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THE DAILY NEWS PALtATKLA., FLORIDA, FRIDAY MORNING, JUNE 24, 1887.
THE DAILY NEWS HILL ON POLITICS. Tmm Kw York Cnmer Telia s Stry af Tildes. New York Tribune. "CioYfrnnr, do you enjoy the game of mmhicmt Intensely. It is exceed inelr fast mat ing to me. The very things that i.iake wtaiuiu anu exciting mate it delight fuL I have aJwuva eiiioted noiitk-a though I haven't always bo much en joyed the fortunes o th game, if you etHHwe thua to deHfate it. In politico an in war, victory in rot always to the Htrong. The man who haa the bent of the argument, whom psincip'ea and mo tives aee tient, does not always win the most votes. Eternal vigilance is the price of succeas in politic. A man miut not think of his own contentment," "Do you mean of his own 'personal conuorc, uovernorf The (iovernor smiled, and the crank that turns on his cold heinin to work again, but he finally replied: "Perhaps we won't use iuwt that phrase. I mean it is not a bed of rows. A man must not rest for sleep or food. lie roust kwp at it. On one side of him is a crowd of men pulling him down, digging a tunnel under him. They begin to disr far out of his sight. If he doesn't look sharp the ground win soon negin to tumfde aroumt him, and he'll find himself entomlied be fore he knows what caused his fall. On the other side are his friends trying to pull him up. Sometimes a man's f rien.ls do more harm than his foes. Politics is a great science, but it takes a man's en tire faculties to understand it well." "What do you think of tlie situation i or iwk.' The Governor's cold lecame alarm ingly severe, but he manaired to renlv that lie never poached on another man s preserves. "Well, then, of the situation in New YorkT "It is quiet, but we have the advan tage. "Is there much friction in your party?" "Very little. I never knew the rival organizations in New York city so calm and fraternal. If they have any jealous ies and troubles they keep tliem to them selves and do not longer throat them into State or national politics to the peril of the common cause. I have never bad the slightest difficulty down there. The Senators and Asueiublymen when they come here sustain each other so that you couldn't posHihly tell a County Democ racy from a Tammany man. The situa tion almost belies something 1 once heard Mr. Tiblen say. Did ysi ever hear the old man's reflections on har mony in politk-s?" "Not that I reaiemlier." "Well, one day in the early rt of 1NH0, and U'fore the niftional conven tions, while there was a great deal of talk for and against the 'old ticket.' I was down in New York with a friend of mine from Elmira. He had never met Mr. Tiklen, whom he iustly regarded as a very great man. and he besought me to present him to the sage. So I took him around to the house in Oramercy Park, and we sent in our cards. Ires entlv we felt rather than heard that soft, cat-like rustle which tietokened the old man's approach. I went forward with my friend and presented him. Mr. Til den looked hint over and then quietly squatted down in his e hair. He didn t ask us to lie seated, for, confidentially sieaking, the old man's manners never were his strong aint. Put his sitting was a signal for us to do the same. My friend thought, of course, that he must show off his acute knowledge of the sit uation, and so he began: " What a pity it is. Mr. Til.Ien. tliat we can't have more harmony in our jiarty?" "The sage looked at my friend almost contemptuously. Then Jim faintly said: 'Do you expect harmony in politics?'" "Why, yes, to an extent, at least." "The old man hitched his chair up closer, thrust his mouth to my friend's ear and whiHered: "You might as well look fr peace in h 1!" The Orel-weighted World. N. n. Times-Democrat. Thomas W. Knox, in a recent ihsue of the Forum, has Ix-en casting a jirophetic eye toward the tlay when there shall lie "standing room only" upon our globe, which had, in 1N7H, a trilling population of 1.4:iU.INN).tHNI. with an estimated in crease of two hundred ami eleven mil lions in ten years. The iopulution of the United States alone, which stood at 4,XM),tXlO in 17U0, hits lieen multiplied by twelve during ninety years. This is due artly to im migration and the accession of new ter ritory; but largely to natural increase. In spite of the constant stream of emi gration, England, Scotland, Wales, and most of the countries of Europe show a decided growth of population as the years iuss. Even in France, though the mimlier of its inhabitants suffered a de cline, of nearly 2,01)0,001) between lotl and 1S72. the average annual number of births is 2.TO.00O nuire thau the deaths. Pelgium enjoys the distinction of being one of the nitmt densely peopled regions in the world, having 481 inhabitants to the square mile; while Java, not far out stripped, has :KW to the square mile. Un til the Dutch occupation of this island, the natives had been divided into hostile tribes, anil, during their