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: 04 2, 1909
Frequency: weekly
Subject: Newspapers -- Titusville (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Cocoa (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Brevard County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Brevard -- Titusville
Coordinates: 28.591111 x -80.82 ( Place of Publication )
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began in 1880; ceased in 1917?
General Note: Publisher: P.E. Wager, 1880-<1882>.
General Note: Published at: Cocoa, Fla., Nov. 1, 1912-<June 5, 1914>.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 23 (Sept. 29, 1880).
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00075901
Volume ID: VID00695
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:yly "'Awl

flo.4lt o. f Ols

L, RIDA APRIL 8 1909

NO. 0

II _.._. _, r -q

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two Iidwo

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i i do

A,, fAL"*11 ii a"sw e

MAt WIN EtoW do th e.
Mr. AM. A It who rnms

r. Mbr mo. sae ri.gbawn
Pqt JaraCeOfrisastourtthispamee
Mr. A.w a Ueweart whibogru

8A 8f eaa p h-omt eio Wednea

Mr. D. B. Phtard dipoaedohis
t moto boat Frl.ay X this
week to Mr. W. H. Rgers, at Jack-
sonvife. Mr. Rogers and Ebn Stan-
ley arrived ire Tuesday iht for
the boat and left Ww ednead via the
inide route for St. Au wler
thlaexpect to outside to St. Johns
river. We understand the boat was
sold for a good price.
Mr. Albert A. Taylor, of Cocoa,
spent a part of Tuesday In Titusville
and was very favorably impremed
with the steady improvements that
are going on in the place. Mr. Tay.
was also highly pleased with the Ho-
tel Dixie under Mr.Greene's manage-
ment, he being a stockholder in this
property. TEa STAR returns thanks
to Mr. Taylor for sending us abox of
fine oranges from his Cocoa grove.

Qe'rteMn Wart
Mr. George M. Quarterman. Jr.,
of Canaveral, and Mies Anmne M.
StewartwereMquietly married Wed-
neasday of last week,-at 730 p. m., at
the residence of the pent of the
bride, Mr. and Mrs. .B. Stewart,
at Bratlny, Fla., theRev. A. V. His-
cok' performing the marriage cere-
mony. A unique nature in eonnee-
tion with this event was the fact that
Rev. Hisacek elated at the mar-
ra r of the rent of both the bride
a groom. Ti SrAs wishes the
CD& a po l wority.
For Sale Chep for Cash
About 0 aeres of goo high nd
on the eat or ocean de the In-
A .!" go..-.M at h. o eu i. m Ma ...a~

)wLilot us
~gat mw we

Grown at Shiloh, Fla., on high
ha. Free from white
y. Oeyear to two year old buds.
Prices from 25 to 35 cents. Careful-
lv Baked and deilivMwrd at lrak Hill

W-h Gall


mswain Umt tah Ph of TRtW
I- luTh qcimMU0
Dr. Miller, Dentist, Ttoflle.
Mr. Jacoben, of South Tit lle,
has just completed a nice little motor
boat of about 18 feet length.
Mr. W..T. Mather has disposed of
his motor boat, the West Virginia, to
its former owner, Mr. W. M. Prindle,
for a nominal sum.
SMr. W. M. Lourcey and daughter,
Miss Ida, of New Smyrna, are in
town attending to some bnsinew be-
fore the circuit court.
Judge A. D. Penney and Otis R.
Parker, Esq., of Fort Pierce, arrived
yesterday to attend the circuit court
in session here for the spring term.
Lead, don't follow. Be one of the
first to come out in new spring togs.
New stock of suits just arrived, were
never prettier, prices right at Bran-
Mr. Franklin Sam anlaister, Miss
Fannie, of Courtenay, passed through
Titu ville Tuesday on their way to
06. A.-- 41 -- A. --- AIL- --. A.- *

m Isootwear come
00in 1 n n an .rn thaa
Sd mdi patent atLe f t
The Oa" Price S on
T1lf FloPrida.

Church Notes
Rev. W Stones will prmeh on
Suday nextt LaGrange at l a. m.
and st Tltaurle at 7-:0 p. m.
.v6. Dr. Badger will preach in the
Pbl tarim church, Titusville, next
baday t 7:O p.m. Theme, "Palm
S day" Christ's entrance into Je-

There will be regular preaching
aric in the Qty Point Method
aopal church at the usual hour
th flrt Sunday morning of each
month, baghinla next Sunday, April
Dean Robottuo will officla in SL

morningo April 4th, at 100 o'clock,
ad in Holy Trinity church, Mel.
bourne, on Sunday evening at 7-0
o'elok. Everybody is cordially in-
Services in Holy week, Aprl 4th to
U1L.-Dean Robottom will offiate
n StGabrids church, T ilon
Monday, Tdesday and We aeuaay at
70 o'clock, and on Thurday at
10:80 a. m; in St. Mark. church, Co-
coa, on Thursday evening at 7:30
o'clock and on Good Friday morning
at 10:30 o'clock, in StL Jobhns church,
u Gdleo, on Good Friday evening
at 7:30 o'clock.
Klne's Gents Furnishing Dep't
Men'sstraw hatsin allthe latest
atye, ice Iafuing from 75 cents
We will also put onle about 500
anmen's tros ur, prices iai gu4;
n$ to A
Men's lile thread undershirts,
I or short sleeves, special M cents
Men's suits, in the lateststyles.
pries ranging from $1SI to $ .
Juuus Ku,,
Ttusville, Floi *da:
The Late Capt. Fitzgerald
Capt. James W. Fitzgerald, one of
the pioneers of steamboating in Flor-
ida, died recently at the age of 67.
As ong as 36years ago he was identi-
fied with steamboating in this state,
being master of the steamers City
Point and Lizzie Baker, plying be-
tween Charleston, Savannah, Jack-
sonville and Palatka. He built the
steamer H. B. Plant and operated
that line of steamers later on the St.
Johns river. Capt. Fitzgerald was
also superintendent of the Plant
steamship line, operating between
Tampa and Cuba and when that line
pasd into the hands of Mr. Flagler
the A. C. L. retained Capt. Fitzger-
ald assuperntendent of its steamship
lines in Florida until his death.
Heis survived by one son,D. D.
Fitzgerald; two daughters, Mrs.
Edith Denham, of Pensacola, and
Miss Jane Fitzgerald, of Port Tampa;
two brothers, Edward B. Fitzgerald,
of Savannah, and Capt. John Fitz-
gerald, of Port Tampa, and two sis-
ters, Mrs. M. A. Decker, of Port
Tampa, and Mrs. R. B. Adams, of
Orange and Grapefruit Trees

MONDA Y, Arm. 5 9 .
New and uptodate mere
at the lowest possible prices.
White madras in edess varie of
deaigm, ei9 ptmaterialfoer a '
d aimted cOptwi
dreimstse p rs, s peia 19 s pr yard.
white si eforin, linchs-
a wide, excellent quality, worth 60
cents, Monday's special 39 cents.
Flowered batistes anmd organdie
worth 35 cents, Monday only,19 cents
per yard.
Natural colored linen, 36 inehea

of two yards, 9 cents; 21 yards $1.49.
White lawn, 40 inches wide, excel-
eneial 15 cents peryard.
a W k how, special 6 pairs
for 75 cents.
Galatea cloth, 36 inches wide, with
or without borders, special 19 cents
White linen,suitable for ladies'
suits, 2 yards wide, worth $1.50,
speal 1 per yard.
Fancy Easter ribbons, 16 all the
latest design., prices from 25 to 41
cents per yard.
Ladies' readymade skir, new and
up-to-date stya pric' ranging
from $.9& to lm.
Children's ankle tie, brown, red
and patent, special $1.19 per pair,
sizes from 2 to 8.
Juuus Kwu ,
Tituaville, Florida.



AM kindsof eold sods, also ice
cream at all times at Banner Drg
The Over-the-Sea Limited Pull=n
trains made their last trips for th
aon yesterday. The schedule fr
the summer will soon be put on.
After spending the very
pleasantly at their winter home at
Udora, Mr. W. A. Warnock and fam-
fly have returned to their home In
Jamaica, N. Y.
Miss Kianash Mendel returned
home last week from an extended
visit with her aunt, Mrs. M. Schwab,
in New York city; having been ab-
sent for over six months.
The houseboat Arr*a Wanna ar-
rived Sunday from a cruise as far
south as ake Worth. Commodore
Lorillard had a very pleasant trip
barring illness of Mrs. 4arllard's
Women buy men's clothes with a
fa-d dml ofW oWo -- 0n0 Br

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70 j*

8 Augus.e, were ey are utang ircuit .orw fe mote -oa
in the Ponce de eon celebration Crcuit Court h Seaslon your wife, mother or swetheart to
in the Ponce deLeon celebration. The spring term of circuit court se our new spring styles in suits just
The pretest line of shoes ever for Brevwd county was eonvemed arrived at Brannis.

We in the city now on hibitio. Tuesday with Hon. Minor 8. Jones Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Flaglr and
blood, "wineolor" o rd horesiding. party left Whitehall, their winter
blood, "wine color" ofords, hoe to The grd jury was impanelled at home at Palm Beah, last week ad
ma for both men and wo n anins. once and have been busily engaged went to St. Augutine to attend the
T Brannings.t t f in making their investigations. Ponce do Leon celebration, which
Syacht y, from Very little criminal business has commenced there Wadnaeday.
with her owner, Mr. Geo. been taken up by the court as yet. The mailboat on the Tituvi.e-Ar-
M. Huston, onboard, arrived Sunday Lastnight the case of the state t ro wasdelayedSaturday on
and anchored off Hotel Dixie dock. vs. Geo. M. Huston, charged with aount of a brokd saft, which
Mr. Houston is spending the week assault wth intent kill, upon one, happened sht a brokrtly after the boat which
here attendinv circuit court. J. E. Bettler, which occurred at left her doek, when about two miles
Mr. J.-Mendel came up from West Rockledge about ten months ago, from town. The trip was made up
Palm Beach Saturday, returning was up for trial and the taking of the next day.
Monday aeeompanied by his wife and testimony of witnesses was complet-m the DeLand Record we learn
three children, who have been here ed. The argument will come up this From the DLamend Record we learn
on a visit to the old home, aceompa- morning, States Attorney John C. that Hon. Jame Alexander, candi-
nied also by his sister, Miss Lena Jones for the state, Geo. M. Robbins, date for speaker o the hopledged, claim
Mendel. Esq., for the defendant. This case to have forty votes pledged for him case,
Mr. W. T. Hedden left with his was continued from last fall term. fortheposition. This being the ase,
newly purchased cruiser Tuesday af- It is expected that the McFadden Mr. Alexander woll be it. It requires
ternoon for down river points, hav- trial will come up next week. An but thirty-five votesto elect.-Starke
ing finished the interior fittings of important case to be tried is that of Telegraph.
his connodious boat and the new 18 J. H. Reddick, charged with the kill- Mrs. C. F. Fischer is spending this
h. p. three cylinder Lamb motor ing of Ed Kingston at Cocoa on the week and partofnext with Mrs. A. S.
worked to perfection. 19th of January, this year. Dixon, at Cocoa, having closed her
Full court proceedings will appear residence in Titusville and disposed
A Disappointment in THE STAR next week. of all her household effects prepara-
Director P. H. Rolfs, of the Agri- tory to leaving the early part of next
cultural station at Gainesville, and For Rent month for Denmark, her old home.
Prof. B. F. Floyd and Dr. E. W. Ber- A few large well ventilated newly Mrs. Fischer went to Cocoa Sunday
ger, also of that city, were in Titus- furnished cottage apartments for in Capt. Leon Wilson's launch.
ville yesterday for the purpose of light housekeeping. HOTEL DIXIE. Mr. and Mrs. B. F. Ives and two
attending a proposed meeting of the Big Fruit and Truck Farm daughters, Misses Laura and Elsie
orange growers of this section to de- JS. Collins, Ives, and their son, Mr. Bert Ives,
liver addresses 9n white fly and fer- who spends his winters in Dadecounleft Friday for their home in Phila
tilizers. ty, has purchased 1,000 acres of truck delphia after spending a very pleas-
They came here at the solicitation land along Indian creek across the ant season here at their Florida villa
of Prof. F. G. Schell, of Lake But- bay from Miami. The land is a long in LaGrange. Their earlier than
ler, F., (who owns an orange g strip between the ocean and the bay, usual departure this year will be no-
ler, Fla., (who owns an orange groveand they are at work cleaning it and
in Turnbull hammock, near here) breaking it up with a large steam ticeable among their many friends
and were quite surprised to find that plow. -Mr. Collins and son will plant and especially so by the young people
no arrangements had been made for the larger part of the tract in avoca- of Titusville.
a meeting, no one was aware of the do prunes, mangoes and other held in Miam
a meeting, no one was aware of the A portion will also be planted in veg- At a bridge party held in Miami
proposed meeting, no notices having tables next year which will make, last week at Corall Cliff, the beauti-
been given out or published to that one of the largest and most modern ful winter home of Commodore and
effect, consequently they were forced fruit and truck farms in the state. Mrs. H. C. Roome, Mrs. E. G. Sewell
to return to Gainesville without won first prize, a handsome hand-
meeting the fruit growers of this Increase in Celery Shipments painted plate, while Mrs. H. J. Eg-
section. Some idea of the increase of celery ger, formerly resident of Titusville,
seti is rltb tare shipments from Sanford can be gain-
It is really too bad that proper not- ed when it is known that in 1899 there won second, a pair of gold picture
ice had not been ouhavde, ven interestinge i weeonly four refrigerator carsship- frames. Mrs. Room's guests were:
and instructive talks to our fruit ped out of that town, in 1900 it had Mrs. W. M. Brown, Mrs. H. J. Egger,
and s only grown to 100 cars while for the Mrs. E. G. Sewell, Mrs. Thompson,
growers. i season of 1907-08, 1,193 cars were Miss Laura O'Brien, Mrs. Salem
Good Country Board shipped. It is now estimated that in Miss Laura OBrien, Mrs. Salem
10 years there have been shipped Graham and Mrs. A. J. Bendle.
Stop on your way north. Drop a 5,000 cars of celery, cabbage, lettuce
card for full particulars to "Wings," and cauliflower from that station. At Once!
Bayard, Fla. The first car of celery shipped from The beautiful home in Titusville of
-- ----- there was sent by B. F. & J. M. Whit- th late Cant. CF F.Fis.her fnr -al,

* S.





