at 10:341 a.
m. and 7 p. m.
Preaching at the Methodist church
next Sunday, morning and night, by
Rev. H. F. Harris. Hours 11 a. m.
and 7 p. m.

Dean Robottom will ftticiate in St.
Mark's church. Cocoa, on Sunday
morning January 9th at 11 o'clock
and in St. Gabriel's church. Titus-
ville, on Sunday evening at 7::Uo
Palmhurst Hotel Arrivals
For the week ending Jan. 6.
Chas. M. Conally. B. R. Young.
H. G. McLean, A. J. McLean, B.
Bethea, C. R. Listruck, F. J. Wil-
liams, C. Rhoden, John Greek, H. C.
Melton, G. L. Johnson, J. M. Cook,
L. J. Morey, L. T. Forlaw. D. L.
Gaulden, C. A. Parker, R. H. Ramn-
sey, Florida; A. Strassell, Earl Brew-
- N V I. A Wat..t.& Tn A I

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fqws# pam Pei
Vk* WMN*4p Clu
PO! OV Usre am.
-W @11m AmWine.

te he o. erd ma

players ol tahe td-
meis m cnud

e, ad tme slaot p rt aer
: -notbee to ac T
St t the Natiofsl
tlt eip .msb.
hme stssand man-
Suesevt coen d loo

la te pad theseporys about
Sb to ay a adyo tahe
Sof ct ath t.hat hit
h players of the Do-a

@ lt the and
hsonme-coin te-
pIing ofbonorat, sa m t t all
Z'4 Z y he an wble'be is oatar.
base at the prenot these men Although

toeet la n gobernsin body. and many

certainly paid thase plers appear
U t the war toa beenrmous.ettd and
a a t fealt conthey are but whenot
dto gmst tliet personal and serious
Ar ta be a cha tnce ekf any commis
ea- wi they are worth all they can

Sisl commno wof bavoebating the
St aed. Bt racts a so much Itr
Soer ktthe presentti amone. hockey
p ote is so trong thatody a player
eartainly aboam bonor any contract
whleh be s Iunder unless It be unfair.
St wil ti war has been settled and
w oratoat drafted wor ntatiol make
tke r teml hckeyount there dos not
ppther cto be and will ofnytri c m s-
owne froth th eaUnm po ers as there
-- am S Bet just as soon as th i .strife
iam over the agitation among hockey
pftmoters is so strong that a commie-
Swill be appo drafting ted ad ruones and
regulations drafted which will make
the P0of esonal bockey players boner
their contacts and will restrlet club
owners from steallg playets. There
will be a drattlg season and one for
he purchasing of -players. Under
these improved conditions hockey In
bun to become the leading winter
paoat not only of Canada. but of
tisk country as well.
Marty Walsh. who is conceded to be
one of the best forwards In the Domin-
ion. has received an offer of $2.500 for
ten weeks' play. a bonus of $200 if be
plays the complete season and the
guarantee of a position at 81.200 per
annum, good the year round, from the
Renfrew Hockey club. Ibeufrew is
backed by millionaires who are doing
their best to get together a team which
will wrest the Stanley cup from tIhe
Ottawas, and they are going the limit
at offering big money to the hockey
players to get them to sign up with
that team.
Fred Taylor. the great cover point of
the Ottawa seven. has received an of-
fer very similar, but has turned it
down. lie was to get $2.000 for len
weeks* play and a position at a salary
of 81.200 a year.
The average nilary paid the profess
stonal hockey player In the [Dnmainionh
.. for about nine weeks' play ls prolmlsly
S$1.t(X. ibut there ar" severall lunmina-
* le~s at puck cluliing who are com-
wpen sated for their services in mIuchl
larger checks. Some draw an high as
$2.I00 for the seemn.m
It I' generally. conceded bhat the av-
erage baseball player recelve's a 'sti-
pend of about $3.000 a season for near-
ly seven month.' daily work. Hockey
is too strenuous a game to request a
man to play it every night, and when
all this time is taken into considera-
tlon it will be found that the salaries
paid hockey players touch a higher
mark than thfte given the ball toMaern.

English Pole Team Coming.
England is going to send over her
crack polo team Just to win back the
polo championship. The International
polo contest will take place at ftrato-
ga, N. Y.. during. the racing eason
there. The famoou Hurlingham polo
team of Bngland have accepted an In-
Sitatltm from Harry Payne' Whitney
Sto eae over and play for the cup
21 IL A--- A -2

:*'* .<.'^iF
> *


Thmi *pp- of Mexican MVU
tang Liniment subdues the pain but it
continues its work until every quiveriag
nerve is soothed and quieted.

The great pyMramy power
famous, remedy enables it to
quickly and positively.



In a ases of Spraim, Bruises or Lame-
ness. Mexican Mustang Liniment
should be rubbed in persistently.

The a*uimpec quaBtis of this old relia-
ble householdremedy make it safe and

I i 25c, SOc., $1.00 per bottl. & ....wia.. LYONMF CO. 41 to 45 So. 5th St., OLYNN.Y.

Lyneh, New Baseball Head, Will Supl
pert Umpire.
The umpire is going to be the big
thing In baseball next season. Tom
Lynch, the newly elected president of
the National league, was an umpire
himself. and naturally his sympathies
are with the man who holds the In-
dicator. the man on whom for years
both players and the fans have heaped
their wrath and ridicule.
Although Mr. Lynch isn't ready to
discuM the subject of umpires In de-
tall, he doesn't hesitate to say that
conditions today on the ball field are
much different from those of the old
days. The umpire's Job is easier now.
and the players aren't so hard to han-
dle. "No umpire," says Mr. lynch.
"makes a wrong decision purposely.
He decides plays honestly, as he sees
them. and that Is as much as any-
body can expect."
Lynch Is a believer In the old single
umpire system, for the reason that It

doesn't divide authority on the ball
field. but he says there's no chance 4of
goiuIg baIk to it.
"Tilhe double systemln must stay now."
he says. **'The public wouldn't st.and
for a cihai~.e .lack to the old days."
Lynch tis built t-hise to the groutd-
l :'t. stocky wid strong. Sharp eyed.
hair of iron gray,. a face that shows a
ruddy tan *if a iiin that has been
years out il the open under rays of
many a suinmmer's sun and a vo'le that
tsu; g~ess s.tre,,th li and finality .oif pur
pItse. lit presses 'ie as a maun who
is Io.mss of the works. no matter wh:it
the nature of the works.
A gre:at deal has I ioeni written of the
dignity of Lynch when he was an um-
pire and of the respect he demanded
from the players. This was no false
show on Lyntch's part. As old timers
will tell you. he was a man and de-
manded to be treated as a man. An ex
ample of Lynch's manhood is shown
by the speech he made to the grand
stand the day he dropped Jack Doyle
cold with a punch on the jaw when the
old New York first baseman rushed at
him fiercely In protesting a decision.
Just before the next day's game start-
ed Lynch. taraing tb the grand stand.
took off his hat and addressed the
fans In this strain:
Ladies and Gentlernwn- si ncerely ask

to uphold my disnity and that of the
game. I trust you F-ill let my future con
duet atone for my regrettable action.
Another incident of his career as ats
umpire in Chicago back In 1886 to re-
A. G. Spalding. the famous maker of
sporting goods. sat in a box at the
game and naturally was rooting for
Chicago. Mrs. Lynch sat In the same
box as Mr..8pnldng's guest. The ganne
was close amni exciting, and at one
stage Lynch made a decision which
beat Chicago. Mr. Spalding was very
much disappointed at the defeat of the
team. and when Lynch met him In
that box later Mr. Spalding remarked
that the decision was very unfortunate
and let It go at that.
A Might Rider's Bald.
The wont night riders are calomel. creton
oil or aloes pills. They mid your bed to rob
yno of rest. Not so with Dr. King's New
fe Pills. They never distrem or inconven-
leane, but always cleanse the system. curing
colds, headache, oontipation, malaria, 25c. at
Banner Drug Store.

Tortured On a Horse
"For ten years I couldn't ride a horse with-
out being in torture from piles." writess 1. S.
Napier, of Ruglems. Ky.. "when all doctors
and other remedies failed. Bucklen's Arnica
Salve cured tme." Infallible for piles, burns,
scalds, cuts, boils, fever-sores, eczema. salt
rheum, corns. 25c. Guaranteed by Banner
Drug Store.
Long Sailing Race.
The lrroklyn Yacht club will fea-
ture the season of 1910 with a deep
-ea race f,,r sailboats to Ch:irleston.
s. C. Tliere will also be a race to
Cape May for power boats for a $1,0(k)

Very Mother
is or should be worried when the little ones
have a cough or cold. It may lead to croup
or pleurisy or pneumonia-then tosomething

To Make Cyeling Lees Dangerous.
In Europe new bicycle racing rules
have been adopted on account of no
many rider, being killed behind mo-
tors last year. The German kaiser in-
sists that all racing machines be equip-
ped with a roller forty centimeters. or
sixteen Inches. from the back wheel.
This places the rider almost half a
wheel's length from his pacemaker.
and it makes It harder for the rider to
follow pace.
Sheridan to Rest In Winter.
Martin Sheridan. the-great all around
athlete of New York. Intends following
his usual plan and. though competing
now and then. will not do any hard
training in the winter months. He
says lie finds he can perform a great
deal better in the outdoor season by
taking it easy during the Indoor sea-

Against Numbering Football Players.
The plan of numberipg football play-
ers. it is declared, never will go on
teams that have anything like a com-
plicated attack. It would take coaches
on the side lines about two plays tc
know what was going on.