little skirmishes, were in the habit of indulging in an im mrtial butchery of men, women and children. The Dutch rule, however, en forced peacv and industry upon them hence this over-population. After overwhelming us with such a clou. I of statistics. Mr. Knox has no con solation to offer. We have little hofie of relief, he says, from the thinning powers of contagious diseases, for their ravages have lieen brought under a certain con trol by medical and chemical science. A king continued peace has succeeded the wholesale slaughter of war. and rapid transit has made it possible toMm vey food rapidly to famine-stricken hinds, however distant, thus preventing thousands from dying of starvation, as would have haptiened in the good old tlays. Unchecked population, says Malthus. increases in geometrical ratio, while food can only le made to increase in arithmetical ratio; therefore, population must lie checked. "Blessed is lie that hath his quiver f uIL" Aye! for in those days they were as arrows barbed and death-dealing, swift to fly through the air, and keen to bury themselves in the flesh of the enemy. While tribe battled against trilie they had no labor-saving appliances to facilitate their war-making. Tlieir safety lay in numbers, and they had need of goodly sons with anus strong to bend the bow. Put man has ceased his predatory habits. In the mitlst of the increasing needs of civiliza tion he is perliaps beginning to realize that it is better to say, -One but a lion." than to see around him a dozen ill-clad, ill-nourished, ill-trained crea tures to whom the heavily weighted earth must afford a living. There is something tremendous in the thought of this teeming life this un quenchable vital spark. Keflect upon the death traps set aliout the feet of men. However mitigated, plague, pestilence and famine continue their Malthusian work from year to year. There are tor nadoes, flotids, earthquakes, destruction by fire, wrecks at sea, the constant crash ing of railroad disasters, and the host of titose smaller accidents which are con tinually cutting short the thread of ex istence. And then reflect that the ab sence of the thousands thus swept away is no more iierceptible than if you should lift one grain of sand from the far leach ing shore one drop of water from the inexhanst'hie ocean. Mr. Knox is unable to take a hopeful view of the situation. Since we can no longer depend upon tlie assistance of the beneficent plague, and since war and famine refuse that active cooperation which they offered of old. in the removal of the surplus population, he closes his statements with the remark: "Setting side the sentimental and moral asiects of the subject, it may well be questioned whether the labors of the humanitarian or the fruits of science have been for the real benefits of the race." JAY GOULD'S NEW CAR. The LanMt sum! Hntinl Evar Ti Oat ml Ik rallBMta abas New York Sun. Until three weeks aero, millionaire Jar Gould has not had the luxury of having private railway car as his own individ al property. Heretofore he had used the old Union Pacific car Convoy, tlie property of the railway company, ami reserved for the use of tlie president and directors, but as a matter of fact used almost exclusively by Mr. fiould in his long flying leaps from one end of tlie continent to the other. But tlie Convoy lias been assigned to a hack seat now, and in its place lias come fresh from the Pullman shorn and resplendent in all the glory of pol ished woo. is and glittering mirrors, the beautiful car Atalanta, nameil tor Mr. (iould's fleet-footed yacht, and, like the vacht. Mr. uoulu s private property. The Atalanta was turned out of the Iullman slsips in Chicago three weeks ago. and brought to tlie Pennsylvania railway station in Jersey City, where it now stands. Mr. (iould has not yet seen his new purchase. It was com pleted just after he set out on his recent yacht voyage, and its owner has not yet had opportunity to inspect it. Tlie Atalanta is remarkable in that it is by half a foot the longest car ever turned out of tlie Pullman shoiis. It is 70 feet long and weiirhs 78,0ml i w u n. Ih. The average weight of the Pullman cars is 7;i,IHM pounds. The Atalanta rests on six-wheel trucks, the wheels lieing of paiier and 42 inches in diameter. It was Air. (iould's direction that special pains should lie taken to give the car strength and steadiness of motion, and every thing to this end tliat modern ingenuity lias devised was turned to account in its construction. The interior appointments of the Ata lanta are remarkable lor their massive richness and total freedom from garish display. In one end of the car is tlie oliservation room. This is an apartment 1 1 feet ft inches in length by tf feet in width. It is furnished with two easy chairs and a sofa upholstered in bronze silk plush, and is covered by a thick vel vet carpet. On the sides are racks for wra. and over the Mifa an upper berth is tucked away so deftly into the bulk