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"al ev e l' -

ma Mer al, where he

C W bMM IM m lcsa i f naS imOa.
he be&o t of railroad
toI eo m and twhterritory
B' .,. 4 0"t a mintrft

Ov ptaoint I to comet
t e Mezeas m eoal and abput
S0 tmm wim make this route
We wept about ewveaty
Nne up th Taql river, lto the a m-
"Wout I th d ttlode of t Mhemol-
era vnm et toward caiptat
"wy v rtb, t-vey liberal. ided.
Wo am d It s. and when anytkig
ual oscws we O ut d we could
alwas e ay q ul cimso."
'D t ON have a Interstate esw
m m. down tbere?'
"s;M m ti are quite t eall t."
dk MW yew per atlsomT-
"q%'a( a- vwy tair. The gT nt
a ehster and state Just wbat you eam
a I wt It you Itol a little acret
a will altate that the OeOditOIs as
Me-s shoe by my viTsit to 1901 ar
"SW uto umnmm. At that ttlme I
Aed them wat they would do tf I
w eeed up a plan for them. They have
tat p a te operatism aew."
"Oavi they government ownership '
S"Me they have not as much govem-
a t ownamshlp as government part-
m p. I toW them lan. 1981 oc to
mae the mistake they have nla Ameor
f lsa and build railroad d lime at the ex.
Sim"m of wasttsig e aial without sar-
l tde y. I have always S-
vtd cemmbleio, and 1 baelve muat
Iailatte wil spoer or later be em-
aed Ina Aver of eoabletlev and en-
busaga esmblmaeiam By this I do not
t to remove lividual compeUt-
everybody should have the same
rght to meve what be.wants over the
lines. I have always been In tawor of
wisladtm. That 1 on record. The
e" looking for political preferment
aremdog all the'talking and are min -
leading the people. Some of them are
afraid to teoU the truth for fear that
their hbead will fall at the next elec-
tWm. It is carried to suchb a length
hat Snally the people think there is
really something In all this talk be-
caume the other side has nothing to
"It is more or lees the fault of the
railroaeds that they have become dis-
eadlted to rach an extent as they
SToday It Is even a conspiracy for
the maagers of railways to get Into
a room and talk of the relations of
their Ulines to each other, and they can
eren beo convicted If the fact can be
proved. Such condition have been
carried too tar.
"There should be cooperation be-
* twoon theim government and the cor- I
peratloa. We can make no gentle-
MI's agteemeont any more. The law
prevent, as I understand It. On the
other hand. the rates have become
more stable. Agitation against the
railways has reached the point where
a great sany of the agitators are get*

* (Ing somewhat mixed up and afraid."
"flave you any reason to think thatI
Mr. Taft wilW continue the same con-
ditions as those brought during the
admlnlstratloe of Mr. Rooseveltr"
*The interstate commerce act was
phased In U17. There were regula-
tdoes long before Mr. Ioosevelt was
talked of. "be Sherman act was pass-
ed about the same time. I think. The
Idea of regulation did not originate
with Mr. Rooewrelt. It had become
acute when Mr. Rooseovelt came Into
the political Seld. and be was quick
minded enough to see It and possibly
carried It too far. I think the results
have been rather disastrous. I think
1 aid to Mr. Roosevelt In 1905 that
he ought not to have the Hepburn
amendment passed without having an
amendment that would give the rail-
reads protection a well as regnlatlon.

met nat trow
A *" .-c-- iSWO I" a W -M
NW eA 3 W atI et M f theK.
In Pd SN16 a
*St e av teo res. Mr.
aeme As' *I d w set t bastWr
oi lowm, nM 1 awmtkim m. I
--- Anb. 680er 0"a
lain *0 r ewales, a

Ias 5 m a o,

nVeDM alMN ^e kB W aet fhtt eaks.

bt sell a0Muelue. je sl

WAI* tb fti h at no tw sad ncien
Msal arob Ma ilyCm

IPiiag thure Perisst b a a hs -.
Janb **Iteher. ^^

Tne ,frious pitclhMkesl of imlilom

npit bailts ti5s proved by ilaly Cam>
Sl. now with the Clielnadti Nation-
a. who ihas invented a netra wrinkle
[li thyle l ap twuis Campbell
It De hsmouthc lot sedabout Juhsnew

curve unt bewent to Atlanta recent
ly. Not lu ago be surprised Bunny
Pearce by ~gla It over the platter.
Bunn got nerv with that ow athnnew
ermpl sowyith te Cinina throi Nation
calld. The alom tJumped and tw mbelld
around atMi poor Puarce's knees
kept a mouth oer.d about halk aboutnew

.... wd4r woo.,,ytwists," ays the
backstopper-"this stant of Campbell's
Wa 'em all beaten a block."
Thcrve tl appe went to be tlaonta recent-asy
ad ust inght for a thr over tbe platter.
tinny bot er-ood. a eent aw t-whirs new
hicrus willow through the air to swipe the
blcr acroed the lot the pil abouddenly
geta b eIm that suh a man
your wild itd woodland twits."lf defsay te

booems its eavortions. First this way
and toethatthe balls swirof Campbell out o
the ba emr's reachten and his batting
average drops 0 per cent.
This new adiscppeaovery s e ominly a
Under. AD the baseball critics and
sport dperstfo are pathd greatly. Their
hia willands on enthrod whe ai this ball be-
ball acrhoa tme lot te pl ddenly
should hit It and In melm defense It

.b ItPlaygroeu on etel Rf. way
Tand Parktsand Pl aygroun AAout of
tio of the Cityh of New York batting
new playground fo0 per children on the
roo of the Wador-Astor Geortainly a
. Bolndet. proprietor o the hotel and
placed the roof. cluding the asuy.n par-
haior and plegrove, at the dispo bsal of
the Parkoeaon, and Howand Brad-o

street. secretary of tbe organization.
has announced that the new play.
ground will e opened on March 29.
High fences will be built around parthe
roof. and pine pirates likat e tht to use inof
other city playgrounds will be Installed
In charge of Instructors. Mr. Boldt
will place In commission an additional
passenger elevator for the use of the
children In the morning of each day.

eminent Authoritiea Say
that out-door exercises needed by the Amer-
ican people. That's all very well, but how
can people with rheumatism follow that ad-
vice? The answer is very simple-use Bal-
lard's soow Liniment and the rbeamatism
will Io; leaving you as spry as a colt. Gives
quick and permanent relief frow rheumatism.
eqralriai. lame back and all pains. Sold by
all druggists.

An Interrupted Wedding Feast.
whilel e a wediling.: breakfast was in
progress in the village of Novery,
in Savoy. the floor gave way, and

the guests fell through into a cow
house below. The bride dropped on
the neck of a cow, which took fright
and dashed out into the field with
the bride clinging to its horns. The
bridegroom went off in pursuit and
found the bride hanging by her hair
front a branch beneath which the
cow had passed. She was rescued
in a badly bruised condition.

Farming In Japan.
The lot of a farmer in Japan does
not seem particularly enviable in the
eyes of a foreigner, but by the Japa-
nese themselves it is generally
spoken of as being in some respects
more advantageous than that of
most other classes. The farmer is
more independent, though often his
self satisfaction is due much more
to his ignorance of better conditions
then to really worthy motives. His

As A% esL -tA* a eme al Ia
oa aen ma

TI plaiatif was ag adl iway
b" sm to a -. s.Mn -Uw

by ps rksh a loomotive._I
Coimsel r &e rod based his
defense ea the gound thait, dae
the Ae wa se em by espcNoeeR o,
the train and th train was in the
station ely four minutes, the fire
must .therefore have been set be-
fore the engiea palled into the st-
tion. Four minute, he contended,
constituted a period not long
enough for a fir to start and get
under way.
On the other hand, counsel for
the plaintiff argued in this wise:
If a young man, sitting on a sofa
with his best girl, is holding her
hand the time travels like an ex-
press train. But if you dump a lot
of sparks on the pine roof of a dry
building in summer four pinnqta
is ample to settle the fate of the
structure despite all efforts to save
There were some increduous
smiles at this. The attorney took
out his watch and, handing it Uto
the foreman of the jury, requested
him to announce the termination
of a period of four minute..
The jurymen leaned over and
looked at the watch. Then they
got tired and settled back in their
seats. The foreman of the jury
lowered his hand as the signal of
the beginning of the four minutes
and then rested it on his knee. The
attorney shifted his feet a few times
and sat down. The judge looked at
the clock awhile and then gazed
abstractedly out of the window. A
deputy marshal looked in at the
door to see what was the matter
and patiently awaited the result of
the curious scene. Nearly every
man in the courtroom had a watch
in his hand, carefully studying the
face of it. The counsel for the
plaintiff was sacrificing four min-
utes of his time. But he felt that
they were well invested.
At last the foreman of the jury
announced the termination of the
test. To every person in the room
the four minutes had seemed at
least twice as. long. The judge
himself afterward said that it seem-
ed something like fifteen. The or-
deal had the effect upon the jury
that the attorney had calculated.
It was an object lesson, a striking
exemplification of what might hap-
pen in four minutes.
Accordingly the jury found that
the defend.ait's engine had sutffi-
eient time in which to fire the
building and that the fire had am-
ple time in which to get under way
and create a blaze which the men
on the train could see. A verdict
for damages was brought in to the
amount of some $1.,000. New
York Tribune.

"I have come, sir, to ask you for
your daughter's hand," said the
young man boldly.
"And suppose I refuse it?" ques-
tioned the old man.

"Then, sir," answered the appl;-
cant, "we will abide by your deci-
At this the old gentleman started
"You will not elope ?" he asked.
"No, sir; we will not. We know
too well what is due to us in an af-
fair of this description. Cuitomn
puts certain obligations upon you
in the way of providing a proper
wedding, and if you think you can
escape by giving an imitation of
the obstinate father act you are
"Foiled!" sighed the old man as
he thought of the co-t of the weil-
ding. "Take her, my boy, and be
happy !"
Young Oirls are Victims
of hedaches as well as older women., hut all
get quick relief and prompt cnre fnrm Dr.
King's New Life Pills. the world's best rem-
edy for sick and nervous headaches. They
make pure blood and strong nerves and build
"n -- tnr lflalt TL hi 4L. a.f < -no af l___-_

giag to uderstad what a com-w
is to my always remem
that ssektive
timnt orWa ned w oran fab
Ie o m ab ad moods.

I"MIe best daednition I ever ahead
ot muiu," a ys RMuprt Hughes i
the Delineator, "is that of Taine,
'Maei S& cry,' and, to my thi ,hivg
at least, the buet music i that in
which to the largest degree each
note represents an outcry. Bqt then
a cry may mean so much or so lit-

"The spirit of brooding music
may be found in the story of Robert
Schumann and his cherished friend,
Frau Voigt. One summer evening
he took her out in a rowboat, ship-
ped the oars and sat for an hour in
complete silence. When they land-
ed again Schanmnn pressed her
hand in farewell and said:
"'We have understood each oth-
or rfectly.'
here is the message of contem-,
plative music in a nutshell. We
have understood without words, and
with words we could not explain.
"Music cannot even hint at a glo-
rious contour or a ripple of music
which sculpture can make immortal,
nor suggest the color of a land-
scape or a woman's eyes, which
painting can give to posterity, nor
spin out skeins of thoughts well
chosen and deftly arranged as

poetry and rose are wont to do. It
cannot with a gesture p your
heart or with a grimace mf e you
laugh as drama can. It cannot nar-
rate a romance nor indulge in the
whimsies of an essay, the patriotic
Are of'an oration, the fact mnosaics
of a history, the massive .fights of
"Music is eternally debarred from
even attempting any of these fields.
And yet one finds compensation in
being allowed to nestle a little closer
to the heart of things in themselves
and emotions as emotion than any
oth of the muses that make the
worm worth while."