Providence, IR. ., will entertain the
Atlantic catboat conference on Jan. 15.
an Francisco will bold the wmela
bowling congress the wee of MaUet
Papke. "the llntlol Thunderbolt."
has signed articles for a twenty round
bout with the wlaner of the WUtl
Lewis-Harry Lewis bout to take pla
to Paris nla the latter part of febr ry.
Papke will go abroad about the middle
ofat January.
Montreal yachtsmen are making ar-
rangements with a view to a eamst
for the Beawanhakl cup In 10. laIn
1905 the Mancbester Yacht club won
the cup from the Royal St. Lawrence
club after the latter had held it for
eight years. No race has occurred
since that time.
Chamberlain's O gah b medy is a very
valuable medeiise for the rat ad laag
trodles, quickly relieves sad cures palahts
breathbing sand a dangernesly ssadlg oagh
which indicates coogsted lungs. lM by all

m I


A OUARANTEED CURE for all diseases caused by a TO-
PID UVKR. One bottle purchased to-day may save you a serious%
sick spell topnorrow.
500-502 North Secod Street, ST. LOUIS, MO.
nlmoldm andL RecoImmended b


The buyer nowadays takes but little
stock in statements andi assertions. II
says: "'.S/(0t' h ,';" 'r,'c "l."
\\We say to such a discriminating and
educated biiyer: Coart- and seet us-\ c
will sho w to the goods."
W\\e have the agent-y for the celebrated



Truss Frame Bicycles

We assert that we can "** 7 bicycle -that experience can produce,"
"money can buy."

t i).t

Sold by
a L II AI I .IVI w!a wIal W% mIm .A. 4-


can .stng. T. Li


Smo pi that might otherwise
cause you hours of agony.
Td oat m=ebM eased up and made
rjady for another day's work.
Lammm ina te bfk add shoulders
promptly cured and stiL joints limbered
9k0s. Scalds, Cut and Mashes ren-
dered painless and quickly healed.
RIum=atNm, Lumbago and Sciatica
robbed of their anguish and banished
Ulces, Old Sore and Open Wounds
healed promptly and permanently.


^ ^
* 1 *- ffl




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The ead"t and miahtiet little thia that
ever w- mde Is Cbsaberlia's h s chb
ad Uver Thblet. They do the work whsM-
evr youeqsluu their&Mi. tets
eb~ ee- latSe r- OR2 -Im

of the Wem

.0 1 k- l
wAb tuy so the
!,Am- l Wa. I I

afte have aoWm
trb if Sm the
edaraL. who hNs
onal ft' orite as8
V* WSo aW moslgt A IkAL 3VAMS.
s ch supporter of an the seisted
Ume. TheBluackot wa estabmihed In
I1 by Chief Tesma J. Pred Baasie
of th Newport trainlag statib. He
bi the ma who brought ait agatast
the Newport Am =emsnt assoeatioe
hr dae I1t gatmg against the unaiftorm
ae the Ualted States savy. Since then
bh has ase aItrumental to having
laws paUd In Rhode Island and other
states probmg amech dieumlnatiL

SNE of the most
I U prominent fig-
I In -- ,th
Nicaraguan affair
is General Juan J.
S Estrada. and he has
Shad a stormy and
busy career. He is
not yet forty years
of age and has tak-
en part in nearly
ever war In which
._ A. his country has en-
r gaged, going to the
front In these affairs since he was old
mough to bear arms. He was a colo-
mel in the war of 1890 and two years
later was appointed governor of the
province of Cape Graclas a Dios. in
the war of 100 bhe was seriously
weanded and visited New York for
* t*cal treatment Following the op-
a1st0a his recovery was rapid.
SWhn he returned to his native coun-
try he *as made chief of customs of
Nicaragua. This position be held four
two years. when he was appointed
governor of Bluefields. a place he held
until the war with Honduras. At the
close of hostilities he was admitted to
.the cabinet as minister of war.

Marjorle Gould. who Is so much In
the public eye these days on account
of her brilliant social success and re-
ported engagement to a duke. will In-
herit an immense fortune, but If left
penniless she could earn an excellent
Uviag. being a moat accomplished girl.
She is a fuie musician, a splendid lin-
guist, gifted as a vocalLt far above the
average, possesses great talent In the
art of decorating. Is
an adept needlewo-
man. and in all so- i
elety no girl has
been brought up to "":
have a more prae-
tical knowledge of
housekeeping than i

Miss Gould can
order a dinner and
superintend the ma-
chinery of a big
house as well as the uA3OnIo GOULD.
family chef and housekeeper. She
knows bow to do all these things, any
of which, well done, would make for
any dowerless girl a good living, an
excellent salary and independence.
And It Is-all because Mrs. Gould. who
as Edlth Kingdon made her own way

Siih as tw sp-it of O"a of
ti ltW!i.. Mr. t aailli deft-
M of t*amrm-ater. J-udP ae-sy
aim giver uweb of hbi early Uf lai
t e anrtU and tev lu.erestingly
ot hiM RP e wtth eirerty and de-

"I tMWA my t ep memt m a a
law ote. c9P kft runlag r-
rnam ebrryli.nboki to and from the
emuuiom. gg t low to the Ilate
vIs end athtitbt iiMmg the Io. |

Mn Wek s famous "*d" mayor.
hbm M i, Bteker. is b the imaelauht
again bweesse et his parehabm ta at
Sathe NewT stet Iebsagelh and
he t. plamin t to
make hl. home ito
@"f "deate"|
an told of the t m.,
when Mr. o eer.
was oaducting his
afor may-e
or. Although the
got was made
aleft 1Ueral 1ae0"
and a couxlderable
"n "Wi. '* was
1is omey or' that

lke t
p fbIlnancial assistance. Ure
ht m self agalant the politician
a'O eo. avd he anwemaeed that be
a msta.d for a ,ehakedown..
--ft a protem.onal 'ltuch
i led at his ble dquarteren
3 n line for you. Ier-
." a ae. "-Good." answer-
e ad. da b heading him a cigar.
"noWJ seed a Ittie money to keep
th '. le." d. with a smile
4060, f -You go and
Se raft&" was"

ei peiif oFD the pim telpaO.l 1
tht o theW. Gould Brokaws who
have been airing their marital woes li
the courts recently
Mrs. Brokaw Is not
yet twenty-dyte, and
ber bousband Is for-
ty-two. and this was
bis second marriage.
be h ving wedded
gOwmea C. mUdert.
who diverde hi m
iOve years later. Mr
Iroksw used to be
a great motorboat
enthusiast, but bad
so many sad experl-
ences because of hli
m VW. OOl.D carele nesi that be
AIoKAw. seldom uses onen ow.
Once be was doing some cruising hii
a ninety borsepower motorboat when
his gasoline gave out near Camden.
He dritted along at the wind's mercy.
and mashy a lobster fishaerman came to
hs reunce. The lobster Taslbernoan had
ner seen a motorboat before: a,'
was naturally very critical and scoren-
flt of the disabled one. "Where did
you come from in that tbhag" be said.
"Aml the way from New York." wa
the reply.
The fisberman sneered Incredulously
*When d'you leeve New York?" bhe
"Juae 7.-" saId Mr. Brokaw.
The fsherman gave a loud laugh
"What year?" he asked.

"Fighting Bob" Evans is now the
ma bheMnd the pen and will hereafter
direct the vertal broadsides ired
Iionthly from the typographical gans

ht dmdeft h efe the latter became
-perm of the Philipplas. The two

- Masesu who has bees
eeded the Nobel prime for phyasics.
he msau of thae world'es Invenve
islmis. wa bore to comfortable eir-
emf-bine aad eouNd afford to work
a wait. Hia father was a wealthy
Italian. with a large

the question of
an at rore.

2ad. was nev D
nally a question at
aU: otherwise. In-
deed. wireless teleg-
raphy might till be
a thin of the ft-
"For bad I been
oor." Marconi once
.ofreseed. "I don't evauLmuo
believe I should MAlnA:.ox.
bave Invented, or. If I Invented. I'm
sot at all sure I ashmld have stuck to
it. In any case I should never have
starved for wireless telegnrphy. I
have too good a dlgestion.-
In outward i apimarance e ularconi
mighbt be a broker or an average club-
man. He is of slight build and medl-
am eight. and there Is nothing what-
ever In his complexion to suggest the
foreigner. Indoors. however, with his
bat off one notices at once the peculiar
domelile shape of his head. high above
the ears and eyebrows. so suggestive
3f the Inventor. and one realizes, too.
lhat there Is a world of force behind
liis deep blue eyes.

Worldwide Controversy Over Bust
Bought For Berlin Museum.
The controversy started among sculp-
tors and painters over the authenticity
of the wax bust purchased by Dr. Wil-
liam Bode, director and curator of the
Berlin museum, continues to grow, and
the discussion has been taken up by
experts on works of art the world
over. Dr. Bode paid $40,000 in Eng-
land for the bust under the firm be-

VAX BUrt ovaT waa. mXP DISrFUTU
Uef that it was the work of Leonardo
da Vinci. but no sooner was it placed
on exhibition than the world of art
was startled by a certain C. F. Cook-
sey of Southampton, England, who
claimed that the wax bust was the
work of a now octogenarian sculptor.
Richard Cockle Lucas. about the mid-
dle of the nineteenth century. The
work. Mr. Cooksey declared, bad been
exposed for a long time in a garden.
This gave it the appearance of age. bhe
said. and It also accounted for the
damaged lower Iurt of the work.
An examination was thereulon had
of the bust. and it was claimed Iha: inI
the lower part there were fund old
newspapers. Both Dr. Rode Ai I 'm-n-
peror Williinm bieleve that the Ih'tt Is
by Da VIncl. but minny exiweris on -itch
matters do not inree with them.

Chamber'ain'sa ('Oiih it mily ist not a cons-
moen. every day ;-ugh mixture. It i a enrit-
orious remedy for all the trousilesome and
dansenaus compli-ationa r sulting from
cold itn the head. throat. ,hest or lungs. Sold
by all dealers.

Griff t) Can H:: scouts.
('larke (;rl'h:h. ii:nna; 'if the ('In
cill: :;ll ., i4 4 ..ollg to u:ill Ilis sta :a;'
of bs >;ius. lu view of t:lt flt th;ta
Sleutlh leillbrobner picked up Dick
Egan. Harry 4;aslp:ir. Jack I:owan. B1,s
Be.sher and Dick IIoblitzell for Cin-
cinnati. it looks like a bad move on
the part of the old fox. Without that
bunch Garry Herrmann's Red Legs
wouldn't qualify for the cellar cham-
pionship. And Griff got $1.000 bonus
for finishing in the first division.