head a- to lie hardly noticeable, but it can Is let down ami made into a com fortable bed. The door out of the obser vation room oiiens into a private bed room, which in turn opens by double sliding doors into a second private lied- rooni. Hotti these rooms are lurnislied with folding tieds and have private toilet rooms. W lien the sliding doors are thrown niien the room makes a luind- some lxtrlor 1 feet in length by i in width. It is finished in satinwood and is upholstered in blue silk plush. Tlie ob servation room is furnished in mahog any. Back of the private bedrooms comes the dining room finished in heav ily carved oak and upliolstered. like the olvtervntion room, in lironze silk plush. The dining room is 14 feet long by in width. In the centre is an oaken ex tension table, and the bulkhead separa ting it from tlie next apartment is richly carved in open spindle work. This next apartment simply contains, one on each side of the car, two ordinary Pullman sleeping lierths. After this apartment Mimes a toilet room, a refrigerator, two hertlis for a porter ami cook, and tlie kitchen. The ends of the car are fur nished with closed platforms. UlRDLEH AND (J1RLS. ftllvar Log t'tuaiaa That Prove H Old 'Assart low. Ever since Eve put on crsets there have been flipiiont allusions made to a supposed fondness tliat young ladies clierish of having their waists squeezed. No visible proof of that weakness has ever lieen offered to the public until re cently. But it's here now, and tlie girts can t dodge it. The silver girdle busi ness has become fashionable, and young men who are addicted to the arm act are as blue as policemen. It's hard enough to make an impression through corset ar mor, hut.when a silver log-chain is added mashitive humanity gives up and takes to lamp-1 Mists. llie new girdle is just such an arrange ment as the (Jreoian maidens used to wear (B. C.) to keep their mother huli hards from soaring over their heads and leaving them in tlie highly ridiculous and emliarrassiug position of a reversed umtirella. It is made of silver links or plates, ami is worn outside of every thing, for the simple reason that it would be . very uncomfortable thing to wear inside, ami would seriously inter fere with the fit of a dress. Again, more people see it on the outside, and tliat's what it is worn for. As an article of clothing the girdle is no' a practical success. It affords very little protection in a rain storm or a blizzard, and is calculated to breed corns on the hi Nu Naturally, it is worn around the waist, liecause it is too hig for the neck, and a girl couldn't grab her skirts with one hand and her liack hair with the other if she wore it round her arms. A smelling-liottle. a box of caramels, a powder puff, or, in fact, almost any thing can be hitched to the front end of the girdle as an excuse for Jwearing it. It is a convenient phice to carry surplus hairpins. Within the last week or two Fifth avenue and Madison avenue young lad ies have bloomed out with girdles. Thev are an expensive shackle. But with all tlieir drawbacks tliey have many advan tages. When a girl is drowning a girdle is a much surer thing to lift her out with than hair. Hair is liable to come off. In walking through a crowd the escort could take a hitch of the chain around his wrist and lie dead sure of his prev. Then they are convenient things to at tach dogs to, and in case of defense can lie used as slung shots. When traveling and living in ' strange hotels a girl will find an infinite source of protection by using it to attach the door-knob to the tiediost. When the wearer disrolies she hangs the shackles over achairUick as she does her stockings. They wont stand up in a corner, liecause they are too weak-kneed. The girls have got the girdle very Ui.lly. It is liable to injure the matri monial market some. Hut after all, a girdled girl is the deli cacy of the season. Can Lighted by Electricitr. Tlie new vestibule Pullman jialace cars recently put on between Chicago ami New York city are brilliantly lighted by electricity from a current su plied by storage batteries. Tlie light permits the finest type to be read, and as therefore, a great boon to travelers, ami there is an entire absence of heat an unpleasant odors. A fully cliarged battery is callable of fighting a single car for fifteen hours with twenty-two-sixteen-candle-power lamps. This is the first Kieitively accomplished feat in lighting railroad trains by storage lot teries in tliis country. Among its rec ognized and great advantages is the im munity it furnishes from tire in case of accident. Snin? for a Million. John Tobin, of Kansas City, is aliout to institute suit against Salt Lake City for f 1.O0U.0O, In imw he was obliged to fly, with the death penalty hanging oyer his head, leaving property which has in creased greatly in value. Roecoe Conk ling has been retained, together with eminent Kansas City lawyers. That's asItSho-M Be. New York Times. Over $6,000,000 