A hasy liver leads to chronice pdypemii and
ronetlpaon--weaken the whole satem.
Damn' Reulets (i25ensts per box) correct the
liver, tone the stomach, cure constpation.


*0 bank$ A" gil am
-tea .Mta ti" I II

The du at emid: iy thit i

tp ros p ain m L"tiB so it ufe
so g the laymen em t
steal his ta ad em" W he i
C hia. But .ats w i
first place, atin is a ore nS4
and 0e0ns 0a0 tAM q~
ad, being ae, doe not
hnE as all living I d.

part of all the drip ame arn
botanical, they have in the pharma-
copoeia the ame names that they
have in botany-the scient--
names. Two-thirds of such drge
haven't any .English names ad so
couldn't be written in English.
"But suppose a doctor did write
a prescription in E lsh for an n-
ed cated patient The patient reads
it, thinks he remembers it, and so
tries to get it filled from memory
the second time. pose, for in-
stance, it calls for iodide of potas-
sium and he gets it t caused with
cyanide of potassium. He could
safely take ten grains of the first,
but one graip of the second would
Ull him as dead as a mackerel.
That's an exaggerated case, but it
will serve as an illustration. Doat
you see how the Latin is a protce-
tion and a safeguard to the patient ?
Prescriptions in Latin he can't read
and consequently doesn't try to re-
member. /
"Now for a final reason. Latia
is a language that is used by sciea-
tific men the world over, and no
other language is. You can get
Latin prescriptions filled in shy
country on the face of the earth
where there is a drug store. We
had a prscrption come in here the
other ay which we had put up orig-
inally and which had since been
stamped by druggists in Londoa,
Paris, Berlin, Constantinople, Cairo
and Calcutta. What good would an
English precNription be in Sto r-
tersburg"'-New York Herald.

DeWitt's Uidle aary Uises,w tbe mmw
pilMs and the boot pills sma=an =as;asake
and aset getly and are etaa. Wemllad
recomm. ad them Basser Drug tsea.

You want of the food you need

Kodol will digest it

You need a sufficient amount of
good wholesome food and more than
this you need to fully digest it.
Else you can't gain strength, nor
ean you strengthen your stomach If
It Is weak.
You must eat In order to liveand
maintain strength.
You must not diet, because the
body requires that you eat a suffic-
lent amount of food regularly.
Bat this food must be digested,
and it must be digested thoroughly.
When the stomach can't do it,
you must take something that will
help the stomach.
The proper way to do is to eat
what you warlt, and let Kodol di-
gest the food.

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

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

We could not afford to makesuch
an offer, unless we positively knew
what Kodol will do for you.
It would bankrupt us.
The dollar bottlecontains M time
as much as the fifty cent bottle.

Kodol I% made at the laboratoria
of E. C. DeWitt & Co., Chicago.

Sold by Banner Drug Store





Eat What



_ ___ ________ _____


* . -


F I I.. -. .-.~.? ;~~i ~ 1
-. ..
8 -~

%.~ ~

*2~ 7

'-I*. 84 -


W. the Rechpreckty
dW hi "thg rPrOpose4
4Tax on Iae~ac

be & BM Va hu a

f 00" a- The ebov

40) s 1m u x.

esIVbp Tafthtwnf.
areIreweui a.* e inches asw
.ON -qw. Mw ~ s ew-
fsr ~pup b In mew ro.

00 A- fe -m

~~ ~lmb "Ilkbymt6eWek
mw *WM an la "eMuid Hhsev

'sweIM hf'~v ho 4"b owveofa*
MWhat -WOW the Pqm.billOWeOW

on"mam" nowere Owhonlye

wry mW eshedmd w fore ww.

Over Italy.
Soal ife among the Italians is
ealy not so different from social
fh in other countries, although
entain national peculiarities must
'be remarked, says Har Quimby
in Leslie's Weekly. Italians even
in the most elaborate homes do not
wear evening dress for dinner un-
ss there is a party. The particu-
larly ashionble ear a smoking
coat and a black tie, but the .plain
black coat is more universally used.
All over Italy social life is charac-
teried by geat love of outward
display. In Naples particularly the
afternoon drive or promenade is
important to reputation and happi-
ness. The following will illustrate
the prevailing feeling: An Ameri-
can who had taken a flat in a pala-
zio, the first floor of which was oc-
cupied by a noble family in re-
duced circumstances, noticed every
day a servant going up the steps
carrying a pair of carriage doors.
Upon investigating he found that
the noble family shared a carriage
with other families and that each
had its coat of arms upon its own
doors. S
Fewer Jtalians go to the famous
watering places than people of any
other country. The popular annual
tonic of the Italians consists of eat-
ing grapes. The treatment includes.
grape juice and grapes, as much as
can be taken, in the morning and
at noon a rare beefsteak. In the
afternoon more grapes and grape
juie are partaken of, and at 7 min
the evening another rare beefsteak.
This is continued for three weeks,
wham the atidat in said to look and

mpit s ~ppeeo iti of the reeprem t
I 1G embedls In the prepe--d law
b es-em4st, whereas ether notions of.
W a minlmum tlrf.m aMn ind -ment
to** mipm it wlem t, ws .-~.e cat-
S as mamlnnm eari as a retaliation.
ft 10 the dlgeme INtwas pese ano
wut AAnethe preollarty e that men
dlarotisna lkoft In the hands of the
preleat'. The maxidmm rate go au-
tometl y late seet against those
neMe that do nt favor us. A third
pesllarity is that partial reciproeeity.
or rmlproMlty en a few artmeles, is pro-
eded. FPreign nations must give us
the benelt on all Items if they would
aeld thealdeb of our maximum tariff.
Now, it ie not hard to eea what the
praetleal effect of all this will be. As
the bill repale preant reciprocity pro-
viosn, a tariff war with nearly all the
Ma-ae f continental Emrope will4reb-
ably eaem, and during that war the
maximum tariff, which on many sahed-
ules Is actually higher than the Dingley
at, will be In effect.
A mend modification of the appar-
ent roduetione in the Payne bill will
arioe from the provision that in certain
ease the basis of value on articles
tamed by the ad valorem method shall
be the wholesale price of that article
In the United States. Now, In nearly
Mall eas tim Amerieean prie is much
higher than the foreign pries which is
the baia of value now employed. The
eseet of this rise in valuation will be
to nullify outs in emhedule, just as a
hlghs ememont on real or personal
prepsMty may be made to nullify a re-
duetim In rates of taxation. All tax.
payMr are familiar with this principle.
The main reason for the revision of
the tariff at this time, aside from the
pressure of public opinion, is that the
pr-ma lai does not produces suolieent
ra m Under the new act it is et i-
mated there will be an Imease of near.-
ly 0W0,OO annually In receipts. Part
of th will some from the proposed tax
on lrffitaesse, but most of it from
the auima. If the hopes of the moes-
ure as a revenue producer are disap-
poiated, there i a proevilen for the
lamsne of treasury 'orutlatm to re.
Ueve the straL. t Ie also provide to
Iretet 4 $A0010 worth of Pampa
beast to eve the. phe mase price of
Othe asnal.
One of the moet important esetiona
of the sat to the manufacturing states

Iard With Lamp.
i "As we rowed softly in the still,
cold night," said a nature student,
"we saw a number of faint blurs of
light along the shore. They were
like fairy lamps that had been
swathed in some pale sort of gauze.
"'What on earthcan theybe ? I
*ihem's ri, -nhers,' said my
guide. 'Them's I snghers a-fishin'.'
a But the lights=
"'The lights is the phosphores-
cence on the birds' breasts,' said the
old hunter. 'In the soft down on a
klnngflher's breast there is a phos-
phorescence that glows in the dark.
The bird is aware of this here nat-
ural light o' hisn, and he uses it. He
stands on the edge o' the stream,
the same as them fellers there, put-
tin' his breast to the water, an' the
faint light draws the fish to him,
consumed with curiosity, an' he has
no difficulty in picking' up a square
meal for himself an' family."-'
Chicago Inter Ocean.

The Sausage.
The sausage dates back to the
year 897. It has been asserted that
the Greeks in the days of Homer
manufactured sausage, but this pre-
historic mixture had nothing in
common with our modern product.
The ancient so called sausage was
composed of the same materials
which enter in the makeup of the
boudin of the French market and
the blood pudding of the French
Canadian. The ancient sausage was
enveloped in the stomachs of goats.
It was not until the tenth century
that sausage made of hashed pork
became known. It was in or near
the year 1500 that, thanks to the in-
troduction into CGermanv of oinna-

Is tat whio provides a drawbask eof
tease paid on maw materials whs raw
materials eat met the mmufame
of *tds. for expert. Thie will sait
o*r be ma nufam e to mpete In
feelgm markets. ,
In deal the changes In eshedules
are roughly as follows There are slight
Imrasse in certain e o Jled luxuries,
including perfumery, toilet articles,
fancy eap, ohiery and substitute
for Noee, eoeea and eceea butter,
spiese, feathers, fura, and the like. In-
reases are also made en eal tar dye,
sIn, pM, fig, lemons, pineapples.
merOseIed ootten, surface seated pa-
per, lithographs and envelopes. Wood
pulp ios made free when imported from
countries that have no export duty.
Cheaper grade of print paper are ma-
terially reduced. A large number of
drugs and ohemi.als are out, while
oepperae, lioorise, cottoneed oil and
sme ether articles in kind are placed
on the free list.
There is a material reduction in
building materials of almost all varie.
ties, including lumber. Perhaps the
meet sweeping out is on iron, stool and
ether metal product, which amounts
in moet oases to 0 per sent. This is
One reduction that cannot be greatly
affected by the reciprocity clause.
Sugar is reduced four one-hundredths
of a cent per pound. Agricultural and
feed products are out, Nme of them
matsrally. Wool is left practically un-
affeted, except carpet wool and top
waste, which are slightly reduced.
Soft or bituminous seal is admitted
free from all countries admitting
American seal free. Hides are placed
on the free list, which is a greater
preportionate reduction than that on
ehoes and other leather products.
Works of art ever twenty years old are
This Is the bill-the lamb led up to
the daughter. What the senate buteh-
ore will do to it no man can toll. Al-
ready the Sounde of battle are heard.
There is a sharpening of knives, thb
cattlemen of the west are preparing to
shoot the free hidee section full of
holes, and the eastern. malefactors of
great wealth are trimming a big stick
with whish. to biff the* tax on inherit-
aies.o There is likewise a rear from
the iron and steel men, but the 8eotch
burr of Andrew Carnegie is not heard
in the chorus.

Torse and Truthful. -
A despairing debt collector decid-
ed the other day to corner his quar-
ry at the bar of a prominent hotel
in the presence of a number of his
friends, thinking that by this ruse
he would so embarrass his man that
he would either get his money in
rae or a promise in mortification.
Advancing gently, he tapped the
debtor on the shoulder and said:
"Pardon me, Mr. When
are you going to pay that small
amount you owe my firm ?"
The debtor spun around on his
heel and glared.
"I'm no prophet he roared.
The debt collector retired amid
roars of laughter.- New York
Did He Ploase Her?
The man who thought he had the
knack of saying pleasant things cal-
culated to warm the cockles of the
oldest heart was revisiting the town
in which he had spent a summer
twenty years before.
"I'm Miss M. I don't know that
you recall me," said a coquettish
elderly spinster, approaching him in
the postoffice the day after his ar-

The ready heart warmer turned,
with his most beaming smile, and
wrung her hand.
"Recall you !" he echoed reproach-
fully. "As if one could help it, Miss
M. Why, you are one of the land-
marks of the town!"-Washington
The Man's Idea.
Mrs. Hiram Offen-I wouldn't be
surprised if the servant girl were
listening at the keyhole.
Mr. Hiram Often-Nor I. That's
a woman's trick.