Children Cry

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

Think of the Price

Here's the Model "T" Ford-a four-cylinder, twen-
ty-horsepower, five-passenger, comfortable, durable, prac-
tical touring car,complete with all the equipment that costs
from $150.00 to $300.00 additional in most other cars, and
all this for not $3,000.00 or $2,ooo.oo, or onje and a half
thousand, at any of which a man would get his money's
worth, but for $95o.oo f. o. b. Detroit complete.
It isn't fuss and feathers that is needed to make the
car you buy satisfactory; it's just plain automobile, and if
you get that for 950.oo and no more of it for double, why
pay the extra? Any car now selling for several hundred
dollars more could, if built by Ford in the Ford shops by
Ford methods and in Ford quantities, be sold at the Ford
price if the manufacturer would be satisfied with the Ford
profit per car.

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

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

High Priced Quality in a Low
Priced Car

High-priced cars render a peculiar service for which
they must be given credit. They pull a lot of money out
of safety vaults and put it into circulation. That's good.
But there are a lot of us so fixed that most of our cash
already finds plenty of channels by which it returns to cir-
culation. The Ford Model "T costs little to buy and
little to maintain. The man on an average income can
afford the purchase price and the upkeep cost.
"High-Priced Quality in a low-priced car." The re-
cords of the past prove the quality, the prices follow.

Touring Car, Fully Equipped $950.00
Tourabout, Fully Equipped 950.00
Roadster, Fully Equipped 900.00
... B. Detroit ...

All Model "T" Bodies Are INTERCHANGEABLE.

.... Catalog and Prices Sent on Request..

Indian River Music House




cy-~~ ~C'

- ~-1 -


1>" ^^ *


In the world, believes that women are
happier when they are busy.

Judge Horace H. Lurton, who has
been so much In the public eye since
his selection by President Taft for the
supreme court, was born In Kentucky
sixty-five years ago and graduated as
a lawyer from Cumberland university
In 187 after a brief academic career
In Douglas uniler.
sity. later the I'nl.
versity of Chicago.
which was cut short
by his servl.ev
through the civil
war. His first pub-
lie office was that
of chancellor of the
Sixth district o
Tennessee. In which
be served thrPe
years. He was nev-
JUltDo L rTrOK. er active in politics.
though a lifelong Democrat.
In 188 hbe was appointed a justice
of the supreme court of Tennessee and
held the office until 1893. For a time he
was chief justice of that bench. Pres-

* r

'~s4~pomeat ahm.

precinct No. 2.
Dist. No. 2 shall embrace election
precints 9, 10, 11 and 13.
Dist. No. 3 shall embrace e'e tion
precincts 6, 7 and 8.
DisL. No. 4 shall embrace election
precints 3, 4 and 5.
Dist. No. 5. shall embrace election
districts 1 and 12.
It was moved, seconded and car-
reed tt at hereafter the supet inter-
dent of the county home shall be
paid $40.00 per month for his services
and in addition shall be allowed 40
cents per day for feeding each inmate
of the county home and he shall be
required to raise such crops of pro-
duce on the county home grounds a%
are profitable; the county to pay for
the fertilizer used in the production
of such crops and the produce not
necessary for use on the poor farm
shall be sold and the proceeds turned
into the county treasury. The sup-
erintendent will be required to fur-
nish his own supplies.
Petition of Geo. M. Robbins, et al,
praying for a public road beginning
at the center of section 4, township
22 south, range 35 east, thence to
run north on the subdivision line of
said section for quarter of a mile to
the marl road to the southeast corn-
er of the lot of Mr. Philip Wright,
tenee north along the marl road to
MNd street, was received and referr-
ed to a committee of S. J. Norton,
J. P. Wison and P. J. Hall, to mark,
winw anAlav tt o ma-o.$..

I~L ~

tw a y.t d

top afr iemt aU parts of the dt
iTagItiM meat eate in t
. 'Rted M an be eltbe ub~
^pes and sia sred and serlv
desu to thepublic exists a r
salt. I ms o the coelusions, ream
ed by DrA. D, Melvin, chk of t
United States bureau of animal k
dtry, in bis annual report to tl
secretary of agriculture. Inefficlem
of the government inspection b
ease of itslak of authority to rea
buiness done entirely within a stat
is given as one the causes, and D
Melvin points out the great need 4
snpplementing the government ii
spection ef meats with state an
municipal inspections.
Improve the Sand Roads
Mr. J. M. Cook, who is sales mai
ager for the Cook Auto Co., of 0
hado, drove through from there t
thisplace Tuesday in three and aha
hours, which goes to show that ou
roads are getting in fairly good shape
for autoing. Mr. Cook states thi
with an expenditure of a few hui
dred dollars in cutting out roots an
filling in some bad places there
would be fairly good traveling
which would mean more touring
through this section.
The auto has passed the experi mei
tal stage and has become a practice
necessity among a large number a
business and professional men, an
the sooner all sections wake up t
the necessity of having good road
all over the state we will note the ii
crease of property valuations which
will more than make up the diffe
ence in the cost of improving tl
roads alone to say nothing of tl
saving in time and comfort in ge
ting about from place to place.
Important County Business
The following important busine
was acted upon by the board u
c.nty commissioners in session o
Monday and Tuesday:
The board took up the matter o
redistricting the county into count
commissioners' districts, and
was moved seconded and carried ths
the following are designated as could
ty commissioners' districts:
Dist. No. 1 shall embrace electric


For Superior Crops
Wood's 3th Annual Seed Book
is one of the most useful and com-
plete seed catalogues Issued. It
gives practical information about
the best and moat profitable seeds
to plant for
SThe Market Grower
The Private Gardiner
The FvarMer
Wood's Seeds are grown and
sestead with s pal refeenee to
te soilsd imate of theSoth
aad e7ery southern plantershoulj
have Woods e**d Book so as to
be hi"Pd as to the best seeds
for Ewint. Mailed ha
on reqi--O. v for tL
T. V. &N SI,
Seedm- s.' .*lhmond, Va.
e we ~ m s fer
fet si aO= K epease..


m As at&h eoeiSenset* of.
Coastu a-
Ai w t4Aeofaofthe co-
reWoA topt egrtewdsonfrom
. Hustead to Knights Ky has been
t turned hl to the eontruction de.
* partusat, under Mr. Krome. This
work was placed under the direction
at the operating department about a

y. The method of construction has
e been changed in several places. The
s sole al from this time on, will be to
s make the roadbed absolutely storm
e- proof. The exact details of construe-
1- tion have not yet been determined
upon, but concrete will play an im-
pe portant part.
ey Engineer Ernest Cotton in an inter-
e-. view with the Key West Citizen stat-
be ed that the forces which are engaged
e, on the grade between Key West and
r. Knights Key will be removed and
of concentrated on each end. The idea
n- being to begin on the ends and work
d toward the center instead of the pres-
ent method of working at different
points. This work is practically
completed with the exception of the
n- water ways. An unloading dock is to
r- be built at Key West, and a pile driv-
to er for this purpose will soon be sent
If there.
ar The former plan of work along the
)e grade was to hope that a hurricane
at would not come before completion.
n- Ihis question of uncertainty hasween
d done away with now, and all work
re done will be in condition to withstand
g, any force of wind that may come.
ig This will possibly delay the entrance
of the road to Key West but it makes
n- 'its coming an assured fact, whereas,
al another storm under the old policy
of would delay the work almost indefi-
id nitely.
to The camp at West Summerland will
ds be closed and the force there will be
n- 'moved to Pigeon Key. All concrete
ih piers have been built from Knights
r- Key to Pigeon Key, and over half
he are completed from Pigeon Key to
he Mosier Channel.
t- On the whole, Mr. Cotton states
that Key West was never more cer-
tain of having a railroad than at the
present time, and when it gets there
8 it will be constructed in a manner
Of that no storm ever heard of will wipe
)n it out of existence.

Mh -tDemsla w
%00 mdWI evein. wataa t
dak to tha people TitfefleN$ad
dMe whb le eNE t hvme A
ebes Mrs. lobottom wM known
ta be lnrather frail health, she was
an etive, eertget peawn and, no
doubt, made the constant effort to
give evidence of more physical
itrenth than she really pomneed
for the pake of those about her.
Sunday about noon she was taken
suddenly ill and grew rapidly worn
until tbeend came at 6:15 o'clock.
Doctors Utley and Wilson were
called in attendance and although
everything was done that medical
skill could do to restore her, it was
of no avail.
Dean Robottomr was telegraphed
at Eau Gallie, where he had an ap-
pointment that evening, and came
via launch to Cocoa, and there an
automobile brought him to Titus-
ville about the midnight hour.
Miss Mollie Robottom was at Ean
Gallie that day, having gone down
with a launch party that morning,
and arrived home shortly after mid-
night on the Iris which went to meett
them, and missed them at Cocoa buta,
picked the party up at City Point on
her return, having gone nearly to
Eau Gallie.
The funeral was postponed un-
til Wednesday afternoon at 2:30
to allow the elder son, Kent, to ar-
rive home from Annapolis.
The funeral service was most beau-
tiful and impressive, conducted by
Archdeacon Bowker, of Orlando,
whose reference to death and the
resurrection seemed almost an in-
spiration. The archdeacon was as-
sisted by Rev. Wilder, of Daytona,
and Rev. Cresson, of City Point.
Special and appropriate music was
rendered by the choir; also the beau-
tiful solo, Face to Face, was sung by
Mrs. C. H. Walton with much feeling.
A large concourse of friends at-
tended the service in St. Gabriels
church, after which the ceremonies
were concluded at the grave in Ti-
tusville cemetery, where temporary
interment was made.
The following served as active pall
bearers: F. A. Morgan, Rufus Rob-
bins, W. F. Green, D. B. Pritchard,
P. G. Walton and W. S. Branning.
The honorary pall bearers were

The State Democratic Committee
will meet at the Aragon hotel in
Jacksonville, January 17th, to fix the
date for holding the state primary
election. After the date of the first
primary has been settled the cam-
paign will be opened up in dead level
earnest and the agonized suspense
and the energetic efforts of the can-
didates will be operating at high




oHew's Thise
We offer One Hundred Dollar Reward for
any came of catarrh that cannot be cured by
Hall's Catarrh Cure.
F. J. CHuNKY & Co., Props.. Toledo. 0.
We the undermigned have known F. J. Che-
ne> for the last 15 years, and believe him per.
sonally honorable in all business tramactios
and financially able to carry out any oblga-
tions made .b their firm.
WBTA& CAX, u .
Wholesale Druggists, Toledo. Ohio.
WALDix, KINxNAN & MnavirW,
Wholesale Druggists. Toledo. Ohio.
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally, act-
ing directly upon the blood and mucous sur-
faces of the system. Price. 75c. per bottle.
Sold hy all druggists. Testimonials frre. W
Halls Family Pills are the bet. _



The new edition of our Spring Citrus Booklet is ready for
distribution. If you will read it carefully you will understand
the principles which underlie our urging early spring applica-
tion, and if you are not already an advocate of this method it
Swill doubtlessly increase the productiveness of your trees many a
per cent. Our booklet entitled How to Begin an Orange I
Grove meets the approval of many experienced people. It is
invaluable to the prospective citrus grower. s
Write us your requirements. g



Everybody wants money; that's true,
and in 1910 you will have to use money
in many ways.
It s the safest way and the paid check
is a voucher that oft timessaves trouble
This bank would like all or part of your
,. The First National Bank
of St. Augustine, Fla.