of Southern mil way bonds have lieen subscribed for this mar ket within the hist fortnight by Euro pean investors. This, with the immense wheat export under, way makes sure that tliat lots of European money will soon be coming this way." Stole a Saw M HL It is stated as a fact that a man was indicted at the late term of court in Tucker county, W. a for stealing a saw mill, boiler and all. He succeeded in getting away with it and carried it to Pennsylvania. CREMATION IN ASIA. Bvm4 mm tmrn Bearh at Hlft-fc, Water Mark. Alaska Free Preas. Having had information tlie other day of a cremation to take place at an Indian village, I went to tlie beach to witness it. The defunct siwash was known around Juneau as Frank, and was a formerly employed at Martin Brothers store in the capacity of In dian clerk, ami tlie kkickman (it being a double cremation of one of each sex) had been called Jennie; both, as it happened, having died f of consumption. The mourning service consisted of the an cient ceremony known as "potlach," which is always customary among the Indians of Southeastern Alaska on the oceasion of the death of onetheir number The potlach is a division of whatever temporary goods the deceased may possess, such as blankets, dry goods, Kc, among Ins or her relations, accord ing as the merits of each individual case may justify. In the services of the mourning, which are very long, and to the Indian mind very impressive, the first in the order of the day Is a eulogis tic discourse by one of the old men which taken up and sung by the rest in a monotonous sort of chant: the old man is then sujiersede by another venerable Isick. who goes through the same ser vice, and he in turn by another, until all the old men in the settlement have had their individual say. The chanters keep time by thumping" the floor with sticks and beating on a drum, litis per formance lieing gone fiver for a day or two, the potlach takes place. The body of the deeeasil is first wrapped in a matting, woven from split roots, and in apiiearance resembling coarse straw. They then convey the body to the pla e of cremation, which is always on the lieach at high water mark. On this oc casion tliey had alsiut one cord of wood, some split and some in small logs. First a platform of small logs is laid a f.mt from tlie ground, and a stace of four incites I et ween each log. On this pyre. which was aliout seven feet long by five feet wide, the two Imdies were placed. about three feet aiart, and around them was built a minature log hut to the height of four feet; the inclosed sioce is then carefully tilled in with split wood and fine kindling, and now. everything lieing in rea.liness.the fire is lighted from the bottom. The native diet being chieflly salmon, an oily substance, the Inn lies of the Indians seem to contain a considerable amount of oil, as they burn very readily. V hue the corpses were charring, the friends of tlie deceased mtinued to poke them with long sticks occasionally raking the fragments of burnt tlesli from the tire and wrapping them in skins, blankets. &c. Returning from the cremation of tlie two natives, I heard singing in a native lustre, and roppe-I into see what was going on. There was quite an assemblage of na tives squatted around a small tire in the center of tlie room, and atone end of the house the coriise of an old woman lav. covered with sheet and blankets. All around the room were strung up muslin. pieces of calico and a few blankets; also three umbrellas, &c, all of which will lie distributed among relatives ami near friends. Then the process described aliove will be gone through. THE OAMBLINU CRAZE. It Ih Spread 1b? Everywhere to an Alarming Exteat. Tlie effect of the existing bucket shop craze upon the boys and young men in every branch of industry in down town .New ork is its most serious aspect, writes a corresiiondent to the Providence Journal. It is catching among them and tliey are putting in many a dollar tliat they do not take out. Every little while one of them makes a lucky hit. and all of his comrades hear of it and get the fever. The boy of the iieriod can buy a share of stock or a barrel of oil or a bushel of grain on iper for a dollar are ten shares for fill or 1UO shares for SIOO. tie is an office hoy or a clerk on $ or f 10 a week. lie makes a lucky hit, ami finds himself a few dollars ahead. He neglects his work or throws up his situation, or hangs on, thinking of nothing but tlie bucket shop and its easy meth.nl of giving him money. All notions of honest, old fash it med work leave his brain, and he tie- comes good for nothing at a very early The craze for betting on horse races has grown apace since the mutual Pmi1 system has liecome so common. The old fashion auction iiool is vet very popular with tin we who desire to wager any considerable sums of money, I flit the mutual iiools admit of buying chances for tlie small sum of f 1, and that f I may return the investor any sum from itself to