It. Wa^ *'Ia f I -

The mthd of ertaia aevBit
eps to be to take a single lest
of the osheartet ose. me they
a ew, amend it other traits
d and thn- sub-
stautiate and persmoniy the whole,
says the Manchester Guardian.
They give it legs to stand on and
a mouth to talk with. They put a
hat on its head and a cane in its
hand, and then-who shall say that
Harold Skimpole is Leigh Hunt?
Others again transfer the charac-
ter bodily. That was James Payn's
practice. In one of those delight-
ful volumes in which he admits us
into his library workshop he tells
us that he found most of his char-
acters among his acquaintances.
The person represented, he assures
us, never recognizes his own por-
trait. But then his friends do, so
sundry expedients to put people off
the scent have to be adopted. If
the original is tall he is pictured as
short; if dark. as fair. Indeed Payn
recommends the keeping of a list
of dramatic personae, with the real
names placed opposite the fictitious
ones, to keep the novelist in mind
as he works.
Sometimes, when the original is
a public person, a writer of fiction
will transfer him to his page with-
out much disguise and much to the
gratification of the reader. Who is
not charmed to meet, in Meredith.
Lesie Stephen in the "Egotist,"
Mrs. Norton in "Dinna," La Salle
in the "Tragic Comedians" and
Robert' Louis Stevenson in '"The
Amazing Marriage ?" Alphonse
Daudet's practice in such cases was
less genial. "It was a constant and
growing tendency," says Saintsbury,
speaking in a recent book of Dau-
det, "to drag in royal persons and
especially royal persons in scandal-
ous aspects. Morny himself and
other not too immaculate members
of the imperial entourage appeared
in 'Le Nabab.' The characters of
'Les Bois en Exil' were as obviously
divers ill starred and not always
well behaved refugees, from the
king and queen of Naples down-
ward. Numa Roumestan was Gam-
betta almost without concealment.
The sordid hero and heroine of
L'Immortel' were fully identified
with an academic personage of a
former generation and his wife."

Washington Streets.
Said a Washington man: "While
the naming of the streets in Wash-
ington is simple and easy to follow
to residents, to the stranger it is
most confusing, owing to the way
in which the avenues cut diagonally
across the numbered and lettered
streets and these streets calmly
move half a block away before again
taking up their line of march. If a
stranger, say, was going up Fif-
teenth street, when he got to K, al-
though the street swings there
slightly to the right and proceeds on
a different angle, he would undoubt-
edly continue along it with serene
confidence that he was still in Fif-
teenth street, whereas he in reality
would be in Vermont avenue, while
the real Fifteenth street i. half a
block northward. That's as plain as
I can make it, and about the only
thing it really seems to explain is
how very confusing our streets real-
ly are."

You should not delay under any rircumstan-
c-s in nowes of kidney and bladder trnuble.
You should take somniethinx promntiv that

you know is reliable. something like DeWitt's .. -....
Kidney and Bladder Pills. They are un-
equaled for weak back, backache, inflamuma-: T 1 h and
tioi of the bladder, rh.umatic pains, etc.
When you ask for DeWitt's Kidney and Blaid-
der Pills, be sure you get them. They are
antiseptic. Accept no substitute. Insist on f
getting the right kind. Sold by Banner Drug
appeal to the Well-Informed in every
NAVAL BUNTING. walk of life and are essential to permanent
success and creditable standing. Acceor-
Costly Dress Suit Flag Outfit of Our. ingly, it is not claimed that Syrup of Figs
Warships. and Elixir of Senna is the only remedy of
Few realize the number of flags known value, but one of many reasons
carried by a warship nor the cost of why it is the best of personal and family
all the gay bunting which flutters laxatives is the fact that it cleanses,
from mast to mast at holiday time.
fm adito to m tatcolidaytn, sweetens andt relieves the internal organs
In addition to fleet communication,
necessary during all forms of mai on which it acts without any debilitating
neuvers in home waters, the ship after effects and without havingtoincrease
must be equipped with an extensive the quantity from time to time.
array of lags stored on board for! It acts pleasantly and naturally and
vWarioeu fma f -amw-a .s .. r .-- ---- *.!



If you ahiak ym u s ud Waeq
mik yew 'm wer. 1 V u &Ma
76o@ asd usms.q ftyour
dlmik you wouM MWb w uy
AyeuO wom-&look-"- Sempe
M4l, wik Your oWer.Cos-
sal himohem.Keep In close
much *ihhM.M

Ask your doctor a same sne of the
results ofosanpdion. His long lt will
betin with sick-beadache, biliouaess,
dyspepsia, thin blood, bed skin. Then
ask bhim he would recommend your
using Ayer's Pills.

constant use and handling, in about
a year.
A great deal more time and labor
are required to finish certain of
these flags than generally supposed.
For instance, the president's flag re-
quires the longest time of any to
make, as it takes one woman nearly
a whole month to complete it. The
life sized eagle, with long out-
stretched wings, and other emblems
are all hand sewed and involve the
most patient work. The most diffi-
cult and likewise conanming the
longest time to make are the for-
eign flags. This is especially true
of the South and Central American
ones. A half doaen specially skilled
hand device sewers, each having ac-
quired the knack of making certain
of the center designs in these to
perfection, are continually kept on
these respective flags. Every bat-
tleship carries forty-three foreign
flag, 25 feet long by 13 wide.
The most expensive ensign to
make is the German, which, owing
to the delicate scroll work of the
large imperial eagle and royal
crown, necessitating delicate, slow
and careful BOwU costs $66.50.
The dragon ag of China consists
of 200 separate pieces. Twelve to
fourteen days are ordinarily con-
sumed in finishing this flag, which
costs $61.75. The flag of Siam,
with the huge white elephant, costs
$38. The Mexican, with its center
design of a large eagle holding a
serpent in its bill, costs $39.50. The
cheapest foreign flag made is the
Moorish, which costs $21.-Army
and Navy Life.

Wanted a Memento.
"Yes, sir. Hair cut, sir? Shave,
air ?" asked the obsequious barber
of the customer who entered.
"Shave, please," said the gentle-
man, seating himself in the chair.
"I pride myself on my quick
methods," went on the assistant,
lathering the customer's face and
then bringing the razor into opera-
After a few lightning strokes he
made a gash or two.
"Sorry, sir," he said, scraping
away and drawing blood here and
there. Another good cut or two
and the operation was nearly fin-
ished. "Want anything on your
I face, sir ?"' he asked.
I "Well," said the customer, rueful-
!.ly looking at his face in the glass,
"I'd be obliged if you'd leave my
nose."-London Tit-Bits.



- ..) ~i, *L' 4T !',

~4- -
F ~
&,. .4--

~ b .11aboist ft
~ heuno pm

-.-bowl -0

61 md gthi

N l .

d 3lll Tl'U. -u that Armor,
Witieslo Bs Is robbing the row-
tab qr aby MCeas ive hargdm .
ftm told" that there, are grow-
e me ia who have the nerve
to tet Amor's greed. A suit is
dig for eesve charges. This
11-igatoa the heals of forcing the
Armoers to pay ,OOD damages there
for refing refrigerator cars three
years go.
In the changes in te United States
aame committees, Senator aliafer-
ro of Florida retfres from chairman-
sip of corporatoes in the District of
Columbia and amumes chairmanship
of revolutionary, claims. Senator
Dunean U. Fletcher is appointed on
' thefollowing committees: District
of Columbi, fisheries, fivecivilized
tribe Pacific Islands and Porto Rico,
Phmlppines, printing privileges and
elsetiona, public expenditures, public
health and national quarantine.
This paragraph from the Florida
School Exponent deserves attention:
"It would give usa great deal of
pleasure to publish a list of the
schools in Florida that have more
than three window plants, and it
would. give us especial pleasure to
make public mention of any school
in the state that has a garden. Is
there one?" Much might be written
on the subject of the influence of
flowers and of floriculture on the
budding mind. It may not be al-
ways possible to grow flowers in the
windows or on the grounds surround-
ing a city building, but it should be
done where not impracticable and
the duty of looking after such gar-
dens might be well assigned to the
peron who attends to the city's parks
and greenhouses, but it is always
practicable in and around a country

From New York to Florida I
There are indications that a thor-
ough highway from New York to
Florida is not an idle dream. The
desirability of such a road being con-
structed is not a matter for argu-
ment; rather is it a project worthy
of working out by the best min4s in
the country as being of inestimable
benefit and value to the entire long
stretch of country through which
such a road would pass. The inter-
est in the New York to Florida road-
way is not entirely local by any means
as papers all over the country are
commenting favorably on the pro-
posed undertaking. A case in point
and the latest to come to our atten-
tion is the following from the Times,
of Wilson, North Carolina:
"Rev. T. A. Cheatham, who recent-
ly returned from Pinehurst says that
a number of wealthy northerners in-
formed him that the Automobile As-
sociation of the North had league
together to build a macadamired road
as near direct as possible from New
York to Florida, to pass along the
Coast Line down to Weldon and from
thence either by Henderson or Wil-
& son in order to take in Pinehurst.
The gentlemen informed Mr. Cheat-
ham they wanted the counties and
ties along the route to help build
&a .- -.. 2 9. & -m. .I-

W'T Me1 Js.1 I4H.M L
SW. a jaam, wealthy turpm-
tM opeats- who uMde In theAth-
at of lrida, DeLad, but who
hw xtmugelv bmhbine Interests in
made what is probably
Word time between Jacksonville and
Dldmd byw ato.
The left Jacksonville at 8 a. m.,
er ong the St. Johns by ferry and
going to St. A4g-ti e, over the Jack-
osvle-St. Augustine road. hey.
pent about a half hour in St. Augu-
stine and then put out for Daytona,
where they took dinner, ,pending
about an hour there. They arrived
in Deand at 5 p. m., nine hours af-
ter leaving Jacksonville. Deducting
one and a half hours spentatSt. Au-
gustine and Daytona, leaves seven
and half hours actual running time.
They report the poorest stretch of
road ,ieountered between Jackson-
ville and St. Augustine.
The twenty-Ave miles between De-
Land and Daytona, over the $100,000
shell road just completed, was made
in abopt an hour. This trip is made
by tht fastest machines ind about
forty-five minutes. Harry McDon-
ald and "Speck" Campbell recently
made the trip from the Hotel Ormomd
to the DeLand garag.n one hour and
five minutes.
A popular auto trip now is from
Ormond to Daytona by the beach
route, to DeLand through the flat-
woods, over swamps and creeks by
the new $100,000 shell road; to En-
terprise and Osteen, through the
high, rolling pine woods (shell road),
across the St. Johns at Osteen to San-
ford by ferry, thence to Orlando by
a great many tourists and auto par-
Tampa to Daytona, 190 miles, in
twelve hours' running time is the
record made by a party, George
Hotchkiss and daughter and Miss
Rollins, in a Pope-Hartford touring
car last Monday. For forty miles of
the way they encountered heavy
stretches of sand alternating with
flatwoods, but most of the road was
very good, albeit they had to ford
several streams, the water sometimes
entering the car. They had neither
engine nor tire trouble on the route.

Florida Growers Invited

Dr. Inman, of Florence Villa, has
received the following letter from
B. A. Woodford, manager of the Cal-
ifornia Fruit Growers' Exchange:
"At a meeting of our board of di-
rectors yesterday they voted officially
to send you, as president of the com-
mittee of citrus fruit growers from
Florida that is to visit California, a
cordial invitation to call upon us in
our offices here in Los Angeles, when
we will endeavor to put you in touch
with our people throughout the coun-
try so that you will have every facil-
ity given you for inspecting the Cali-
fornia methods of dealing with or-.
ange growers and picking, packing
and selling the fruit. This invita-
tion covers your entire committee.
We shall be glad to be advised as to
when we may expect you to reach
The following have already signed
to accompany the party which leaves
Tampa April 20 in special Pullman
and will go direct to Los Angeles:
Mr. and Mrs. L. B. Skinner. Dunedin;
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Sample, Bartow;
Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Heitman, Fort
Myers; Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Gray,
Tampa; Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Holt-
singer, Tampa; Mr. and Mrs. Harry
Benedict, Orlando; Mr. and Mrs.
A. G. Smith, Wauehula; Mr. and
za If ur . -- -

4* 4 -~ C
4.. -&
S .* *~
'~ -~ .4
~ ...r A

[Ito'p~ ~ h *fa m ulet

It h wdeS-wrIt wmUsl d tab of
the em-oditio- heib dtha m. As
r a a -_ -- --- WOM pa. t
thbeor etn w fdrly w eared
fr and o tault was to be fouM
with tBibr tuBmUt. He eOnludes
his artlel with this ver. "usbae

"We came on impremed with the
ftetthat the mens in charge, from
down to the guards and
trusties, are faithfully tryingto ren-
der good service. It is best for the
negroes and most of the prisoners to
work at turpentining. There is no
healthier plan of living, especially
out of doors in Florida. Our officers
are trying to administer the bad sys-
tem with humanity and fidelity, we
believe. We have no sort of opinion
but that the whole system is inher-
ently wrong. We mean the leasing
of state convicts out to the highest
bidder, to be subleased and worked
and driven like dumb, driven beasts,
to put money in the coffers of the
state and into the private till.
*"Of course the state inspectors,
guards, regulations and what-not are
doing much to reduce the abuses.
Still, just as soon as possible the plan
should go. Florida will some day
have no pine trees to box. What
will we do then with our increased
number of convicts? We ought to
purchase farms, and just as soon as
possible relegate the lease system to
the limbo of past mistakes and fol-
lies, like slavery, feudalism, duelling
and other wrong policies. This is the
twentieth century."
Good Roads the Great Attraction
The following lpaa &aph appeared
in last week's issue of the. Daytona
Journal: "A winter visitor in Day-
tona declares that no action the peo-
ple of this region can take will do
more to enhance its attractions and
increase the winter business than to
build a good road for automobiles to
St. Augustine. It is understood that
good road is to be built between
Jacksonville and St. Augustine, if it
is not already completed, and with a
good road to the Ancient city there
would be a very large increase of
business for all existing hotels and



.. Avie., "vs.nlrt n., i -: Iu

is surely myself.
*L.nst spring I became .so run down
from the serious e:-.cets of a !i:z .
cold, that sverral cont,&.'..,.tio i', .
'n pulling n-down. I coul -ia'i-! r i'
nor sierp well, and lo-t flesh and spirit.
"I finally tried Peruns and it did
wonders for me. In two weeks I w;as
like another p'-r-on, and in a month I
e*lt better than I ever hd rt h.for..
"I thank Pernna for new life and
str-nyith. I sCnI' r You two pirturfte, ;,c0
you cipn see what Peruna has done for

Better Than for Yc- rs.
Mr s.MaryP.Jon t, Burning Springs,
Ky., writes:
-1 wish to speak a word in praise of
yonr highly valued Peruna, as I have
been blessed with the golden opportu-
oity of giving it a fair and impartial
test, and can say that I have had better
health, far botier, since I have been

-C 4-.