Lumber and Building Material
Yards at Eau Gallie, Cocoa and Fort Pierce




Watoa, A. Brady, 3 .3 Wagr. V.#
M.Pimdl eG. F. D amsn dC. A.

Math Fran Knt Robottr
was born in Phlnipberg, New Jaer
ey, about fort years a. Se
spent her whole lfe until her wed-
ding day in the hme in which iAe
w born. he completed her edu.
cation in Mrs. John=on's ghool, a
boarding school for yong ladies oan
Walnut street, Philadelphia.
She dmhared with Dean RobottamI
their happy life of ten ears in Lan-
cuter, Pa., where the dean was ree-
tor of St. James church, and where
their children were born.
In 1900 Dean Robottom accepted
the potion of dean of Trinity Cath-
edral, Little Rock, Arkanma in or-
der to provide for Mrs. Robottom
a lem rigorous climate, and in Octo-
ber 1907 removed to Florida.
Four children survive Mrs. Robot-
tom: Percy Kent Robottom, a first
elam midshipman in the NavalAecad-
emy, at Annapolis; Frances Banks
Robottom, who has spent the winter Pea
thus far at home with her mother; o
Mary Moyer Robottom, a student ofme
the Cathedral School, Orando, F"lo- yT
ida, and Master Innis LaRoche Ro- wui
bottom, a pupil in our local public
school. Mrs. Robottom is also sur-
vived by her father, one brother and
three sisters.
TaH STA extends sincere qmpa- Ha
thy to the bereaved husband and "M
family. I o

ched .ind cramped :io terribly
could not rest at night, and I
suffered a great deal from indi-
estion. I had disordcrd l.iv-
r for a long time and my ihow-
Is were very irregular," writes
drs. Pixie Thomas, of Pyri-
on, Ala. She furtheradd.s .I
ad a doctor to treat mne. but
is medicine did not s-cm to
elp me much, so I rsortel tu
St. Joseph's
Liver Regulator
nd found the long-sought re-
ef. I am now sound and wel11.
Iee from pain, eat heartily ,at
'hat I want, rest and ;s
ell, and am strong aiil \i r
us. I don't feel \. ,r ,:1 ,l
red any more. I l<, ,-
)r is grand and I cannot i;ln,
'ords to praise it cnui.:Ih. t
should have a placr- n ,.\.r'.

the maark,-t I *r t~vlhat :..*. .
lip if) la&rgo ti~i I g. ii l-e
to give satisfaction !1~.i
j~trenaatla in I~~~a;:* I
in all (:L.44.,4-fI rad~bu-. ~'*
I 'tI'Ioc' 1 I la4[.g... 1. 1 '.*I I
Liver EC'.naglailat. lleasrt iI' 4.?
and Fev er. anid all dc-rains.itij.I. qA':theii&@ee~
and kidneys..

sea Drug 06., 60lambsb Ow6.
mtemmes -I eas cheersfhry eem.
id Peruna as a offeotive oease so
bs ad Solde.
o Ape au tMbei d to s my pbseo
h tstiomead Ia say publhntOm.
Mrs. Joseph Hal Ches,
OTeath St., WaUingla, D. o.
CkI M smt Ses ber tSew.
rs. A. I. WeMel, IMOkio A., Twe
te, Ind., writes:
When I began to take yeor medical
ld not smell4, nor hear a chuar
ring. Now I esa bothM ame ad
When I beges your trestmest my
Swas terrible. I had lumasa aind
rpiag notes an my head.
[ followed your advice talthtftly sad
SPeuna as you told me. Now I
ht mayIam well
I want to go and vrtst m mother
see the doctor who said I was not
g for this world. I will tell him t
SPer-n El cumwed 1 ."
mople who object to liquid medlRtia
now seeure Peruna tablets.
an-a-IIn an Ideal Lasaiae,


- 1
rtB iif" r "mi^*'

.' ...


I i Vr,ii~~'

Notice of Application for Tax Deed Under
Section 8 of hapeer 4M I, I aws
of Vlorida
Notice is hereby given that W H. H. Glea-
son, purchaser of :ax certificate No. 434. -dat-
ed the 2nd day of June. A. 1). INHO. has filed
said certificate in my office, and has made ap.
plication for tax deed to issue in accordance
with law. Said e.rtifliate embraee. the fol-
lowing dscrilewl pnrperty situated in Blrevard
county, Florida. to-wit: All block 29. Eau
Gallie. section 16, township 27 south. range
37 est, the said land wdingg anwssed at the
date of the issuance ofasuch certificate in the
name of". (G. OileAon. Unleh Mid certiti-
eate shll Ir redeemed ace orling to law. tax
teed will issue thereon on the 7th day of
February. A. D. 1910
Witnem my offi.-inl signature and .sal this
the 7th day.t .f nuary A. IA. ) 1ill4
Clerk (Ci'vtit ('.urt Brevar4l ( County Florida.
113 0 A. Start. ). C.
irr-ut Conurt

flut Wood's Seeds

, 044


.x. ~

*> ..

a*of as vaiewan

ji I q Wti

OW.. 'Vwno
-Gv. %M2hSbl-

(- are mMaf ake

Whe twlil bet raceiss rea
flead Piadee S to Ra Pmaetam
ads s tMat ameNt the

end o' twe ey "sds ir the satire
Whe the power boat race Is run
from Philade a to Havana nxt
April It i attl o Inslde aux-

there wl be no restricting slas rules.
ad bet gwer ad al maO y be mod
AISMb eu wil be awarded, pro.
d tn ane theme starters.
PRobably o of the longest power
boat race wr staged by an Ameri.
can motorboat club wll be baeld next
A ast wder the aupices of the
Motorboat club ot eptte. The race is
bea Juneau. laska. to Seattle.
Wash., which is a distance of about a
tmmmand mile The course over wbick
the race is to be contested -Is a very
dangeroum oe, and It requires the
moat sailUd navigation. A number ol
tries have already been received.
sad present idications point to the
Paeiic coast as being the gathering
place for motorboats during the month
of AuguSt In 1910.
The race will be started probably
abot the third week In Auguast giving
the contestants from the south time tc
cruise up leisurely. Stops will be made
at Ketcitkant. Prince Rupert and Van-
couver to report and take on gasoline
it neceassry. Both the United States
and British governments will be asked
for vessels to patrol the course. The
measurement system of handicapping
will be employed. Boats may take a
piot, but they must be accompanied
by the owner or some other member of
the association. It will probably take
between four and five days to com-
plaete the course.
The seventh international nmotor-
boat meeting at Monaco, France. will
be held from April 1 to 14. This event
is the largest of Its kind of the motor-
boat racing year, as It not only draws
the cream of the power boats for com-
petition, but the prizes awarded are
the largest presented to winners of
motorboat contests. According to the
arrangements. the first two days of the
meeting will be given over to exhibl-
teona. while the racing events will not
take place until April 4. The prizes to
be awarded aggregate the sum of $24,-
000. Except where otherwise stated
la the list of events,. the length of the
race is fifty kilometers. and any boat
which competes three times without
Winning a prte will be guaranteed 500
The challenges for the British inter-
national cup for motorboats have been
received by Walter Murray Bleling.
secretary of the Motorboat Club of
America. The Dixie II.. owned by I.
k J. Behoeder. last won the cup at a
speed of 2T.75 nautical or thirty-two
Statute mile an hour. There was On
aes for the cup last year owing to the
faiure of the Motor Yacht Club of
Opeat Britain to follow up its chal-
huge I seeding the necessary boat to
gaae. The chaUegSs this year come
be tSe British Motorbeat clab and

o waame.
temple and encourage Investigaton
Imsarch and discovery to the improve-
meat of mtakind. The new adminls-
trades buildMi is located on the Ave-
ame of th Predeats, near P street
northwest.: ome of the moat valuable
sits in Waslnagl. The structure is
built ao white marble in the Gothic
style of archbiteture.


ReIie te e Pr*vered In
Ameraian Hoem
The Wiscoastn 8ocetfy of

His First

Now York

has started a movement for a me-
morial to Carl bchurs. the late publl-
eist and statesman, that is being high-
ly commended. The project is to par-
chase the site near Watertown. Wls..
whichb was the tist American bomen
of Sehurs and to make it a perma-
nent memorial to him.
For 38500 the strip of land for the
site can be purchased. and in rthe

house that stands on the ground It las
Intended to collect the speeches and
writings and other relics of Secburz and
to preserve them. The society holds
an option on the site.
Mr. Schurs was a boy of twenty-
three when he landed in New York.
He lived firat in Philadelphia and then
purchased a home near Watertown,
Wls.. where the new memorial sla be-
ing planned.