f3), or even f-'iO. The common nuitum jiool tickets costs if-t and the next most popular one is i. It is common enough for these to iiay ten or twenty times their price, and fascina tion of big iiosHible winnings on small investments is what makes the race tracks so successful hereabouts. The result of this craze, which has grown like a volcano since the pool bill liecanie a law, is the establishment of hundreds of places in the city where tickets are sol. I on the sly. It promises to develop yet more as tlie season advances. ith the tracks at Jerome Park. Sheeiishead Bay, Oravesend, Brighton. Monmouth Park, Guttenlierg and Clifton, there is not a day, save Sunday, from April to January in which there are not races. Hundreds of iieople Mock to them to bet through the track's agents and the city .il selling pl:wes. It may lie added the liar-room are .instantly adding devices and machines f chance with which luck may tie tempted, the defeated ones to jiay for the drinks, of course- It is plain, too, that the idlers in the iarksand the news- liovs and hotithlacks in the alleys are itching liennies to a degree never before noticed. It is also common enough to see two well dressed men seat them selves in a horse car and then prtweed fc.-avely to match dimes to see which man pays the tare ot both. So in little things as well as in more extensive transac tions tlie mania to gamble crois out and liecomes more conspicuous. The good people who are sure it is all wrong are very much shocked ami concerned. Tliow f.tnr li i t ti., !.' v., Wvirn-r infill ence will spread, and some of them are preda-ting that a great wave of vice is aliout to sweep over the land. In this city and State there is a disjioeition to countenance gambling on race tracks. The Legislature's repeal of the law which forbade it is regarded with alarm by the anti-gambling element. Tliey think it indicates a willingness to make gambling less restricted, and they fear a return of tl.. public gambling houses in this city which flourislied to such a marked degree in the days of the civil war. Tlie enforcement of the laws with resiiect to Sunday liquor selling. and of liquor selling in places of amuse ment has led to an outcry for tlie repeal of those laws that simply alarms the strict church people and almolute moral ity. They think tlie world is g.-owing worse very fast. British Bayonets. The British Government has made a contract for 150.000 Enfield-Martim sword baronets to tie delivered within tltree vea.rn. The terms of the contract provide for a very stringent test. The blade has to staud 160 poumls weight on the point without the slightest devia tion. This for a light blade under one pound is a far more severe test tlian has ever before been applied to an arm. They have alto to be struck in a mechanical proving machine on the back of the edge with a 170-pound blow. Masie of the Fatare. Punch. Mamma (to her daughter, who haa just entered)" Mabel, dear, come and sit with me. W e ve bad enough W agner for this morning. I'm getting a little tired of it" Mabel "Ma. dear, I haven t been touching the piano. It's nurse and the baby." TpOiefoMorbus ramps olic larrhpeb. 'ummer Complaints InfosenterY Cured fy-a teaspooftfui of in a. little Afilcor Sugar and Water; Au: Druggists Sell It. - EXCURSION. Charleston & Savannati fit. Eicon to the Mountains ! THKOrtSlI PI'LLMAX CAKS! Leaviiifr Savannah daily a line of cl.trant Pullman Hecpiiur I'urx aill run tlinsttrh to Ashci ille am! Hot Sfirinirs, N. C., vis ItmrWu- ton sn.1 Ssvamuib, .Atlantic Ottxt Uih, and Kit hiiion.l ami I hint ille ItailnwR. knave Orisn.lo ..12 (Kara . . I l.r a in . . 4 l.'i a in . . 7 I a in . .1 Si m .1" :e mn V i in . . 4 VI p ni . . S - a in . ;ia in . . It 01 a iu rtitnf.H-d Paint ka " Jaeksom ille . Tti..iiin..ll .... Jestip " SuvMiiniih " I haiiei.1. m Ar've rmrtanlMirr .. AntletlUe Hot rinirs Ilamruire checked through. Excursion Tickets, irol unlil lk-tolier Mist, can lie had from TVkct A if .lit South Il.Mi.la, J T. 4 K. W. and t. V. & W. K'y " E. 1. MrSWlXEY, r.en'l. Vox. Atrt-, rtiurfc-sJmi, S. V. -SI-lliu LEGAL. Ail Ordinance Ftnr the aiintment of a Health OfTwer, ami iMX'ififtng In trtirera ami Ihitie ami jtroritlinij fttr the aerriV of uotit-e oh wruoM ritJatiug the Health Orili utinev of the City: BE IT OKDAINEII IfT THE CITY" tftVX eil of tlx-t'ltv of Palatka. Florida. Th:it u h and every year the t ity Council Khali elect a Health Utncer, who ulna 1 1 ! a rexi.leiit phynician of imnkI ctitn.linir. That it nltall lie the duty of the Health I Htieer eleted to re xrt to the Mayor uny violation of the health ordinance, an.l to attend to the sanitary con dition and iiiMie-tioti of the city. That Raid officer may aioiiit not more than two Sani tary lnnt-trs, who shall lie un.!er hi imnie ilittte control and authority, and who may lie removed ly him whenever lie may ace tit to do ho. That uil Health I llheer ami said Inspec tors ha 1 1 have full riirht ami auth.a-ity to en