* A

it ismn~to Royal.noun VOW"
h sa~ve& labh e ir hM Iealt a wesoed
Whwe. the b"et bed is qidm
babiNg powdr a tI, bg e "Put- lbe tdo
place ra*dw wwk 4d Royal3Dobs.. i

for all that may be built before next could be eontind from time to time
winter. First the very bad places as funds would allow. But "talk"
might be improved and then the w6'k alone will not do the work."

a a abqd of cses moms dat k comis dwi
maat ui the wdd made by EXACT .dm **s





w w--w-I

*Raw mateilsuie uu aI' I yFfor camofme 0 sevoy
minus, as they come from cum om&
tabs to make every ;cund always abinsm
hUmsat un-cm r so ON vW evrat

Uniformly Fbn a m
m"oat .ea" d heink Welox mer
mn dnanyadyon r~dusmaime.A&k&a
NEon .wehy r wb &e tso W for 6W bmoo-l

East Coast Lmber & Supply Co

Distributors for theuEast ou t

Merritt Island Lumber Co.
Inmtfactamns of ROUGH PINE LUMBER
Lightwood Fence Posts a Specialty
Our timber has not been turpentined, consequently will never rot. Why
not build your dock or house so that it will be here after you are gone?
Houses moved and repaired. Write us in regard to any kind of contract
work wanted, we will save you money.

-'= at Competitive Prices=-- -__

but you know where they are go-
ing and for what they stand if they
are drawn on a bank account in
our fine bank. Business men all
keep their accounts here and often
congratulate us on the
in this institution. Look over the
yearly report and study the direc-
tors' names and THEN put your
account with
. The First National Bank
of St. Augustine

Coughs and Colds
Can be Promptly Cured by Talkin Few Do

Ballard's Horehound Syrup Comp.

A cough or a cold is generally the forerunnerof a more serious
sick pell. They should not be neglected, the human breath-
ing system is a combination of tubes and olls, which mst be
kept in good order to insure good health.
% ITD' @ e (E tnt.lR CIM 1 AqTUW A iVWWBtwa35W



- ," I;


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Im v

------ ...

*4'.* ..~

* .~i .* 4.


-- -- slo w*f MiW
Shetk e

UAW6 m.t Tbe Of bem
i d oth ei. r teo

W&t tIRNfa aM mOf mtH
Sew= a Mt a. irst the

abs ns. e. Their he goee asti
-Litl kth rAt sllsaiu
the t t l of the family to
lMi O the third visit
he. qRes txt gin, a uffeisatly
On onfcr of q d them u on, ha
ferm ite a theo day it
e w p 0albt or namine.
( tihis ennondm he pays over
tumatirt ao the dowry. Os the
u -sarthy i tAka tk his pwt n
Vih him ndIa is tid to toe
s geirlM hi welh w as Bext heM cll
his peyepedvM uetherbaw- pro.
vide aM hetr m self a I his
th 't e hbe at .a hd wisth s et-
otlid a= bt h and in
othdof t
wy .det t wes indm aoaway.
""hIlat I& vfa As i wal-
Miesd With a snad a strau-
-- des. U^lllkSST Y*
PW them ifiths bride is not
rquied to do any head work, but
wafft that h" e bothLe to with his
other wiv est dt ad ety-

ofa *toy by I& n ages mn the o
inkt opfat dfovtesn The man
ay dio re his wife whenever he
ehoods and for almost any reason.
dut it is rarefbr a woinm to be
able to obtain divom at her own
vish. Divorce etalh the return
of the d.*ry.-London Standat
Prltse Pe th lS h0p.
The bishop of an English see,
baing a newoomer and somewhat
troubled with a np.lected diocese,
thought to inspire his clergy to take
oosasional services during the week
by periodically visiting out of the
wa parishes and taking one him-
On one of these occasions, having
formed quite a good congretion
and having been moved to muc elo-
quence in his sermon, he felt a little
S not unnatural desire to know 0f he
had made any impression on the
usually unimnpressionable yokels and
put some leading qaetiors to the
old clerk, who was help n him to
unrobe in the restry. "Well, I hope
they've been pleased with yer," said
th, old man patronisingly, "and I'm
sure we tuk it worry kind o' yer
worship to come down and .preach
to us, but, yer knaw, a wormser one
would ha' done for the likes o' we,
it so be," he added with becoming
humility, "one could ha' bin found."
Why He Attrated.
A broker who had the reputation
of using strong language on the golf
links started out on a sunny au-
tumn afternoon to play nine holes.
Looking back after he had driven
of, he saw a great crowd following.
There were young men and old,
good players and bad, all trailing
close behind with looks of interest

and expectation.
The broker paused and turned.
He smiled politely and nervously.
"Really, gentlemen," he said, "this
is very flattering. SI hope 1 am in
ood form this afternoon. I trust
Shall y ll enouh to reward
aU this kindlyiterest
"Oh, it isat hatu," uOd an eld-
ry lawyer, with a chckle. "We
Mawe out to listen."-Tad Home

*RAs m*air


Not mly am aseout of the in-
tuide beauty of many spedm si
that have been preserved, but also
beausse of the symbol-um connected
with them, gloves will ever have a
dal interest for the student of
Tat they were worn at a very
early period there is no doubt,
though exactly when they first came
into use it is impossible to say, for
there are no actual references to
them in early Greek or Roman MSS.
The first mention of gloves is in the
"Odyssey," in which it is stated that
Laertes, the father of Ulysses, wore
them on his hnntirg epeditions to
protect his hands from the thorns,
and in his "Cyropsedia" Xenophon
reproaches the Persians for their ef-
feminacy in covering their hands.
Both in the east and west the
glove when once adopted soon be-
came of importance as the recog-
nized symbol of the transfer of
property, the seller of land giving
the purchaser a glove as a token of
poession, for which reason it is
eerally supposed that in Ahe much
Sqoted pssag in Ruth iv, verse 7,
'To confirm all things a man pluck-
ed off his shee and gave itto his
neighbor," the word shoe should
have been translated glove.
In Christian icou.op.phy a glove
was very early associated with cer-
tain saints, notably with St. Front,
who is said to have left his glove
behind him after attending the fu-
neral f St. Martha, the sister of
Lasarus, and with St. Cesarius,
bishop of Aries, who is credited
with having sent his glove full of
air to a district in his diocese suffer-
ing from a protracted calm.
A glove worn on the left hand by
a saint is a token of noble birth,
probably because the falcon was
carried on the left wrist, and as
early as the third century A. D.
gloves were given by the emperor
to bishops on their investiture. St.
Ambrose of Milan, who died in 398,
is represented in a painting now in
the sacistry of the Cathedral of
Aix-la-Chapelle wearing gloves on
the back of which a star is embroid-
ered. Gloves are among the em-
blems of St Amadeus of Savoy,
whose sister is supposed to have giv-
en him a glove she had received'
from the Blessed Virgin, and the
story goes that St. David of Sweden
when his sight was failing him from
old age hung his gloves on a sun-
beam, taking it for a cord.
As is well known, the throwing
down of a glove was in feudal times
a challenge to single combat and
the picking up of that glove an ac-
ceptance of the defiance, a fact
skillfully turned to account by
Browning in his beautiful poem
"The Glove," in which he makes
the heroine dash down her glove
at the feet of the lion, only to have
it flung back in her face by her
Knights used to wear a lady's

glove in their helmets as a token
that they woAld defend her cause
against all comers, and to this day
a special significance attaches to
the gift of a pair of gloves from a
man to a woman. The custom of
taking off the right haud glove bx'--
fore shaking hands with a lady is
probably a survival of the days of
chivalry, as is also the presentation
of a pair of white gloves to a judge
when there are no cases to be tried
at an assize as well as to the giving
of black gloves to mourners at a
funeral.-Mrs. Arthur Bell in Col-
The R..m.
Pheeder-I'm always sorry when
th she* d am n ia A wr fi'. thea

sm Yak ram.s

a eof 80 eor 1e0,000,
h f o t.t the ever s they-
S te Tw mtal mberw of m kers
itish India is about 900,000.
the varies brands or
bres Fakee yo will find the
"Dudee" the BuB haree,"
the Bamatu," the Voiahauv
and the genuine )ussulman Fakeer.
Many of the more enlightened Hin-
doos, especially the Brahman, hold
these mendicants m the utmost con-
tempt and have assisted the Brit-
ish government as far as they dared
in putting them to work. On the
other hand, some rich property
owners treat the frauds with the
greatest reverence.
A few years ago there was a Fa-
keer who lay on a bed of spikes
and took the name of Purrum Soa-
tuntre, which means "self pose
sion" or "independence." At the
age of ten this man began a life of
self uottfire.tion He would lie
on thorns and pebbles. This tor-
ture he kept up until he was twen-
ty, and then he wandered about as
a Fakeer, going from one holy
place to another. At one town he
shut himself up inf a cell, vowing to
do penance for twelve years. There
he remained until vermin gnawed
his flesh and left marks which last-
ed through life. The rajah, taking
pity on him, opened the door of his
cell and bade him step forth. The
poor wretch was furious at this act
of sympathy and heaped curses
upon the rajah's head for breaking
in on him.
Torture was nothing to Purrum
Soatuntre. "Give me a bed of
spikes," he cried, and the rajah,
frightened lest the curses -of the
ferocious Fakeer should blight his
reign, complied. And this bed of
spikes became a sort of triumphal
car for Purrum. He set out imme-
diately on long journeys and was
drawn on this awful bed all around
the country for thousands of miles,
the poor ilindoos worshiping him
as a god. lie traveled in this way
for thirty-five years.
Purrum was, however, not con-
tent with the supposed merit of his
.elf torture on the bed of spikes.
Hle tried to put hi:n:elf to greger
pain by canuinz water to full on his
head day rnd night in the cold soa-
son, drop by drnp, from a pot wit!'.
hole, in it placed over him, so thaI
he mi-ht be constantly uneasy, and
when the hot weather came he mor
tified himself in an opposite man-
ner by causing logs of wood to be
kept burning around him to make
his sufferings from the heat greater.
This wretch never earned a rupee.
Praoun Pourv was the most re-
markable of all Fakeers. He held his.
arms over his head until the circn
lation of the blood stopped. His
nails grew to be talons, and his skin
seemed to grow to the bone, so that
the joints refused to work, and be
could never take his arms down
again. Hle sat with his legs tucked
under him till they became ucle-s.
Every day he was brought out to a
public place and seated upon a leop-
ard's skin. The people came and
supplied him with the most delicate
The Spider's Elastio Appetite.
The spider has a tremendous ap-
petite, and his gormandizing defies
all human competition. A scientist

who carefully noted a spider's con-
sumption of food in twenty-four
hours concluded that if the spider
were built proportionately to the
human scales he would eat at day-
break, approximately, a small alli-
gator, by 7 a. in. a lam b, by 9 a. m.
a young caimelopard, by 1 o'clock a
sheep and would finish up with a
lark pie in which there were 120
birds. Yet, in spite of his enor-
mous appetite, a spider has won-
derful power of refraining from
food, and one haso een known to
,! A A I *


- d ~ o ws"M- diudo
slmll m *b abodar adb" v. Thum=&dm

0uDena 14m do we amsI omh d w& dmm e .ft
s"m we. aad ~I~d mmd wu t ad hsk4ofm~
dneiN bofb a rn &hg md aAmwim pebt. ____

bL~&A1i1anadasaaaaaaaiaanaA~anra~a*AaaaA m miu p..