Will Meet Syracuse Next Year-Doubt
About the Indians.
The relations between Syracuse and
Michigan university in football have
been strengthened by a three year
agreement for a track meet. It is pre-
sumed that Syracuse. having failed to
meet any response from Cornell. got
Michigan as a rival worth while.
Whether Syracuse will meet the In-
dians and Colgate, too. Is not yet cer-
tain. but a track team can stand three
meets In a season.
This aim)o will give Michigan a fair
tryout before the intercollegiate cham-
pionships. Hitherto the interclass
games and the 0. 8. U. meet have been
about all the Wolverenes bad. and
those two meets weren't test enough.
With Syracuse to tackle there will be
something for the Michigan men to
work for.
Would Have Three "Halves."
If plans practically adopted as sug-
gestions by the executive committee
of the Southern-Intercollegiate Athlet-
ic association are paid attention to by
the rules committee. future football
games may be divided in three halves
instead of two).

MeFarland Going Abread.
Packey McFarland. the Chicago




Premeter Plan to Put Clubs in ta
eal g CiWe-Majer .Leage ell
Tesera Pmeyng With New Yerk
Club-a-me Has ieen Che*w ged
The dream of the baseballU an-o
aog cberished, but never before real-
eb4d-has come to pass. While winter
boldt full sway in many cities and the
air is tinged with a Jack Prostlcan
twang, making the outdoor game Im-
peasibl, the game of Indoor baseball
ha been so perfcted that. minus the
prass the aence ada. and the bleachers.
It Isto o and the same thing.
Interest In this perfectly ein game
is picking up In nearly every big
cty., and every one who has seen It
played is as enthzsisetic about It as
they are about the real thing. In fact.
the game has become so popular that
the promoters in several large cities
are about to form a big circuit, with
many of the major league stars as
players. In New York Andy Coakley,
formerly star pitcher of the Chicago
Nastomals. Is one of the most active
promoters of the game, and be pre-
diets a great future for the game.
Coakley says that he intends to do all
In his power to organize the circuit.
Among the major league stars who
have been playing on the New York
team are Helnle Zimmermann and
Johnny Evers of the Chicago Nation-
als. George Browne of the Washington
Americans. Tim Jordan of the Brook-
lyn Nationals and Willie Keeler of the
New York Americans. The team Is one
of the strongest ever organized and
bha a long shebdula to play.
Indoor baseball of today is not the
game witnessed several years ago.
where a big soft ball was used and
a sawed off broom handle was brought
into play for a bat and where the run-
ner was hit with the bell to be retired
Instead of throwing the sphere to the
baseman-not like that at all.
All the rules and all the plays which
have made baseball the national pas-
time of this country and are forelna


.11- d p I5,


: 1 0

New Rese-din Meelies WIN Make
the Task Mush Easier.
The punceln machine to be used
In recording the next census which II
soon to be taken, differ very radically
from those used before and will. It is
believed, not only Increase the rapidity
of the work. but tend to reduce the
number of emirror on the part of the
clerks doing the punchblng. With the
old punching mheblues. If an error was

WrW MACUTw lOl n O OOnSI e C C0.U
made In a single Item the entire card
had to be destroyed. With the new
machines. If the operator makes a mis-

take be cau correct It before the card
Is punched.
The ew machinble is bullt on the plan
of a typewriter with 240 keys. The
depression of any desired key and the
switebhin on of an electric current
serve to punch the boles as desired. As
many as 3500 to 4.000 cards can be
punched by one operator In a day
against about 900 with the old ma-
The first adequate ceass taken by
the government was made in 1790, but
the records secured simply lwituded
families, the name of the bead alone
being set down. This form of ceases
was repeated every ten years until
1880, when more system was brought
Into the work. and the federal gov-
ernment began making laws that real-
ly facilitated the task. Since 1830 the
Improvement of the system bas kept
pace with the growth of the country.
and official hope that next April's
count will be the most rapidly taken
and the most accurate.

Wants Orand Cireult Dates.
Grand Rapids. Miche.. wants to jlta
the grand circuit
",,.r h.aduache. Dr. Miles ..nil-Pain Pills
''. Miles A.iii ij-p in 'ills relieve pain.


Until science discovered a way to construct the Automatic
Smokeless Device, and make it completely dependable, all oil
heaters had one common great fault-smoke.

With the advent of the
practical application to the


it into all lands where a real spwrt is
sought are in vogue, with but one mod.
ification- wheti a I:itler is hit by a
pitched bual he <-annot take his liase.
A ball an lich Inrger In eircuitaierence.
which makes very liille di:Terence.
than the t,.;dalor mnil is usel. ;ind it is
but li;tle s,'tter. Itegulation, outdoor
bats are used. :and the diiamwond is Just
as lua.' :ias i1:at drtiaided on the li,g
circuits. Ninety feet lbame lines aret
marked off.
The ball l:tcn be curved noit only n
little bit. but wide shtois and I'bends
are put oni the ball. anid the catcher
necessarily must use the -hest pro-
tector. the m;isk and th. Iiug niit. T'hti
fielders wear gloves.
Children Teething
been used for FIFTY YEARS by MILLIONS
and in the best remedy for DIARRH(EA.
Sold by druggi-ts in every part of the world.
Be sure and ask for "Mi.. Winslow's Sooth-
lIg Syrup," and take noother kind. Twenty-
five cents a bottle.

-. I





Automatic Smokeless Device, and its


Oil Heater
(Equipped with Smokeless Device)1
the smoke problem was successfully
The Perfection Oil Heater is the
only heater equipped with this

Smokeless Device
which injures a steady, full-glowing heat,
with the wick turned up as high as it will
go. without a shred of smoke. Reverse the
motion, turn the wick down-there's no odor.
1 he smokele-s device automatically locks
and prevents the upward movement of the
wick beyond the proper exposure. That
is the secret. This splendid result gives
leadership to the Pericction.

You may now have all the heat you want-when you want it-and
where you want it-without the annoyance of smoke or odor.
Brass font holds 4 quarts of oil. which permit, a e"win ha:t for 9 hours.
Bra-; wick tube-damper top-cool ha:dllt. Ch(it :aui in a minute.
The Perfection is beautifully finished in Nickel or Japan.
Every Dealer Everywhere. If N\t At Your%. W ;itr fr Descriptive arcular
to the Nearest Agency (,f 'he



And Jeweler
Has located in TIUTSVILLE, and comes to sts
having purched the Scrimgeour building, opposite Pritchar
O Hardware store. .










, f


p -j


J~'. ~ -~

-*2 N
V '5


w ino

f. m |* il. einbled to operate.
I* 4) It .to w Takork city he anaee

1 alWMls parteuta tinee of them
de41.ami thed fourth a wouwtn of
[:y ty4ve ant. with stovulne. whUile
Sud kee. critical Aw.rkIan
S, lter f thm I women. looked
thalt mphltheater, following e

Sbr. Wpra Mayo. one of the
SayO raewe of Mineota. rai
*ftp *ame as the forewoset surge'om
mer Ial was amoul to oe rate w
SA ltile earmlretloO. fie bad e
d halfway cr eothe country to
S- t d whY with wst at au eW
e iam*athlated Jourioeo and luvitcan
penu to daemomtrate at Rfollowing e
D. M in. Waere toe Mayoe have

MTOe betavor oif the patients
St remarkable. The f youngmet t ur
A er wa s a lmy four and a wbai y
e at e. Sdufferi from infaitlle ep

ld hMl heel. T he country tio
la0g0eftd. When be was atked aft
ST ver how hro felt bhe repeated
V ast ever how hwfelfPt 1w renitled I

(IFre Harper's Weekly.i
voice that carried to every corner ul
the room: "1 feel all right. I feel
The third boy was deeply worried
for fear that the doctors were "going
to do something" to him. Even while
he worried over something he believed
ItnpendiPg Dr. Coley inlashed the op-
eration for hernia. The youngster lay
on the table as calmly as if be were
In hie own bed. looking at the physi-
clas with big. unwiuklug eyes. feeling
Mothing.thhough there was an Incision
several nlahes long in the region of bis
Professor Jounesco said that not one
of the patients had felt any pain. and
that was their own testimony. Some
skeptics present declared that it re-
mained to be seen whether stovaine
had any effect on the spinal cord.
whih would take several months to
determine. Professor Jonnesco was
asked about these possible after ef-
bects, and be said there would be none.
In as operation for appendietlti
where straine had been injected the
patiset laughed and talked with the
doetors. After the incision had been
made and the appendix found the mur-
pom asked:
"Do you feel It muachr
". Feel what?"
P that pain."
"No. When will you begin r
I Spial anaesthesia ais no new thing.

insl L a a.^ a a..
aph 0w htoad*

n s rlsae WMlM a Ol. to

1 on don, asIt lrun acr. t heb. ekam

don ana to tou arem to n telm a e' t
oteraei Intl ersn sits Mucrher intliver
S a make ata ae. b ta
2-s le atb 4t lieto be M ih

1l Nw t iu Trac N-NonM4: R Silroadsbi
ofll- Will Be Kept il t.

thla kithe thenin r ea s oft liot' clearay '
s'aa. snw, iay irntic' tahkl dae si toar-n
db,- pfhae atr te -V9li OerWa dble nation.
p1hy. Ith mo, e it tu asrmieple tinw ehdaq

a to heia fate tm afdangr a

tore d r n Tueh

ume'tn am ba t
.il cr- NEWt NOWPLOW.

.tbe- New the Tracks of Norway's Rallreads
cbil Will Be Kept Clear.
thir The openlng recently of Norway's
t:i,. amew railway fron t'hrisInal to Ber-.
dih gfo ban attracted considerable attets.
d on tion, as It rna aecrom the snow chid
very belgbts of that country. affording
ebance to tourists to wee mnay new
loted aM Interesting sights. Mueb Interest
nketl Is aoo bei take n to Ithe ew n|ow
14 Ol dearlng engine that In to t bw u nlI
itchi keeplag the tracks of tbhis He cleur of snow. a r S rminfic tank Indeed in th t

rwit r

WOW c rtLA iNO .v iOiJ s;Ir NORWA 'a
cold and mountainous section of. tha
Time was. of cour.e, whean litt.
eould be done nto this direction. Ib:
nowadays the hisg rotary plows use.,
on our rallwlaym lear away monstroii-
drifts as If by mak-,. and luimprove-
meants along theme lines nre Iwitng con-u
stantly made.