ter iiimki and examine any imrt of tlie iireiutaert of any citizen or resident. That said Itintlth i 'Nicer himself or ly hia InKiieetort, Hhall ttave aurhority to order the removal if any and all iiiiiHmea wiiten in nta jii.iirmeut are letniiicn tai to iM-alth. an.l uimiii failure of removal af ter due iMita-v mo to do, the aai.l oltieer altall immediately report such failure to the Mayor, who xhall caiiac the arrcHt of the ottemh-r ami iniMc mi. h tine a i irovi.led liy or dinance. That the Health officer ahall make muit hly retMirt to the Council t.f the Mani- tarv uon.iili.ili of the city. That the Health i tm.'cr Kliall receive me hundred ami fifty d.a- lars ieryesir aa salary, an.l that eacn inae tor ithall reecive one an.l 25-ltil dollars per .lay foreaeh .lav of actual servi-e. lie it further ordained. That in all cae where notiee or notieesare to la served iihhi any (utrty or n-ron under thinllnliuaiK-c.lt khall lie served liy the Health Officer tar one of his litKiiectont. lie It further on la inc. I, That nil Onlinnnees or iarts of Ordinances coiiriictinir with this Ordinance, Is an.l the same are hereliy re- iealed. t-aanei ,,y llllln(.u stay 1, iw,. I. A. ItOVi. Chairman of Council. Att.wt: Cook Caki.ton, Clerk of Council. Approved May :il. ImhT. HEN HT It. TEASDAI.F, Mayor City of I'alatka. k:l-f.tF Notice of Incorporatloa. fPHF rNIEKSIONF.r HF.KEHT fil VE NO- 1- III K. in immuani-e of the statutes of the State of Florida, in uch cose ma.le and pro vided, of tlie formati.) of a cortoration un der the plovbxotM of Cliaikter 11X7 Laws of Hrtitn. to construct, maiutain and operate a railroad, commencinir at the city of I'alatka, in the county ot Putnam, State of Flori.la, runniiut in a westerly or northwesterly direc tion thnaitrh the counties of Putnam, Clay, Alachua, (.afaycttc. Tayhar, JelferHiai. Leou an.l l.adrulcn, with I tranches int.i the cainties of llra.lfor.1. Sawancc, Columbia. Mailison. Levy and Wakulla: said company tola' known as the I'alatka and Northwestern Itailwav Company.' II. I- If Alt T, Palatka. 1L N. MI KKAV.CIiMnro. J. C. VEKTKEEX, Paiauu. W. J. WEHIt. Palatka. -S. J. KE.N.NEKLV, I'alatka. S CM NEK C. CHANHLEK. I'alatka. WILLIAM J. WIN Eli All, Palatka. S. I". HAMMOND, Palatka. MA KITS MIKII. Palatka. H. IS. PAYNE. Palatka. EIiWAHII LEWIS., Tallahassee. Pai-atka March li lrC. m liwtm FLOUR. GRAIN. ETC. Gardner, Eaton & Co., WHOLESALE DEALERS 15 Flour, Grain, Hay, LIME. PLASTER. HAIR, CEDENT, BRICK, FERTILIZERS, AMD Bangor Orange Boxes, HOOPS AND HEADS. rAXATaLa... rLOUDA. PROFESSIONAL CARDS. C. J JOaCFM. c. a. I City and Co. Surveyor. ia.ii. irrasoif. c. a. Architect. Joseph & Ilusson, CIVIL ENGINEERS, Sarveyor and Architect. PLANS AND SPECIFICATIONS FCB ALL kiatisof BuiMinirs, Com.W:- Set c i;v ernment Field Notes if the Cajnty Ma. Towns Platted and Land I j ties dcluiii ily e tuUiKhe.1. All Work Guaranteed, boom 3 and , Moraime iUock. Palatka. Fla. Joseph E. Baldwin, LAW. P.Mt Office Hutldinir. .Palatka. Florid E. 11. McKcan, ATTORNEY AT LAW AND Notary Public State of Florida. Fmt Street, Opiawite Putnam House. PA LA TlC A FLOKIDA. narid It. Lrwl, Civil Engineer. rAILKfADS. WATER SCPPLY, LAND V Drainaire and Sewenure. Scciol atteution (riven to xanitary improvciuciiu. P. O. ullreH Seville Fla. ocl"J-2tndi w BP.NJ. PCTHAH CAI.HOI'K. ROBT. W. DAV iHvinu 011.1.1. Calhoun, Darin A: (Jill is, ATTORNEYS AT LAW,, PALATKA, FLORIDA. Will pructkt; iu Stale and Fcdcra I Courts. Win. Thompson, Lawyer AND NOTARY PUBLIC. ('onimiHhioiier of IfcfiN for New York. Siwcial attention riven to Convcvanc. inif, ItutiuK" and Selling Lauds and Examina tion of Titlea. HOTELS. THE CARLETON, I'alatka. Florida. AND UEW SIIELLKY, PUOPKIETOK. Kates, $2.50 to S3 Per Day ICE. PALATKA IGE FACTORY WILL NOW DELIVER ICE IX ANY PAHT OF THE CITY. ORDERS FROM A DISTANCE Will receive prompt attention. LOUIS C. OANOVA, p. o. iiox 4ia LIVERY. LIVERY. FOR A FIRST-CLASS Horse and Buggy, Saddle Horses, Oranythinir in that line, ko the STAIILES of JOHN ItAJISAUU, Front Street, Palatka, Fla. flT Prices moderate. Only s tallica in the city. EDUCATIONAL. PALATKA College jif Music. ALL MCSfCAL BRANCHES TAlT.HT. 1'horv.uirh Instruction in Voal an.l In strumental Musifl. Voice lluil.linir. Italian Sinainit. (JTTvrma in Ailvaoco. t-r- per month. MISH AI.ICR DAMERON, Teacher of Instrumental MISS KATE I. DirKKKMAN. Vocal Teacher nrinuKi Street, npooalte Exoresa ind Tetecrauh Ollioea. fci.l-tf WINES LIQUORS ETC. A. N. EDWARDS & CO. DEALERS IN Fine Wines, Liquors and Beers, Imported and Domestic Cigars. BILLIAHI3 I'ATtLOIkS THE RAH IS PROVIDED WITH ALL THE icat accessora-a, an.l ia pred.Md over Ly an acctani'lifhed Mixoloirist. Tlie atronaire of the iwililie ia reHia-tfully solicited. L4f (joud order preaerved at all timea. ffitfr Stmt Hart'8 VIoek, Palatka. mjJ-tf ORANGE GROVES. Ill the Flourishing Town ot FEDEKAL POINT, FLA. Which hni the liet soil and th be tranxportatioa fncilitie of any part ot Kat FIothIa, I have