1 y uuinu IIII Iu uw w uw wI




T^^ D ^;l- l^^^^ 0.o,

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

Fl FO, eL, 1 OA


l Hotel Dixie
0' CAPACIrY 200 # o 0 RAMES $15 TO $21 WEEK Y 4
splendid family hoteL Every itiductment offered. A20l RT
especially to lovers of soft, flower-scented atmosphere. Fii
ducking, heavy shooting, orange picking and all other outdoor
sports. Guides, guns, sail and power boats furnished at hotel dock ON
7 Club Privilege Music Dancinglop
Wmn. F. Green. Geo. B. Gale
L ****** *nd Managers .

Send for Free Books


Florida Products

FLORIDA ORANGES: Books of special interest to or-
ange growers
PINEAPPLE FERTILIZING: Leaflet of interest to pine-
apple growers
FLORIDA STRAWBERRIES: Booklet on "Soil, Varie-
ties, Cultivation and Fertilization"
FLORIDA VEGETABLES: A complete manual of Flor-
ida crops
IRISH POTATOES: Leaflet on "Soil, Seed, Planting,
Cultivating, Fertilizing, Digging and Shippipg"
Il & MR AI rPUI 7l Q MI--, - *1 --*---_-" -..-..._ __ -


_ _____I___*_ L 1



I 7 -





'.A '.Jl

t *t. V

I -C

C. Q~;* ,


p 4

Mrs F'u**r

faW(e set se espxr
n-kern th Jouriny.
SmrM havIy. e st uSh
r v- i have U*dnr.

in. umaa. e the joerey fI-rum

fp Us b a- as G* odshoro t
.- S1100 1Und aa ,wo of

laInleJs bto ecm. Mrs. MH i-
WasChseh11 bV a herd otwilddo-
s uays ther wge ou is
-. *She ale0 had a Mlight attack
Betl ^kvB temn wbt, hbow-

t teat d paty wa e
Sn b Aftes, Mrs. Bellmn I
I- W es Really tu a Is
an tMhy t-a vwhile. Wild
q t es n ue11 a0 e ndamgerms If
-0 m f w"M t them wswares. For
IIassof a hmnew in trackfts a
t B tail h wh a l ofte
t the owtallremwbeb ekon"
Ts at igh, a um may be talsk-
thS mes pmu aed bimeorns aarny
tesJ tt hea ter esezeptedlU.
So SpaISON of all the big Sam
ta- Iust Mt lb"t AfrIea the. ma-

*4 We seu d t he rhincers comes
t Id" wl taep out of the way
es, as a sn ules they are I
Swith I ther pursvut of game.
it weMsm thM will attack a man.
wN radly a s omoo" trip to
as Aftte. wr en am o W wot
w as Lake Vmetor0e o the railroad
wtomuep am l. One awht we wer

oaMmteae atM t- a sOT as t
a t ef e phta n ato be tal
I. l oave omgan t"e amaeof

weth t asm steppe we eou hear
l Mb Na0 esuio eslope t aesmnd as
. It0 ww eesMes the windows of'
o alre wo a mt wm d om A*
Ite aS the static fyard nom t top
tf the water ta. Ths tim we saw
tde tsbo oft Mmes bt die n ot asm
It was a the em 7ary betwea No.
a ll and QO skeo that we had our ad.
WtwO with the elephaata. Our party
O beam warned by some of the wsg-
I-M s&t obklal we met at Butiaba.
m 14e Albert, that there was a herd
Sf m 001m to NO- fuale eWephants
a d toa (little es) on the road. and
they dvsd s to give the herd the
eight of way oa the road If we met
It They also advised us to carry
tuetes made of long grall on the road
tM NamuU to Gondokoro to keep the
*eIphat from trampling on as in the
"The nsat day we left camp at a
'clock UIn the morning with It, ted
torches, and les than a mile away we
espid a herd of elephants numbering.
It seemed to me. tally 300. We could
ae the great cloud of dust they stirred
up as they passed ahead of us.
"We lost tight of the herd in a short
time, but while I was waiting under
the shade of some trees for the rear
guard of oar little caravan to come up
I heard a ar off crackling sound and
saw this great herd of elephants ad-
vancaing rapidly toward uas. With one
look at the animals. I shouted to my
coampnanion and. graping my short
skirts firmly in my hand. ran down
the path to meet the rest of our party.
But the elephant herd turned aside.
"The meaoqultoes are very bad on the
trail frnm Bntttbe to Gondokoro, and
nothing will keep them out. Tou have
to brush them off your hands, and
they seoner or later tnoculate you with
the germ of theim tropical fever, which
is common In that part of Africa. All
e party had It in turn. I was laid
up for two days with a temperature of
108, and the next day 1 got up and
walked twelve mile."

M-e T k.
IMP-MO wi Val mbemea r

heat I=b MSat tan .m

msO m s Vamto

a Itsemae.b m-
heum iha tes ns the d t a
wbeaust *s athd ash ath bno f
ti **te**r y e'-2 %b-yI sor lb
TMe makes Wehe w na sim. Ths-

beatand a s htheaa t hf souegh ay

iber man a otrnen witte lasts, ond
weim hearedis oer a wi a e st mbe
Iatsemenaae Tyis ierae blBis alo be

athe ky lmofd e Stare as Vi ewed
af onrees iead Sahers. o ie
The ma lht in the Odesert are na
baetiful as thme dayse though it
we. inter they ar often tterly cold.a
With the assistance of a warm bed
sad pletat of ban kets, however,
the mayn, st in the pen in ost-

derstand how beautiful night may

ward there is Jupiter bling above
the Sahara. One looks up and up

into the place of dreams before
sleep has come to nduct it thith-
or. The dark desert drops beneath
one. The bed ats in midair, with
planets above and below. Could one
but peer over the side the earth
wmldbe saee ans small and vivid a
the moon, but a trance holds the
body inactive, and the eyes are ied
upon the space above. Then uie
ad put of windmin g j leep one i on-
"ni the e flii ndas it pa es from
dakneessto darkness. Conscios-
aem returns quickly and gently,
points out the aspect of the night,
indicates the larger celestial bodies

again to the tender whispers of

y notherei ms moonlight there is
maen to carry the eyeinto the re-
on of dreams on earth than there
n ia the hearves, for the desert
reads out around one in a silver,
im tering haze, and no limit candy
be placed to its horizons. The e t
cannot tell where the sand meets t
sky, nor can the mind kno awheth-
er there is any meeting. In the
dimness of coming sleep one won-
des whether the hands of the sky.

ofin o the desert, whether there is al-

wondepring, one drifts into uncon-
sciousness. At dawn the light bring s
one back to earth in time to see the
sun pass up from behind the low

ngtt hedo proceding Trapide and

and ere the soft colon have been
fully appreciated the sun appease
over the rocks and flings a sharp
beam into the eyes of every lyig
thig, so that in a moment the
camp is stirred and awakened.-Ar-

thur E. P. Weigall in Blackwood's
A Scalded Boy's Shrieks
horrifed his grandmother. Mrs. Maria Taylor
of Nebo, Ky., who writes that when all
thought be would die, Bucklen's Arnica Salve
wholly cured him. Infallible for burns
scalds, cuts, corns, wounds, bruises cures
fever morw, boils, skin eruption, chilblais,
chaped hands soon rots piles. 25c. at Ban-
ner Drug Store.

Golden Silence.
A man who once met Ralph 1Wal-
do Emerson at the house of a
friend told of the characteristic waY
in which the Concord philosopher
blunted the edge of a compliment.
"Oh. Mr. Emerann anida anim

A Knooker m sI
is a man who can't see ood in any peuon or SPECIAL OFFER:
thiag. It's a habit msed by a duordered ale a a o msemeAteWIl
liver. If youa ad that you are beginning to e M
se thias through blue spectacles, treat your 7 BB IdB s
liver toa good cleaoiag out proc with Bal- sA I*.
lard's Herbine. A sure cure for constipation. rIwiib TPLEAsI.f
dyspepsi S indigeston, sick headache, bilious- W y; Ms .
nem, all liver, stomach and bowel troubles.
Sold by all druggists.SEND CENTS

The Reoerd of Lord Malmesbury and
Slow Firing Guns.
The second Lord Malmesbury, be-
sides being one of the best shots of
his day, was without question the
most painstaking and careful chron-
icler of his sport who ever tired a
gun. For forty season., ending
with the year 1840. he kept a rtv-
ord of every cartridge he fired ai:d
the result of the shot-a feat which
may have a parallel, but is hardly
likely to be beaten. He fired in all
54,987 shots and accountil f.'r 3S.-
454 head of game, besides 4,,"
which he did not add to his figures;
they were the birds he killed when
he hit more than one with the amene
shot. As for. walking, there never
was such an untiring pursuer of
every bird and beast that could be
entered in a game book. lie valcu-
lated that he was out for four hour,'
a day for ninety days in the year,
which made 14.480 hours' walking

1 lid ii so

Plant Wood's Seeds
For The

Garden & Frm.
i Thirty years in business, with
a steadily increasing trade every
year-until we have to-day one
of the largest businesses in Peeds
in this country-is the beat of
evidence as to
T& Superior Quality
of Wood's Seeds.
We are headquarters for
Grass and Clover Seeds.
Seed Potatoes, Seed Oats,
Cow Peas, Sola Beans and

AsD W Ue DWIIM aa uum-
67"UII jwulaw ad ,e av aluable
Il ies.I t tof tak. u ely w~me,
it relieves Biliousnem& od
ail =dirdezs siat.dbtytvnslw~patior
tur py of t ~ ~vor azd Kmunes.
It oud e in every home and a"n
Its timely Us.- will OftqRi mye zpema~ve
antd V.gamul .-i ;el i ."1 ,an and v
J.,7 slad *4"aLIAingtesi o
.Price. Liquid per bottle. 80cents. POW-
de redl.per box. 25 cestts. 1ruggilts and

unapsoljcation..Ad dress le

--- m

4 ' ". I-..


'A *


. *



aOe i he iado.f
athisl"w i ieMMll eo f &lwoook andd hef h toiM -,an

lam .I-WO a sri oat N41 ,hot .at .ihe. _- f a
daxism upoe te & a ls ot t, wich .o ,t t

p -Ctaur, Al asne shot to hitold be heased aw th
sad Sirius. record of three out of five, taking ***
aught upon a large mrror disk, t a wter wth the home
whih was a mechanically bred nipe killed bein Au andor
a follow the twinkling orb in teh mber. You read thee recoM
the heavens, reN sctig the ray in lad those of men Lordi M -tton,
Sathe center of another mirror abl y kill d eigty- brace of partridgesat
o hi ave shape. The second ir- wood his own baggun on the forest day of
ray, threw it upon a thread of pla t of 411 shot ring guns at d their e bad
inue bout delivered upon the erth shot p patterns they managed to kill

ament spider spins. Through Al this even one out of two. Any supe
kepta containu, Aletwin. In Alcronrder shot today would he pleashoted with athe
to de the temperature of besd of three out of five, tadid
For thi purpose thread itar ray was the wilder, twistier snipe of late a- w
caught upon a large itsror disk, tumn and winter with the ir h eme m
which wstane---e arranged mechanically reat-grandipe killed in Augut and Sep not bur-
as to- follow the twinkling orb in tember. You read these records -
the heavens, reflecting the ray in and those of men like John Mytt did contrive *
toch manner as to cause itcom- to who would make a point of invari-
upon the center of another mirrordi- how the pably killing fifty brace of partridges
of concave shape. The second mir- to his own gun on t i a the first day of
ror in its turn, concentrating the the season, and wonder how withtor.
ray, threw it upon a thread of plat- their slow firing guns and their bad
inum about the thickness of the fil- shot patterns they managed to kill
ament a spider spins. Through this even one bird in four. "A gun
thread a current of electricity was never shoots twice alike," Colonel
kept continually flowing. In order Hawker wrote, and he shot with the
to determine the temperature of best guns he could buy. How did.
the platinss, thread it was merely they manage it
necessary to measure its electrical Somehow, with uns which their
esistace-such resg o tance varying great-grandchildren would not bur-
directly with the temperature of den a keeper with, they did contrive

the metalr-and this was accsuspended from to shoot asm well as we do, and some-
panshed by the aid of an extraordi- how the pictures made of them
nary sensitive galvanometed tar beam while they were shooting give you
The galvanometer in question the idea that they enjoyed the

thumase n hair. In the exacture f1 I.
middle of the beam was a concave ITn "nonb i
causedrror no bigger than a large into e
head and so accurately made ment at U i ds haveA bA
it would fit perfectly upon a sphere wo sevAtNF=
about six feet in diameter. It also --- efrbew & They pr t it In do bm M h am
was of glass, weighing only two and Sin M ACN( [ ofer a *Igghift cmie.

ray one-half micandlelight wasbout allowed to sYmuch "cm t...........
as the hind leg of a fly-and wase win --l.l. tas
fastened upon a square piece cutpon a .t .... -- d
from a dragon's fy wing. t he whole EVMof a .Po, ...FLS .o.
affair was suspended from a fiber of an r. l5ou, 3. s e.ML sw
spun quarts crystal two feet long Tke WT SE ut.&
and one five-thousandths of an inches -ae tee&e I J
thick. W I-ilqlM9M
When the concentrated star beam

fe uponplatinum thread-in other words, amL _se__
man sense, raised the temperature I ,
of the metal, changing its electrical TIE IMUiTEEN
resistance correspondingly, and thus
caused the beam of the balance tohe T J
move. To record this movement a
ray of candlelight was allowed to
fall upon the tiny mirror already K matter MEbile wilMl nrnmls in ta
described, which threw it upon a 1 REM EDY asb= al sase diM-e
measuring scale of white paper, q CHIEN'S FAVORITE TONIC. a

xie.^^Hlbr^ *i. Linm.. v*&&>.,..t-- .a *.i__...