Presidents Daughter Extremely Popu-
lar In National Capital.
President Taft's daughter Ilenih Is
extremely fond of automobilhlnm and
has been seen mueb on the streets of
Washingtou recently In a new mac.hinue
whicb her father purchased for her
when be returned from his tour. A
less level bead than that possessed by
the new White House belle mighi t have
been turned by the adulation she has
received sime* her father's election to
the presidency. but all her acquaint-
ances agree that Itn her case her posi-
tion has made not the slightest lhangte.
Miss Taft is genuinely popular and
would be a favorite even if her father

was not the chief magistrate. She is
wholesomely good looking. Intelligent
and Invariably amiable. Without car-
ing supremely about society. she is
fond of her share of good times and
enters Into the spirit of all the festivl-
ties at which she is a guest. She was
one of the best liked girls at the Na-
tional Cathedral school, which she at-
tended along with Miss Ethel Roose-


lOW Kd YN bm Ahnf liU

S folk

ter JosMM. the
gut to shaMve Id-
self one morning
aeumn years ag >
the stage wask gr-
a e the ebaracter ofr
the -tramp coieditt
an" so well known
to theater gx4ers
Very few pernuon
In the audieu-eKt uo
WALTnT Jom. toda.- who laugh at
the antics of the bundreds of frayewl
and tattere "Weary %A illies" onu bte
stage remember that Mr. Jones i abthe
"father of the stage tramp." Tine
comedian playing In Ginig S4oIw."
however. bu~s this dis'lirtion.i.
When thea spectacie "l4tr2" was being
rebearned Mr. Jones witas -ast for the
part of the king. ijue miurni.-r be ar-
rived at rebearmal late. unsharavd and
looking rather snukeimipt. A. lie went
through bih part nm)e im e called out.
"Walter. you h1mk like a tramp tolday..'
and then and there the actor gotr the
Idea of bis tramp. W bo-u "142" was
produt-ed !his hanhililing. lhwlh!ll: bourse volst I "kuight of tIhI ranom w;as
the bit of the piece. '
"I often felt morry tllhu I had sueb a
success lu tbe part." s:' vs Mr. .ioues.
"because for years miiiI ;rer int lis41tett
that I kpep on In the iramup part. I
went into rnvudeville iia d tried to do
somethi. dilTerent. but theyl would t
have it. .My part In *It;inG Sini is
the first strnilmht 'conetty part that I
have had in ye-irs. I have Ieen a
tramp so lon. that it IeemPt great Io
act without the aid oif a 'rotesque
Miss Flora Wilaon. the daughter of
the secretary of -rricuture. does Uot
mean to trade upon her father's fame

I .. I

In her professional career as a singer.
She la now touring the country in con-
cert and modestly says that she re-
gards her father's political achieve-
ments as nothing compared with her
own "E in alt." which is Tetraznioi's
top note.
While Miss Wilson was the social
mistress of the Washington establish-
went of her father, the Hon. James
WUson. secretary of agriculture, one
of the sources of greatest delight to
the coming opera star was the intimate
friendship that existed between Mrs.
McKinley and herself. She was re-
ceived at the White House as a daugh-
Miss Marie Booth-Russell is an ac-
complished equestrienne. and when-
ever It is possible in her work as lead-
Ing woman uf the Robert Mantell com-
pauy she keeps herself in proper con-
dition by riding. When playing long
engagements she has her horse sent
on. In a (own of the middle west Miss
Russell's horse was stolen from the
stable where it was kept. The thief
evidently became alarmed, for be sent
the horse back the next night. How-
ever. the district attorney, who want-
ed to make a nice showing for Miss
Russell, arrested one Patrick ReUlly,

BScientific Spanking
consists ill piishment ,only w bhen a child is
actually had. 8. nat. ntother- think that all
eryingr is nbdnemas it'% tnt. When your haby
cries, look for s ina or some extlrnial cmuse. if
you can't find them give the hashy White's
C.eam Vermifuge as the cha ces are it is suf-
feriag from worms which keep it hungry and
rrows all the time. Plement to take. ure in
itsaction. Sold by all druggists. Price 25 cents.

ChIldrePn erw

me i liM e b m- ao'**,,
meu wb 11e 1 b F eOd.

teetium beae to
bel -me ae
dee as the man,
0t wV n the pb.
~m 6 anstt hb
0a the deeI*as he
rpsessete4 the ed-
biamat to be liMy
wme and ahassto
ly above horse
thievery. 8s p aus-
Ibe. In fact. was
his argument that MAiMa ioorT-
the jury lost no time soa-
la bringing In a verdet .a not eflity.
The pu~'ed expreusloo on the ac-
quitted man'sa he drew Mia RMuNll's
attention, and aM be pmuaed her hI the
ball she spoke to bil. "The court. Mr.
Reilly. bas exonerated you." she aMid.
"from iomlapikcty In this nine. and they
can't arrest you again In counet-tkMi
with it. but I am curious to know If
you really stole the horse."
After another assurance that he
would not be arrested Patrk-k mid.
"Well. mis,. before my lawyer began
to talk I thought I did steal the bure.
but now I know It must have lhees
somebody else."

Have you a weak throat? Ifeo. you as aanot
be too eameful. You canot begi treatment
too early. E ich &oUd makes you more liable
too anther and the last is always the harder
to caun. If te will take Chaamberlai'so oumh
Remedy at the outset you will be saved much
trouble. Mold by all dealers.


Thieui HBve Widlj

Trele aid efie Suet I.
aw To Phdg Out
Fill a bottle or common glass with your
water and let it stand twenty-four hours;
a brick dust sedi-
ment, or settling,
lb stringy or milky
indicates an un-
healthy coudi-
tion of the kid-
Sneys; too fre-
^- 'quent desire to
.- ..*..... pass it or pain in
the back are also symptoms that tell you
the kidneys and bladder are out of order
and need attention.
What to Do.
There is comfort in the knowledge so
often expressed, that Dr. Kilmer's
Swamp-Root, the great kidney remedy,
fulfills almost every wish in correcting
rheumatism, pain in the back. kidneys,
liver, bladder and every partoftheurinary
passage. Corrects inability to hold water
and scalding pain in passing it, or bad
effects following use of liquor, wine or
beer, and overcouses that unpleasant ne-
cessity of being compelled to go often
through the day, and to get up many
times during the night. The mild and
immediate effect of Swamp-Root is
soon realized. It stands the highest be-
cause of its remarkable
health restoring prop-
erties. If you need a
medicine you should i
have the best. Sold by
druggists in fifty-cent
and one-dollar sizes. a-4.. ,,4,
You may have a sample bottle sent free
by mail Addrea Dr. Kilmer & Co., Bing-
16.- *- __A '%9 %** 1- -IL-*

M e1 rm 0 paeq smr
bwokes0msft Ce., Csea.e w N.Y.


S m-om h.e hid .a
as the a sme the mp
remed3, thdmmaa haveo tatMed
It i thebt rr maedi-- v sao
ove a dGt"'s nnu .

No Rest

Day or Night

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

of nervousness.

After taking

Dr. Miles' Nervine and Tonic
for awhile I could sleep well,
and the nervous spells have left
R. R, No. 4, Canal Dover, Ohio.
Without sleep the nervous
system soon becomes a wreck,
and the healthful activity of all
the organs obstructed. Rettfiil.
body-building sleep acconil;
the use of Dr. Miles' Ncrvine
because it soothes the irritaldc
nerves, and restores ncrvuu-,
energy. When taken a few days
according to directions, the mo-t
restless sufferer will find sleep
natural and healthful. Get a
bottle from your druggist. Take
it all according to directions, and
if it does not benefit he will re-
turn your money.

Cream Vermifuge


411*PR or 1TAITIOn
Ballard-Snow Liniment Co.
hold wel ALL IaK tJ(**I*I
Notice is htrchy g Pt .1
(lay of January. 1911s. I 1. ,
county judte of Hre-;ri .
leave to sell at private -a it r
and land of the late J. WW. ar ii..

* 9


I t


-- II

k' ~ ,h

f 11 0l45l so qela that ft b a
lt of meseetly, having A ees -I
da WaMat tvw1y y4 Im t the

aeM e saIhoa tLt a

eky jigM f U eom. ~eei om .

avilw e materiaL veey team
a ped M eater, who should be
Od a foo d mper, for upon
mm- than amy other player de-
the meemes of the aime. The

nmpa, t the be Seood
e eat ball to ay

-h i the wtW
el ha l la a whelt mme

1He Iom'.T beeh ae a st gg iMe
tb 8nd g .no wo u ard
mr diW A sjmpinf abilty.
eav al enf arn u ldom P found in
man, se plshi are made to over-
the weakteas tA the eiter IS
,t food Jut ir and o ed guarAd but
t ares In foUw the ball
he changes position Imuedlhtely pfter
the jump off with a guard who
mea es rnmtsg and goal thbrota u
Mis, a hN e is a good goal Oni
the olor may change with one 4t the
Sorwam who excels him nla ruqIac
Uhe fow. The change most be Made
mootft and quickly, so as not to
leave men unguarded. Pmeractice wll
develop this shift. which may be sed
to tetck the opposItIon.
Forwards tmt be quick starters and
teat on their feet, so as to eeape from
their guards and get the ball on the
Jump off. When the center nla response
to signal bats the ball In a certain di