the following da acnlol propertT for Male, to which I in vito individual inspection before fir- chaaing; One Improved place or f( acres, set with 640 orange trees, in bearing, com pining 2-V) Kandahna, beaidea Japan Pcraimmons, Peach and Plum Treea, a finely finished Cottage of 6 Booma. with Driven Well and liam-water C'uv tern. Income thia year $750. Price 5.100. One place of nine acres., .A onnee trrea, UHattlj laudded, 41X1 jimt coming to la-aring. la situated on tlie main atreet, ten minutes walk from wharf. Haa both river and atreet front. Price 4.lni Alao one iilace 5 acres, ti acres cleared art.1 set oat in Orange Trees, IVk-e fllOO. One place of 10 acres, a acres clered and set out in trees, nice cottage of three rtMMna, fronts on three streets, ail under fence. Price $2, 100. Besides, one lot at Bridjmport, FI. of 80 acres. 6 of which have been cleared, with a fine river front. Also, unimproved land within th cor porate limits of Federal Point, Fla., and other lands im St. Johns County, which anaarpsased in fertility of sou. CaU and as or address J. F.TENNEY, fel-lr ' ' Paoawnl PoOkt. Fit. RAILROADS. SaTaaiiah, Florida a&i Western KAHAVAV. WAYCK0SS SHOUT LINE TIME CARD IS EFFECT JUNE 19, l!W7, All train, nf thn road are run hr Central Standard Time. I'm. .Hirer Traill will leave an.l arrive, uaii.V, aa follows: WEST INDIA FAST MAIL. Arrive Jacksonville i-ave Jackaaaiviite Arrive WaycnwB Jeii Savannah " Cliark'feioii ftichin.aid Waf.hiuin.in . . . ItHllllllore. Philalel.hia ... t-':noon IHIIIU htm tufa m li(pm IMlilU .S4 a m 11 :ia m 12 p in j ni i m few l.irk. .i .ni p ni Pullman Hold cars to and from New York and Jacksonville ami Pullman Mcciuiic earn to ami tn.iu jacK.ott uie ami lamini. NEW ORLEANS EXPRESS. Arrive Jacksonville 7 i. u m unvi' Jacksonville Tiuaiu Arrive n arn Win am TliouiaK ille 1 SS p III luuiuiri.iire 3 ;ct p iu Chattahoochee IMptu " PetiMicola ia L Sc N KK .. loliiiiiu u..i.;i.. .i.. 'oo i r . . . . ..KFIIIII- ,1. I. . I, II ....... . IU '' New I irlcaim via L Ac N Rlt .. 7 111 a in Pullman lliilfel cars to an.l t mm WaeroMl ami New Orleans. ia Peiinacila and Mol.ilc. ATLANTIC tO AST LINK EXPRESS. Is-ave Jacksonville.. Iavc CaJUihaii. Arrive V'-rosi. . , . . ' Savannah . . . " t harl.siion . . . " ViliuiiiKt.in. . Veld.Hi Ri.-liiuoli.. . . . " Wasliuiirt.in.. 2 Ifi p in 2 47 p IU 4 4U p IU 7 1" p iu I ST a m H si a iu t 4l p Ul OKI p III II imp in cw ork n .m a in I'iiIIiiiiiii llutl.'t Sl.t'iiiiiK ears from Jackson-villi- to New Vork EAST FLOKIDA EXPRESS. Arrive Jacksonville Wt.la ni weave Jil.-ksoliv ille. . . 4l-'ttm " Waycross 7 3n l in " oiiiH-s ille . . . U 4.ri p m Ijike City apiu Live Oak , tt.Vtpm ThoiiitM ille HI. V pin Arrive Alliaiiy ISaut Moiitiroiiicry via Central RK.. 7 ' a in .M.aale via I. ti S RR 1 .Hi p in New Orleans via LAN RR... 7 Slip m Nashville via 1,4 N Kit 7'oiln I.oiiis ille via I. it N 1(11 : S 1 3 a m " I iiiciiuiati oh 1.4: Kit 6 t'l a til St. trails via LAN RR 7 tt a iu Pullman Kuttet ears to and fniiti Jackaoir. ill.. I l.aiiu . ii. I1!., .a. 1 1.. VJ. ....... .... ery and Nashv ille. ' EAST TENNESSEE EXPKIXS. Arrive Jacksonville 7 2T a ni Ix-nvc Jiu ksiniv ille 7 to pin Ijcavc Callahan 7 411 i m AiniiiWati nw :l p in J.-ssup Ill 57 p iu " Miui.li v in E T V At It RR ;l "si a in Ailanta ET V 4 li RR 7 Su a ill Chaitat isai-it KT V 1 RR . lllTipm Pullman llofl. t cant and iHissciiinT suchs jind I roiu J:u ksonvjIU- ami Cliatlamaiira. SAVANNAH EXPRESS. Arrive Jacksonville A:ilm Arrive liaiiawiile lu:kiam lcave Jia-louaiv ille win i ia " tiiitlH ille h ." ti iu l.ak I ily tm " l.ivelial. Viiiii Arriti- Wnvcrms 11.'iim Alluiy via Hand W RR 6lila m Macon via lent rid RR III a III ' Allama via l eiiiral lilt lin'inm I hattauisiva. W an.l A RR 7 tfi i m I in. iniisi i, v ia ( ' H It It a A to am r'avaiiiiah a a m liiarh-sLHi 11 4.1 a in Pullman llulfet ears Jacksonville to Cincin nati and through coa. lics Jacksouv ille to t'hat taiLsixa. Puliiiuin Xlceiiiur ears to and from Jackaon vitl. and Savaiuiuii. Throuirh ta kets sold In all tsiints l.y rail aad steaiiiHlun I'oiitKvlioiih, and Iiu-kiikc lic ke.1 Ihrouirli: ali sl'iu car liull.s ami sections M-euntl at I oiiimn ' olhi-e, in Ast.a- liuil.lliur, KS I l.iv "in. t. and at asM-inrer station, an. I on Issird People's Line simm.rs. II. It. Plant and hntluh.Hs -lu-e, and iK iluiy lluya Line steam er, i uy of Jacksonville. VVM. P. If AHI1EE. General PuMseiiircr ARciit. R. O. FLEMING, ruliMTltltclidclit. FOR ORMOND, lluytoiut, and l'oln I si on ths " Kust t'oaat." St. JOHNS AND HALIFAX Cl'Iio White) KAILKOAI). TIME TARLE No. 1. To Take Effect MONDAY. April t, !K Ually. Except Hundar-I HOETII ROfTND. l.v J.icksnnville via J., T. K. W. - IT.:l p m Ar I'alatk.i ..... i. 15 pm I v Palatka via Ferry Armsmear Zu p m Ar Rolleston ..... S.fft p in l.v Rolleston . - . - . aiiopm f.v Orrantid ..... Ml! p m Ar Da) tona ..... &ju p m Makinir connect ons aitli steamers and hacks for frt-iirht and wsMice for all points on Halifax river. Mirth ikiuau. Lv Duj ti.na LvOrmond 1.:t) a m H.iaiam 1(1 .W s in Ar RolleUon l.v Koiieston vis ferry Arnftuear . IH..T. a m Ar Palatka . . II. nil am l.v Palalka via JT a K. W. Ry . HJttara A' Js ksonvilie .... 