Tmw TV.

F..,. ~

- f~ or

* .. ...LjjWY
7~ ~4~L
* .3

F', t

'.4 '2 :
'3'.... ~?


Vwd e ow 1


tt behind it. We want to-
1JK 0 a^ *mrt w ale prt

Thfp t qlsi wean m to aB ce OR
h o t thoe gereow twl
Laha ht m t that e
- t wh toey wl be e

to ~omm m bee s We

qp ev o ia at jhe very lowest
RT 0-* bi om'-;-_* --_--gh to cover
W* *a4 M

~ da. Accoi tO Chae

J damon d n Ameurirfca. Mr. Coct

mend my l ie." e maid the other
ty. "lt there ae b ii, yellow and-

-brof ewel mehantswrem
questined ht ered diamondssei l
art Oied

geat tid:

e* oml oabt amount. In soe pat of
IN,' *&Jf BH&--B-------- ^wK B

S Mr. ook's red lwqeert I is exactly

One e t thin total mrolima
c unty, Ore. tI all reject however.
theL the owne fd a tews m ly tie

arge.oa j th e Ho the janitor. owm pa
Sto buldngoand buIlds a wre to
the mrn wt4 and itm teaohri, M

II Ir Black irig Ithl e at s smly belL

T hemor sex hours Wille Johnsed
* studie and reacter after wc o sr haol.
S WC0l0 ty moginw. n e o tai otha-
<. **acw whre h4? ea WWll be of
A to fovar welmt ompmroats we

Av*twG~ l ier asAeae It lI tta Only
I \ rbeOneo N tw In Am-seiat
Tte latest thean la s eIamos lea a
Slyamo tL Accordlgn to Cliarh e
8OW6 a jewel setter of.New Tafo cety.
n ak t heOwner of tthe oly setas m
ldr dsmmr oI n Ameritat Mr. Cook
wbeat d tbaat stos recently from a
ta" whoreturend thtac Bther Afrlis
so Is e now poltelag It.
"I fa never before W a red dia-
tMMm)W a n Ufte" b at=Wb the otoer

CA BmNber of *" umbihaa were

nal mW mane lIke that of to African
maesko was bot on a ranch near
i mBao4 CaL, the otOr ay by Rob-
as Ook. PIr asom t the farma
have bewM itg stock aid the epe
dat ost have Tbeeo ld to eOyots.
sk was Ot with has pMak Oa housb
L. imS.*i & thm. asimaN whbn he

'. =-Aou

b" w
s Mr.

W*R yqwas he bp Ion O ata tMe
Itl e $me ald m II M-W t-ha
Mr. Tar plvatesemestary. i the

sMEf sI .a U aft to 48 1a aM*
*aeo-atIv- a- hm aN mt her hamtdm.
Bi ~to r ipr almost as a member of
to Taft lly. eiA st W pulid and
thuosWy enosvernat with the meth-
s a of Mr. Taft. He has an unmally
wIe acqusmtance with public m e.
* Mr. Carpenter is a attv ofa Mine-
ts amd b thirtym-l yea of age. He
is a aephow of former Senator Matt
uaperter of Minsnant who was
wtely aknews Weahtagton amd the
east nMo yean r ga Whem he was
oa yea eot Mr. Carpsoter's parenis
-ee4 t*e Sa Fraeeso. but the boy
ateared later to the University of
Misnamms to complete his education.
no was gadhatetd i .law and west to
ftu rnucisto. where he entered a
bwvey a l e with the Intentloo of
tkl p p tegal practtee later.
Mr. Carpenter fnds little time for
aimertm. but Isto exceedlny fond of
hoaseebck rida. He Ist fod of muale
a Id s his greatest eajmoymet at the
pma. We t member of the Metrm
palmas and Unverulty clubs tn Wash-
teim.-Hampto's Maasins.
A ba a ew i W itasAm iflo

MwMi hasm bMutiam m te is&a mt to

l d umwshrttuts White's C"'h6mi.
Age. eiseSisa. SAildy al dyeIsIt

J. I WideH Nevel peo Pea For LMn-
d4.. lqtatliead Horse So
The coaching Marathoa race for a
gold challenge cup offered by Joseph
I Widener of PhUladelphia as a spe-
cial prim In the laternational bomse
show Olympla ofat Lodon is the latest
coaceamsion the popularity of endur-
am trials of all k ada the world over.
Mr. WVidar's special is aVnsoweQ as
oae of the features of the big London
show, to be held June 5 to 16. covering
aIne days for compettitone
The Marathon for four-In-hand
coaches Is to be trom Hampton court
to the Olympia ring for Judgment
The coaches, which under the condl-
tous ae not ecemesarily read coaches,
are to leave KJng's Arms. Plmptoh"
court, each carrying seven person o
the day appointed for Judging and
travel Bay park. Teddngton rail-
way be S Btrawberry hill, Twicke-
he-, Bichmood. east Sheen, Bahn
co on, Hanmmersmlth bridge to the
show ring. The coaches are to be start-
ed at Int er alsl rd to be decided
by ballot, this pro slon to prevent in-
terference or obstruction of the road,
and each coach mst arrive at Olym-
pia within one and a half hour after
the time of Its start, the distance to be
covered being about twelve miles.

Mexiee to Preserve Histerie Relioc.
The Mexican government has taken
active steps to prevent further despo-
Iatlon of her priceless archaeological
treasures by relic hunting Americans
and others. Orders have been Issued
to all border customs oicials not to
allow such articles to leave Mexico.

Kills Her Foe of 90 Years
"The most merciless enemy I had for 20
iayne" declares Mrs. James Duncan. of
neaville, Me., "wasdyspepsia. I suffered
iatensely after eating or drinking and could
scarcely sleep. After many remedies had
failed and several doctors gave me up. I tried
Electric Bitters, which cartda me completed.
Now I can eat anything. I am 70 years old
and am overjoyed to get my health and
strength back again." For iu-ligestiun. o=S
of appetite, kidney trou!dl.. lame hack. female
complaints, it's unequaled. Only 50 cents at
banner Drug Store.
Milk at One Cent a Bottle.
Pure milk In sterilized bottles to be
sold In the public schools of Chlcago
at a cent a bottle was the proposal
made the other day by Mrs. Ellen 8.
Bryant. representing the Chicago Wo-
man's club and the Chicago permanent
school tension committee. to the
.ww wh.. ..1 Prk

~ 0a m ,
be boeam v s-e eh

Jwh 444t imm th s ano bya aL
hla mee an astr e **eamNa%

me b has traveled emes o s Unit-
id fkt. observatom as I ves
Sy taeby. Uader ths a *alsdar
year woa coast atof etly Ms dayo.
wmt each bot m Ma bs siamtsg
wth Maseh, -a et exactly tai-
tre aysj. the ether eht mothe of
tirty day. He bas worked ot a mew
astral calculator to take his observa-

Peahma. Uses Hertala Wavye ad
Feo Hugu Blewpe.
M. DObs. a French nlaoeer, has
bee coa Fcting a serIes of expert-
ments on the English channel which
have given rio to the hope that Now
Terk harbor may ultimately be kept
free of fo Attracted by the Bagish
experiments for dissipating tog by
meas of electrical discharges. M. DI-
boa eemeelved the Idea of a combima-
tOn oft Hertas waves.
Bm math a powerful Hertusan plant
which emits waves of 40,000 volts he
place four hbge blowpipe. directed to
the four points of the compass. Simul-
taneously with the disebarge of the
Herttian waves the blowpipes, each
irving a temperature of 2.000 degrees
C.. were lthted. In from twenty to
thirty minutes a thick fog was dl*-
pelled over a sone of 200 yards En-
couraged by this success. the experi-
ments will be continued
Pon"d Xatolboile
Wi. Upebsre. of Glen Ok. Okla., was as
mle fue hoano. Mountain air, bhe thought,
woled car a Mritfal log racking
eMgh that ad deded all remedkes fortw
A f Atersiz oathbe ho rmnld, death
ibs AW. L Thea I begap to on Dr.
Kl804iw Dhsery." he writ "a'ad after
lalsix betles I amae wel as evw."L It
saves tfoama yWy how mdeeprats luag
dhi Ila Jioe 1 eoll adad eold. ist
d&peb hoe asaam ad anure at earM grip.
broehitk, hKerrha Mthma, cre ,
whooinga eOagh. a. tad .o trial botte
ss, guaranmted by Banmer Drug Store.

China to Take a Census.
China is about to take a cenus of
the uncounted millions within her bor-
ders. The state department at Waab-
Ington has received a copy of nn Impe-
rial edict Issued In accordance with the
program for constitutional reform di-
recting an enumeration of Individuals
and families within the empire. The
returns Yor the census for families
must be completed by 1910 and for In-
dividuals by 1912. All Chinese living
in foreign lands must be enumerated.

Turkey Raising on an Island.
The Buyers Island farm, located In
the Susquehanna river below Sun-
bury. Pa., has been rented and will be
used and conducted as a farm for the
rsalang of turkeys. The farm has al-
ready been stocked with 100 turkeys.

20 Years


"Dr. Miles' Heart Remedy has
cured me of heart disease of
over 2o years' standing. I was
so bad that I could not do my
work, and could scarcely draw
a full breath without fainting or
smothering. The doctor told me
le could do no more for me;
then I commenced taking the
Heart Remedy. I shall never
forget that night. I slept better
than I had before in months. I
kept right on getting better, un-
til I was perfectly well."
Logan, Iowa.
When the heart action is
weak, it fails to pump the blood
through the lungs with sufficient
rapidity. Then the lungs do not
absorb the proper amount of
oxygen, although they may be
taking in a normal amount of
air. The result is shortness of
breath, smothering spells. diffi-
cult breathing, oppressed feeling
in chest. Dr. Miles' Heart Rem-
edy strengthen the heart nerves
I -A. A L_ ..._


ha. -- ma
e -o m -- --" ft iba--"
c ---O-e '- .... laf T k -- 1-. :g Ii aM i
AM ALM----9 .. .e--I -

ssds *ame Ma anya.ftt 4t

asi is a hetmles I sUe e r kMeIr M. Pw
Wene, eas sa s eeaa syrpe. IG Is PM-M tn
eh ...... m." Nphime et~e~~Ime
heim&s. Io Ws awao sb "De. It 'eses Wm
a ahIys evFrsm Irb erme Disirhe. sad WYs
oe. It yev Teethg Tremues, eFred MO
Sstm sFeedm. the

| The Best ofT et IOhe B Pmom t d

The Kind You Have Always Bou ght

In Use For Over 30 Years.
iise. ssu..... w -m II sIe s ens


Sporting Goods

Is what you need Mr. Florida Meroh-
ant to makeyour investTent in this
stoOk a suoce"s.