(la KW&aber Pennsylvania has one of the
best guards the Eastern Intercollegiate
eague ever produced. His work this
and last seas stands out prominently.]
reaction a forward must be there to get
the spbwe, and be must be able to
pses accurately from any position nee-
mary to assume to escnpe his guard.
At least one forward must be an accu-
rate basket thrower. The other, it the
tveter can throw baskets, may be used
as a "feser," or, n other words, take
the center's place in running the floor.
thus keeFng the goal throwers sup-
plied with the ball In georal, the
best basket throwers should be chosen
as forwards. They must be fast, as
speed aad te endurance to maintain It
for forty manaues without a stop is
what wwis maM.
Guards should be rangy and good
S pr This makes tbhe valuable In
Interepding assg.R Height is desire.
, rovlded U doe ot tInte r with
&I do Iwai has a hard-

^h--h^Nand eu who lys
amde ma odo aN

hen esem t-es ae

I111 s _aishow up
te asm urms sa et a lam sk

o tm_ e u st b tim.i

aWmd uni e t be eaPeMet. Oe n
SAmr ia byi specalemdot flhsm a-

hat mi asg yw el e teanv of MMav


-- -ew U may Develop ift teserd

For UthmmMAottsstoryBar.
IaN WWtaty is to be represented in
tan atleriat next season by a bCk-
pie atoleme. Kao Chow tA o. resea t
etaLetAm a by spMeel atldiet of be em i
pi, recently broke all precedets as
the colk M by Dnouneo-g tat be to
out foratblete honors.
Armad with a rerotin ana track man
that mhat well be the entry of many
an Atmles youth, an expert soccer
~ laer lraerly captain of a team

In his own land. be not only has star-
tied students at Cambridge by his de-
fense of his own countrymen as men
of athletic ability, but lie declares he
Is ready at any moment to back up his
assertions and to this end is prepared
to beat Americans at their own game.
For some time past LI has been prac-
ticing running, jumping and pole vault-
ing and has made good at them all.
I He has been playing socker football
with the Crimson men and has given
promise of developing Into a crack.


Amateur Event May Be Held Over
Brookline (Mass.) Links.
Unless the present situation changes
before the annual meeting of the Unit-
ed States Golf association In New York
Jan. 21 the amateur championship is
likely to be awarded to the Couuntr.
club of Brookline. the suburban B4os-
ton organization, which has tendered
the use of Its lately improved links.
The contest is due geographically il
the New England section In 1910.
The Chicago Golf club of Wheaton,
.111.. where the same event was held
this year. has offered its course for the
national open championship.
No direct tender has been made for
the women's championship, but four
clubs have extended the use of their
courses for any event-the Fox Hills
club of Staten Island. N. Y.; the Essex
Country club of Manchester-by-the-Sea.
Mass.; the Atlantic City (N. J.) Coun-
try club and the Philadelphia Cricket
Chmberiala's Cough Remedy never dis-
ppeibte those who it for obstiate coughs,
---*- ... I. AbALfL_ e*k *ktm stanl Inmam-

te-W sh seeds a eanc m
sift ** 14blaajOty a *lnrsa-
hWsball nad ebetatlng laerosae a
th 1rth eshaboes"e rt.
A WiSnlpes man tMhaks e nOoa, .W
khrmbb to bet $000 that &i : *a
beat anybody la the world t a te
mle race at the Winnlpeg area.
Ibrubb to ran the last lap baeekwar
A combined team of Oxford and
Cambriue unlenrsties of England
will be Inited to visit the United
States next year to play a series of
Bugby football games. The EngtSh
Ruttgby game is somewhat like the Ca-
nadian gam.

ZLt 100,000 TYe. Ago
Seleatidl have found Ina cave in Swituer.
lfnd boass at a who lived 1M.m yean
whe, If% life w in eomtt daer from
bewtd To-day the danger, a-s w.aby
A. W. Brown of Alexander. Ms., is largely
fh deadly disse. "If It bad not been for
Dr. Kihg's New Diasver. which cared me,
I aumid net have lived." a writes, "fnering
a I did from a severe long trouble and stub.
bor m ugh." To care sore lungs, eolds. ob-
tlaate coughs, and prevent pneumonia, its
the bet medicine on earth. 5Oc and $1.00.
Guaraneed by Banner Drug tore Trial
botUe free.


Notre Dame, Indians. Harvard and
Penn Intirested.
A half dozen of the larger colleges
have already organized aero clubs, atul
there Is a strong probability that a
competitive Intercollegiate meet will be
held In the near future. The Univer-
sity of Notre Dame. Indiana: the Mas-
sachusetts Institute of Technology.
Harvard and the University of P'eun-
sylvaula are umnong the leaders In the
Pennsylvania students will purchnik
an aeroplane In the spring and i.ue
challengret to other colleges.

eesa o other Grow Young.
"It would be hard to overstate the wonder-
ftl change in my mother since she began to
use Electric Bittes." writes Mrs. W. L. Gil-
Patrick, of Danforth, Me. "Although past 70
she seeoe really to be growing young again.
She offered untold misery from dyspepda
for 90 year At last she could neither est.
drink, nor sleep Doctors gave her up and al
medicines failed till Electric Bitters worked
msih wonders for her health." They invigor-
ate all vital organs, cure liver and kidney
troubles, induce sleep, impartetr.ngth and
appetite. Only 5Oc at Banner Drug Store.

Difficulty Easy to Overcome.
"But are you abie to support a
wife?" asked the o!d gentleman.
"Vell," repil thei youth. "'oN-:
know it is said that twoe an live ;:l-
most .as cheapIly n one in such cir-
"Ye-e : 1,. i statedd"
admitted thle d,'H fully.
"So it occurred to me." went on
the youth < he.tcrutlv. ",taat \ ;,
would not 1)eriuge the sli-tci th.isri
cost that will be entailed a.s a re-
sult of this aidit.oa. to yo;:r family."
-Chicago Post.

8AYS d
"A ht purse is a bheavy curse'"
Sies--- makes a glght prse.,
The UVER Is the seat of Ne

pO to th root os the whole mat-
te, thoroughly, quickly sedy

and restore the action of the
UVER to normal conditio.
Give tone to the system ad
solid flesh to the body.
Take No Sibitqte.a

Notice, is hereh-y given that under atid Iiy
virtue of aln 'exr ti. ill ;i. t- ilt-' i nt i..suetd
out of the reiniit ev.urt in end for St. Lueie
county. Florid,. iii a ceitain *au,' "dInln
in said court whereiii thp Nati6nal Rak of
New Jersy. a -n4p riti,". ie ptliiitit and
Willis W. Rsw- ll .I ;.l (; r G ell aie
defendants. I Ihave, l-vid II|Nl, a :,|lI will. on
the 7th day of February. A 1) 1911. the aname
heing the first .Moilday of Fehrnary. 11141. dur-
ing the legal hours f ,s le. hb.fore, th-. niurt
house door at Titnrville. Rrcvard nmunty.
Florida. sell for cash to the lhigthelt and IeI-t
bidder the following (derrihed luldlaattached
and lying and being in Brevard roulty. Flor-
ida. towit: All of th'e one-eighth undivided
Interest of the defendant Willis W. Runell in
fand to the lands hereinafter descrilwl. and
all the one-half nadi% ided internit of the de-
sendant George G. Rnmwell in and to the land
hereinafter described to wit: All of township
(30) thirty south,. range (3S) thirty-six east
except section (161Wsixteen.
I PR' n,.V

I *' ___ _____ _____

-^ 4






C~ 1


Coughs and Colds

Can be Nro dM Cured b Takimb a Few Dome. f

Ballard's Horebound Syrup Comp.

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

500.502 North Secoad Strset, ST. LOUIS, MISSOURI
MSols anes wc oommande s by f



N"o 8) N .) 219


Corrected to Sept. I, 1909

No. 7 No. 52

a tc pa l 9 :10 am Lv .Jacksonville Ar 7 30 pm :0 am
.1 pIm 1 ...** m .v St.Augustlne Ar 6 (a i jm 7 o'( am
're pm 11 W an,. Lv East 'Palatka Lv 5 06 Im, 6 05 am
* i pmin I I- pm Lv... Ormond .... Lv: 3 *J6 IPm 4 2I am
t I'm I II I ,l.v.. .. Daytona Lv : It pin 4 l.' am
1 7 pm 2 .3)0 pim .v New -myrna I.v 2 1o 1i i n it am
o W) pin :1 :1 s pm I.v .Tiltnville. .v I *2 >min 2 7 am
J ::I pm I pI m lv ..... C .a I. 1' a,; ism it aim
'1 l pm I I T4 pim Lv Ro-kltelie. I. t12 .im I I Imin
I j pin 4 :7 ,m .Lv vn i alliede I.v 12 I', in I 1- ,tin
I pml t u p5 n I.v Melbtrnarie I.v 12 0-' in I nI ; Hill
I 2 am 7 i i pim .v Ft. P'lerce I.\ I, 2.' a in II 2 111
I 4m am 9 17 pin m v \V I'alm Iteach lv , II mi IIn ,111
-W :.a am il : pinm \t % Miami L.% 7: a IIm), I p til
7 00 am .... .. Miami . ....
' ?n am .. tome'leal. .v . f u min
' 44 am .... v I. Kev I.v ..... am
I '1 amsi .r Knilht- Key Lv ......... I ii am
6 iN. oin %r Key Weit 1.1 t7 :)- am
4 .O am ........ Ar Ilavana .. .3 :I aiU min
iaindayi Tu'esd1av ant Thursday- arrlt ali- I Key \e-t

h'illmanl1 Hifel I'arlor car.
operated on train, *.9 and 75 be
iween Jacks.inville and Miami

I tIn in it lialle -le-per be
*we -t New York and Knights
Kevy over the Atlantic Coast Line
north oft .lack.onvila i '. bandle I
1on trair hi, ni nlI N"

rite-day-. ThItir'iay. and %atimrulav. .iejritir'* i *.%l..g
'tIfndavs, W"eine-Alov-and Fridity. mrri~ nI.a- i t'l el-ptioirs-OttIu~m

I-eve Ease ~F A-I I-Al..
Palatka PA 1, A


. 1"

.A TK A T4


ltI IVem'
I 1i aIlI


-, ;iii:

Opti IIV
pita I IV

Arrive Ea-t
. K ) am
' .:i amin
115 I1n
e .y .n

' : .. i' '- j n
14 'Jill)

N;t \ A IIce I dA i T( F -1 sr;e East
'IN~t~j VA LA I K A laa

ij nm

N,, tat; I iNlir

S..... I

(Ni am
It pM

.\ ., a ili,


1; at.) PU :v2;I v 11 2.AN I....... ..... .. LA I 'i3iAm I 12 191

'i jn till)- .r3A; Ir I r m 74.5 ;-f. ii A)a m 'Liv. Ttim.'.a!e..
a j5 .pm '1 t.1 am&1 n Look 1F-.. I.' 1 j L" i1' -n 'am Ar ...! nford
-37 Jim It .a : 'a ~'b~L 'P -Jia :w tt l o. 90 UKi:a ma t
.10 Ppm 1 '' mt....t~i'. 1 Lf IV t:in ', -20 mI

-4j an)


Pu 4 50pm
PV 4 44 PU
ND 430 po

h %" **. *
Ar. l 00 pm
I. v.Il 00 an.
-a.. .e*

Co..-cioI 4meade st Katig.h Key with P & 0 5 S Co for Key ~'.-. and Haveae. CWo..
WThbe*e TIME TABLES *ow hbe tsmers which iresea may hbe expoedlo 10 arrive aI and depart from the
evml Mactio. utT r tOhes r I of d enreM I the i= eated o raed or ir tlh Com..n
* be he ld re*poms4bl fo0 eAy dely of Oy c -_q- -- rm8l8 1efeher(roi.