SThe Best Qaitj, The Best Known, The Best P Ifts

We are agents for the State 0
We sell at factory Prices
We save you freight





Eflectiv January 1909

No. 9 No. INo. as No o. 29 O. 7 No. 741 a | No.s
"u- pin 3 20 pmai10 0 am7 30 am Lv .Jacksonville..A 7 3pm 7 40 pm 1 16 pm i8 at a
10 Ij pm I 50 pm I1 10 am 8 50 am Lv. 8t.Auguatine Ar 8 10 pm 6 80 pm 10 42 am 706am
11 48pm 6 38 pin ill 67 am 9 48 am Lv .East Palatka ..vA 16 pm 6 48 pm 9 47am 6 14am
................ .... 1 25 pm ..........Lv HotelOrmond _v............. 4 04 pm ............... ...
S24 am3 56 pim 1 3 pm 11 27 am 'Lv... Ormond .....v 8 3 4 pm 8 654 pm 834amm 4tm
1 .6 ami 7 0 pm 1 45 pm ll 41au m Lv....Daytouna ....._v 3 21 pm 3 44 pm 8 24 am 4 It am
S20 7 12 pm 2 22 pm1223 jPm Lv New'Smyrna.. v 2 47 pm 3 17pm 8 00 am 346am
S 14 am 8 85 pm 820pm 1 O pmn,'v ....TItIlsvlie.....- v 1 0pm 2 20 pm 6 M am 25Iam
.. ... ............ ....... 2 11 pmi LV......'cu . ..v 12 47 pmi .......... ........ .........
8 32 am& 9 U pm I67pm 2 15 pmi Lv...Rockledgie...._, 1243 pm 1 46 pm 8618 am 142am
...... .. . ............ 2 60 pm:;L .- u Galie... 12 t pm .............. ........
.. -... .....-- ...... ... 3 00 pm Lv.. Melbourne... .v 11 50 am .................. ........
0. am 11 2apm 606pm 00 pmzLv .... .Pierce ....v,10 10 am I1 40 am 4 20 am 11 el
7 5o am. I O am 755pm 710 pmnAr.W. PalmBeach.v 750 am 946aa 230am 9 00 O
8 o am .......... 8 10 pm 7 25 pm .Palm Beach.. ...v 7 ama 9 0 am ........ 8 40
10 50 am 20 a1m10 25 pm.101. pmAr........Miami .....L 4 46am 7 16 am 12 10 am 6 00~m
It 20 amIS 40am ................... ..... Miam ......A ..................... 1110 pmI 600' m
12 22 pm ................ .............Ar...Hometead...La vi...................... 4 09 ,
2 31 pm 622am .................... Ar.. Long Key.. Lv.................. 9 06 pm 1 47 m
) 1.1 ). O1 am ........ ......... Ar. KnLht Ke Lv ... ... ........ 80pm 1 00
t-O pu- ..... Via .& *Kev eat. L V-aT'_,A 6.Co........... 00 am
.......... 4 _30pm via P.& O.. 8.Co..Ar Havana.. Lv Via P. & O. S.S.Co. 11 00 am ........
*Dally except Sunday. Trains do not stop at Stations at which no tme Is shown.

Leave KasFt EAST PALATKA TO Arrive
Palatka PALATKA Palatka |
5 20am .........No. Daly........... 40am
6 10 am ...........No. 48 iy ......... 6 10 ami
8 40am ..........No.50 Daily ......... 9 00 ai
9 h am ......... No. 52 ......... 10 135 a:a
12 05 pm ........ .No. 1 Daialy...... 12 pu Iem
4 21 pm ..........No. 56 Dilly ... 4 10 pm
5 50 pm ........No. 58l I yv......... 6 10 :n
11 5 pm ........No. 60 Daily .... 12 Vi aj

Leave PALATKA TO EAST Arriveiat
Palatkas PALATKA Palaka
5 45 am ........No.47 Daily ......... 6 06 0a
,; .0 urnm ..........No. IS Daily.......... 7 10 aM
9 1.5 am ......... N M ially ......... 9 sa i
I ;W, arm ..........No. Dally ......... 11 0 am
I V) pm ...........No. 5 Daily....... 320 p
1 5 pim ..........No. .7 Daily ........ 05 pm
I -I. pim .......No. Arily........ 11 40 pm
122 0I am ...... No. 61 Daily ... .1240am


Leave Eait :EAST PALATKA 10 A.rri: -a:.. l.nave San .SAN M.%lATE TTo E.AtT .Arrlvel
Palatka SAN MAi f 4MIte, Mlateo PIALATKA K Palatka
7 45 am ................ o...... 8 06a alm i. m V n. .......... .. w Tlly..... a am
3 '..5 pm .... ... .N 53 Daly........... 3 15 .n :; pin ......... No. 5j ailiy ......... 4 10 pmn
i --
No. 265 No. 21 No. 19 lNo.lDlR N, 1 No. N o. 2
,uI. only Su. only haily ,ti smw'li MAYPOR'r BRANCH ajily I u. nly Daly
200 pm 10 10am 6 00pm n.U i am |Lv.......Jack-onville ...... Art 7 30 amI 10 pm 6 00 pm
2OpM 100am 640pmo 340 am!Lv ......Pablo, each-...- .v 450am 121 pm4n 419pm
2 46 pm 10 56 am; 4 pm 8 amLv ...... Atlantic Beach ......Lv 4 41 am 123 pa 4 la ps
S00pm 11 10 am. 700p m 9 00 am iAr ...... Mavpot ...... EoLv m I0 nam on' 4 CO p

N&. 3 DoIy~.I No.S yiliOroa& iya h r ,ssI3S "":X4' 4DsZIlve. 9 Doi~J ely rd3e. V}. SO Dgell
3 25 pm a00 am, LT. New Saywasa A. 33 OftaWu 7 -15 -Pm 16 31ma=tLv..Tituivi~llejj
410Dm 1001 aMIL'...-Ld*ab.5aea..Lv.,, 1a~m. &.4&6nmGb S AV an..'

- A.)-



- ---


. I ,.. "-

- Allp ..-


-! b two wam

PON U KM m fmitegs

.."Ai4 k m tke bow bMum

blob ewe of ft a allwis mal

'' *n *t with hw

-Av ., M IM F. Tg*,d mt

,eeatb l Mbebuidnatdo tdm
hW MO VtoMDMi ottoarraqea

S w~ w k* Fd msde weblo
eaDINl0 la ihod bJ to a bb e
F Wt ppa oW e thde adw t O t am

al' o Wtat.
rg A & W bA We&sB

WM r. and Mm. Dml st nd the

of New JerMe ,
#w l i mt th wtw at i their
t~ ons Cowa, leift for St. Afor
Mrb ern B Ian Gematown, N. Y.,

THe Bran fnd is tAMiU growif.
Asthe Coa I altory & Eootheagtrie
week for with the working Atlanta

ilybmpd* ov r at Cocoa and aty
int this wead. They have been
eling to thedr fin hoieboat, the
Mr. and Mr. Demiorea and the
KIB Dimoret, of New Jeraey,
who_ taep f t the winter in the
Skoeald-oo0eg8, left for St. Augu-

Mrs. Mary Bi an, a well known
author^ has beken visting her son,
Mr. Fred Bran. and h family, of
the Cocoa Ice Factory Eletric
Lightcompany. Mrs. Bryan left this
week for her home in Atlanta.
1-4afOfonmd aaWeek
btolkielWahta Yams baby 'Aght to ga
in weiht. Doesyou If assthei'soMe-
thing weIwitk ts dimsMton. Give it MO.
e's hkby izir and it will begin paining IA
e8M O(r tomach sad bew troUbi, mbln
dipethe pS fetfstlume good for teething
babimN. *ri.manc. ad5wc. Sold by Buser
Drug Store.
AzJlp91T A If A


iuythe w a tma kdes
e ai W AA .
tarn di d Marion oawe
SithMr. ieab o Wae-
worth a nd A, left this week for
W awrth pueaswmd a lt here and
iM bu elaim ait up. We hope
the w e *6 ith a agin nuxt win-
tar. Itmt be t mly at Oak m-
mosk thlm dayt
AletterimolClton Spring tates
that Mr. H . e had ben oper-
ate an d thateamaer of the pan-
erve wanadooverad adl he would
proeab alo er a weeL Thi
W a great w aokto his friends in
ths place who adl hoped for a4e-
M aiW naoonaas be entered the
Mtr in Mr. Lee aid wife have
been with us fr the pat twenty-
thrm wtesn, d area muchbeoved
itdsplaa. wowa aman of the
ftnest eharaedrt a help in the hurch
iad insw y food work and was the

bat of t a bos .
Pee 4M HUL y to Saki the Arm

dto f He ridKts besby Sr sM for
-rH- wth It anon in et of every

tien f tht dloan 0re orea, otleror
thMe VaMe Whe thmr is o anft e

msmh o slt o E74ATry W

if f te F adichurch of l&m
Dr.&a Pnsto r dO leyctue of te
wide reputation, recently visited De-
Baptist Commonwealth of hisrhome
cidty he writes a follows eonerning
the work of the university and the
leadership of President Lincoln Hul-
ley in the educational affairs of Flor-
se Stetson university among the
leading educational institutions of
America. Itisinatruesensea great

the very Sundayforemost leadfters noon in the audi-

Dr.t hosti.
torium. His sermons are heard by
The tourists attend in large numbers.
By means of these services and the

tist hosts.

%vijLA A new boys' dormitory is now in
Miss Bell Bond was a passenger to course of erection to provide for the
Cocoa on Friday's boat. constantly increasing attendance.
Mrs. Flo Kingman is visiting The teaching corps is large and effi-
friends in Georgiana this week. cient. The student body gives the
Mrs. Lily Carter Sims spent lat impression of being under the most
Friday with her parents, Mr. and perfect discipline. The good results
Mrs. A. B. Carter. of Dr. Hulley's masterful adminis.
egi has had an unusual traction are everywhere apparent."
number of the traveling fraternity in After Their Scal
town the ast week. Hon. John P. Stokes, representa-
Mr. John Brown has purchased a tive to the Florida legislature from
horse and wagon of Fred Humphreys, Eacammbia county, has a great big
of Indiana and is now ready for knife u his eeve for the loan sharks
work. andhe expectsto dangle some of
their scalps at his belt before the ses.
Mr. Joh n Felds, of Indianola, was simon isover.-Jacksonville Times-Un-
in townthis week looking after the on.
h.. sa* WO. 2%. 4... --&

It on bo o "
Wka a a ma t h aiy
SO RodAm atit IWdI atwM&
GPMt weNo iim anm odk
ad w mm the "d bottom edge,
with sment, ad when the latter is
set th after is pumped out and the
reinfored *eoneete pr completed.
Immem *teel a irde*, 80 fet long
and 8 feet wide, will connect the
iers. On the tops of these orders
ties will be laid and o them will rest
the rails.
Pigon Key, about one mile wedt of
Knights Key, is now the headquarers
of the large working force. This
key is about 600 feet in diameter,
nearly round, and at present has a
population of 400.
There is one immense dock 1,000
feet long at this key, storage for
thommnds of barrels of cement and
aceooumodatlios for the whole force.
By the close of the year at least five
miles of actual concrete and steel con-
struetion will be completed, which
will carry the road well towards the
ats of Key West-the final accident
of the great enterprise.

Thea Sase atak i aNade by Many
TitUmilll People
It's a common error
To plaster the aching black,
To rub with liniments rheumalc
joint s,
When the trouble comes from the
Doan's Kidney Pills cure all kidney
Leeogers, carpenter, First St.
Sanford, Fla., says "Last spring
had a severe attack of lumbago and
was unable to get around for several
days. My back was so lame that it
was difficult for me to dress myself
mrings I used plasters and rub%
bed my wck with liniments but could
get no permanent relief. A friend
final advised me to try Doan's Kid-
ney Pil, which I did. Inafewdays
after beginning their use my back
felt stronger and by the time I had
finished the contents of one box,
the lameness and pain in my back
had disappeared. I am now able to
work every day without the least in-
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.
Itch! Itc1.! Ith!! cratch! Stretch!
Th a- you oratch te won, the itch. Try
Dean's OintmneaL It cumpiles, emae, any
skil Itching. All drggxit, .ell It.

E Coast Meat Market
G. ". DUT, AGUS.

\ Florida and



of all Kinds.



Fire Insurance

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

U .


-~ 4


conmeogsIml--mTo. oTus Ca.mI* Ivm Mp" New T TaA&
it5 Nmamal Ihik tJafakmvIt Am*kMil. ft h.d

IE. L. Brady j Bro.

We invite the public to vit our
store and inspect our stock and raw-
estly request that you get our price
before you spend money eewhem w

I We can save yon mooey h
--- F--

ti l AI

Ask us for prices and allow
us to prove this amrtion
We are agents for Ballards Obelisk Flow, (a se
& Salons amin arriget Hall sd l Cut
Coffe. Albo the celebrated Mape'FU rs
The famous Royal Scarlet brad of c-mmd
goods-the finest food produces n Itn wo9d



Titusville, Fla.


rTitnsville Lumber Company
Sa and Planing Mills Dry Kilns
Manufacturers of

Rough and Dressed
All grades ceiling, siding. flooring
and shingles
Prompt attention to local orders

D. H. SPELL Dr. J. C. SPELL, Regitered Pharaiaei

TltixNlv111e, Florlc1
Fancy and Toilet Articles, Perfumery, Stationery
Soda Water, Ice Cream, Fresh Drugs, Chemicals
Mail orders solicited and promptly filled. Will order anything e
haven't in stock

John L. Van De Veer

W. H. Ford

Pure Ice Manufactured from Distilled Water
Prompt Deliveries Made to all Shipping Points oa the Florida East Coast
We place within reach of the AMATEUR the latest, best and m iet awortby
designs for 1900 in all clama of
Speed Boats, Launches, Cabin Cruisers
Frames, Planked Hulls' or Partly Finished Boats
Shipped in sections, taking advantage of less carload
freight rates. All the hard work done by our

fnr A mstiuir nlnd Prnfharinnal Riat Ruildera

, +







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