,- jH~

I - i I . i .. I .-mw


VA I -A'I K A T4 0 E% -7
Hill 1111 bmailt

.J~. .16

POO ..,~



btag N~Yneas eme
Wow nu-edfrom
h~r~?aY nd was
byher fries&

~ U

El' J* ( hrter and Miss Mary
A ft from their trip to
aght They re.-
S o pleasiatt bqt decidedly cool

Mr. and Us. Jacqul expect to go
,1 to -.-bq-_-keepg this week. A. B.
SQ r and son George, and Ray
." I abury t are rushing the repairs as
h ost asposible.
M r. tattel, son and daughter and
M a.d Mrs. Veit, of Long Island,
am located in the Taylor cottage for
the Uixzt two months. Mrs. Veit's
ee n, Mira Berger, is also with
Our cold snap ended up Saturday
'with a white frost, but for all its
erip greeting, New Year's day was
v.r v fine and bright and quite warm
bWbin mooe. During the cold snap
the thermometer went to 28, 26 and
S2 but was never down long enough
to hurt the fruit, this was in the
coldest place possible, exposed to the
N. W. wind and out of the sun. All
of the bananas were killed, beans,
u. eaembers and squash were frozen.
Tomato tops were killed but in some
of the gardens near the river the
leaves underneath are still fresh and
Sthe tomatoes may ripen all right.
Masgoes on the high ground, also
guavas. will lose their leaves, but
bushes near the river are green.
H. Powell and Claude Yates, of
Melbourne, spent Sunday in town.
Mrs. Calder is spending a few days
with her mother, Mrs. T. J. Shave.
Mrs. Miller, of St. Louis, has rent-
ed the Beck cottage for part of the
Mrs. Annie Raulerson has return-
ed from a visit with relatives at
, Mr. $. McAllister fell from his
be atropic breaking his leg, on
Styles Booth arrived from the ex-
tension Saturday and will spend a
few days with his parents.
Mr. Traverse Hayman arrived
Tuesday from Jacksonville and will
spend a few days with T. J. Shave.
A special service will be held at St.
Paul's M. E. church next Sunday
evening, everybody invited.
"' Rev. Thiot and family left Wednes-
day for Ft. Pierce where they will
make their home in the future.
Rufus Robbins and a party of
young people, of Titusville, spent
Sunday with G. F. Paddison and
The K. M. and N. I. are expected
to arrive next Sunday by special
train. They will receive a hearty wel-
come from all.
Capt. Paddison and wife of Point
Cawell, N. C., spent last week with
his son. G. F. Paddison, and left
Wednesday for his home.
Mesdames McMillan, Dr. Hodg-
son and A. R. Hodgson were in Tit-
usville on Wednesday to attend the
funeral services of Mrs. Robottom.
Miss Lena Roesch left Sunday for
Hastings to resume her work in the

printing office after spending Christ-
masholidays with her parents.
C. L. Collins, state superintendent
of the Anti-Saloon League, gave an
address in the Baptist church last
Sunday evening.The Methodists and
Baptists came together for this ser-

Vr ew P y Irmul .
Thea ymtr Mhir wi remain ant
hm, e your herd, where ais

---me o, ...r e., .e. he ---
beloag, AA *Wpem dresing.
Keeps tIM cNlp earthy'.

Vlg ar as a

sa ret p ds sr e hair and
asalp. Seeps fallag hair. Cures dan-
druff. Promoes the rowth of hair.
im***a$me tyt ..0 ..h. irU.nmsa.-

were accompanied by Mrs. NcNabb's
sister, Mrs. Snodgram, Mr. Snod-
grass and daughter Alice.
The news of the sudden death of
Mrs. Robottom at her home
in Titusville on Sunday was a
great shock to the community. Dean
Robottom was here expecting to fill
his pulpit on Sunday evening when
a telegram was sent calling him to
the bedside of his wife, but he was
too late as the death angel had taken
her before he reached there. The
many friends of the dean sympath-
ise with him in these sad hours.
Rev. J. T. Carson, assisted by his
wife, entertained his Sunday School
class and friends with a watch party
at the parsonage, on Friday (New
Years eve). Progressive games were
played and Mr. Gilbert Macy won
the prize for winning the most games,

and Herbert Spiller the booby prize.
Those present were Misses Carrie
Shave, Francenia Houston, Edna
Snell and Anna Worthington. Mes ;rs
Leland MacMillan, Gilbert Mas-y,
Harry Powell and Herbert Spiller.
Delicious refreshments were served
by the host and hostess and al' spent
a very enjoyable evening. At 12
o'clock they went to the church and
the bell sounded far and near wish
ing all a happy New Year.
Against Convict Lease System
Judge Wall has been lecturing the
jurors down about Tampa for "re-
commending to the m_!rcy of the
court" certain criminals. But our
distinguished friend has touched the
root of the evil. It is the greed for
money that is in the heart of every
one. The juror figures out that a
dead criminal is a matter of expense,
is the purchase of cheap pine coffin.
Whereas, if he is given a life sent-
ence, he is worth something over $200
per yearato his state and county. Un-
til the people forget this feature of it
there will be very few hangings in
Florida.-Lake City Index.
Correct you are, Bro. Tommus.
The News and The Index stand to-
gether against this miserable system
of hiring out human beings to pri-
vate greed. A great state that farms
out a governmental function to pun-
ish gets money. The other side is
full of suffering, cost and human de-
The system corrupts juries. It
turns into the convict camp men who
are guilty of murder. And the sys-
tem is not calculated to make these
fellows better. Still it brings in
But, how about another system
that gets its support largely from
"greed for money?" It exists be-
cause of the added appetite of the
user and ambition of the politician.
We mean the licensed liquor traffic,
the most colossal, corrupt, powerful
organization today in polities in
America. It has its dirty hands on
city, state and national government.
It has millions to use. Its evils are
known to all men. Yet some .good
men favor and foster it, and never
lift a finger to destroy or lessen its
deadly work.

Railj a il Clerks lutd
The Government pays Railway
Mail Clerks MO to SUM, and
other employees -up to $200
Uncle Sam will hold spring examin-
ations throughout the country for Rail-
way Mail Cl ,Custon Hoe Clerks,
13004rmn ra, Depart-
men mand other vernmental
positions. Thousands of appointmwnt-
will be made. Any man or woman over
18, in city or country can get instruction
and free information by writing at once
to the Bureau of Instruction, 159-K
Hamlin Building, Rochester, N. Y.


Tere is et the Slightest les for
Some of them Existing i. Tituville
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 them. The use of one
box completely cured the child, she
is now able to retain the kidney sec-
retions and is steadily growing better.
We are thankful indeed, for the bene-
fit she has received from Doan's Kid-
ney Pills."
For sale by all dealers. Price 50
cents. Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo,
New York, sole agents for the United
Remember the name-Doan's-
and take no other.

Celebrated for style. perfect fit, simplicity and
reliability nearly 40 years. Sold in nearly
every city and town in the United States and
Canada, or by mail direct. More sold than
any other make. Send for free catalogue.
More subscribers than any other fashion
magazine-million a month. Invaluable. ILit
est styles, patterns, dressmaking. niilin-rv,
plain sewing, fancy needlework, hairdressing,
etiquette, .ood stories, etc. Only 50 eC nt-. a
year (worth double), including a free p.attcrn.
Subscribe today, or send for samplc copy.
to Agents. Postal brings premium catalogue
and new cash priae offers. Address
T MeCaU= Ce., M to as. i St. NEW reua

- 0 --



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


Florida and



of all Kinds.


Tonsorial Parlors
Corner Julia uad Palm Streets. o.e block east
froI Railway Station

favorabe, sMd ao I2eome b so mmBi tha mM of k
casset be s@de for fame letmet. b
start NOW wMe you rme rnTp"1iiBe my
come wh little& eady My toeer wi yw
"bacredi.."My be worth ay Ue. tMe a of
our account will receive careful attetioma at the

,prApr AAIl


Jas. Pritchard & Son

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
solicited and promptly filled

E. L. Brady Bro.
Dealers in


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

We 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 and Barrington Hall Steel Cut
Coffee. Also the celebrated Mapes' Fertilizers
The famous Royal Scarlet brand of canned
goods-the finest food products in the world

Titus*ille, Fla.

D.H. SPELL Ir. J I .PELi.l. K.'l-t r.-l h'lrma*. Ult


Fancy and Toilet Articles, Perfumery, Stationery
Soda Water, Ice Cream. Fresh Drugs, Chemicals
Mail orders solicited and promptly filled. Will order anything we
haven't in stock
B. C. Edwards W. H. Ford


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

INDIAN RIVER COMPANY in Staple and Fancy Groceries

16; -

V. T



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