1. 8a p in Makluir e aw connections for all point Korta and I est. kh"IhI in.lucemnnta to lmmla;ranta and ex. tfjrsion iianica '1'hrouirh rates of f relirht r'en to all points on the bast Cuaat, and aa low as by any otbei line. V. J. WHITE. B. S.BPENCER. PreaL ti. P. A. JEWELERS. THE OLD RELIABLE J House ! EWELRY HAS MOVED ON LEMfll STEEET, OPPOSITE PUTIAI EODSE, Where my Irienta an.l ciihI i iniern will .find ever) tlunir in JEWELRY k SILVER PLATE WARE KANCY IIIICF-:rt! R. J. RILES. A full line of I'cri.sli.-als an.l Htatien- ery always on hand. (HSICIIKt! KIMS AIJ. Watcoes, Clocis, SilYerwarc, Spectacles, Gold Pens, Pencils, Pocket Knives, , Stationery, Newspapers. rwriNg WALK INoT AXES, 'rosa Seta, upward. All Reoairina Guarantee a. "o. IT Kn Block. TENTS PBTTJKKn OW BBAKOWARLC M- nTsa, ara rruaiasK aapf i s vansiully and lea-aily drawn. Wrta Cor sssrtJoaaMm. H. (..ajasa, nuna Atusraer aaal Macsasav b-al Kusiiktwr, fM. Csuus) MiUdlac WaaainsrUsa, RAILROADS. THE SrXXEK SCHEDULE Will go into effect SUNDAY, HAY 8, 1887. When trains will run as follows: SOUTH UOlNl-MAIN LINE. ITl Mixkii Mah, Thaik. Daily. IS ;iiim 3 :in p m I. .'si p 111 m I -4 p in 5 hi p tit S 1 1 i IU H 31 p in 1 -7 p ni 7 SI P m 7 : p ni 'i 10 p in a t.i p in a .'ii p in Lr Jacksonville.. H til a m iranire Park . . a ;k a in G riM-n f'ove hp W 117 a in Pslttlkail. iiii.tilO In a til M (laur'lst I0 Lis In Pomona. II tAa m HuntiiiKUin .11 la a iu leville II 4.1 a in - bpnuirGanrn 13 l! p m lie Land June U M pin .1 52 p m w la p m DeLand V 15 p m 2 : p m t55pm Oraiurenty J 12 44 p m 4 e p m :t p iu 4 14 p ni 4T p iu 4 a p in v u p iu 4 is p m 4 M p m lo 07 n in r.mci prise ju.l .if. p ill M-Mina" 1 ift p m Ar Entcrpriae " rMUit.ir.1 1 15 p m NORTH HOI Ml. Ct'BAJI M All. Daily. I.vHanfonl lLiam I:lnm S Si pm 2 In p iu 2 In p iu 2 17 p III 2 2M p iu r.uierprise " M.ains- a 4ii a in " EnU-nirise Jc a 47 a m Oiana-e City J 1 4H a in H .'s a in lie Land . H .Vi a in 2 X, p m Delan.l June. 2 (III am riprinirGard'u. 2 Ida in ra-ille 3 (Cam " Hiintiiiiftoti ... ;i Jiia 111 " Pomona II :ia a in I'alatka. I jiu'I stl . iLem'nsti 4 l"ia m Gn-en I'ove bp 5 21 a in iraiijre Park . . .ft Ml a in Ar Jacksonville. . tl Ul a in 12 m V :il a ni in a m in -li a in in 4U a in II 17 a in 11 12 a iu 12 21 p in 2 4.1 p in ;im p ti :t p ui 4 U4 p ill 4 14 i III 4 411 p m 4 M p in ft ei p ni i- .si p iu in m 2a p in a I" p iu V . . ,atn Uil .!..- ,.l..tl..l i..... - . mi iiaiii. (iiniij I sif .1111 III Stat l. His in.licated. ami rim soli. I Iclmvn Jiu-k. isHiville aud Taiiiia. I'iiIIiiiiiii linnet rtleepiiiK (am are attached. No eoiincc lion to Euler. prise on Huu.lavs. INDIAN RIVER DIVISION DAILY, EXCEPT (SUNDAY. GOING fOL'TII. Leavv Kanford. . . M.aina... Enterprise h.l.-11 Mima Arrive Titusv ille. . ... a 4.1 p in ... rr. p pi ... 4 :m p in ..4 :- p in ... a 17 p in ... it ;ci p m fiOINO NfiRTII. U-av e Titusv ille Mima ., 1 isteen Kiiterprim1 Molina. Arrive Kanlord . 12 nil p in . 12 2:1 p m . I 4H p m 2 II p m . 2 :ia p m . 2 to p 111 Sanford and Lake Enstis Diyision. DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAY. GOING WIT. Iieave Kan f. ail.. " Piwila . . . Horrento. " Mt. iK.ra Arrive Tavana. . hi a in . w 2.1 a in HI 12 a in . Ill :a a m III 4 a ui ft m p m ft la p m ft ft7 p m A I I p ui 27 p tn 4JOINU EAUT. Leave Tavares. . Mt.lN.ra. rtorreilUi. Paola 12 (HI in 12 17 p 111 12 !I7 p 111 1 ;l i in 2 Ul p m 7 U a m ? 2a s 111 uft a in M 2ft a iu Arrive Kanl.a-l f"" For further information. Ihroiurh Min. nx llons. etc., mv folilcrs, iicwkiIhmsiiiiI laie liiiieennlsal stations. M. It. MORA N, U IIEMINU. Gen'l. Mupt. li. P. A. ticu'l. Ticket Ast. St. Afipstiiie and Palatka RAILWAY ! "THE STANDARD SHORT LINE." TIME TABLE No. 6. TakinE Effect Sunday, May 8. 1887. 'Standard Tint (OOth) Meridian. DAILY EXCEPT Hl'NUA V8. WEHT. REAP IM.au EAST. ukaii rr. No. i. No. 4 Ar. Ar. P. M. 1'. M. .. .12 4.1. a :i .. .12 4:1. 2a .12 :m 21 .. .12 ffl. . 10 .12 in. a ui . .12 14. A M .. 12 00. ft M ...12 U4 ft 411 .12 "I ft 4ft STATIONS. No. ii No. L l.v. L.v. P. M. A. M. :i ;n H ui ... a :c!..x e... :i ;i .a im.,.. :i Ml. S 211 ... . . Ft. AuiniHtine New ht. Auiriisliiie. . . .bt, A. At p. Jiim;.... 111111 lis . ...Mld.lleton A nnst rolls' . ... Holly llrniich Oulila Meriitield . . . lluena Vista . . .Pat tersiai vilht East Palatka 3 R7..a 27.... 4 ul. a :il ... 4 IM. 4 II. h :.... M 4.1. . . . S 4.1... DM .. M M ... ll ... 4 IV 4 211. II M ft 40 II fi2. .A :i7 II 4.1. ft :i 4 211. 4 HO. 4 4. . 1.1 V Ar. Palatka Khlfy Iha-k II :m 5 110 5 Ikl. Pulatka-JTAK WlKs k 11 20. ft IA Ar. Lv. Lv. fUNUAV TRAINM. WEriT. No. 3. No. 1. E A HT. No. 2. No. 4. Lv. Lv. Ar. Ar. P. M. A. M. A. M. . . . Ill 441 In ;m P. M n Ift .S I.! . 1(1 .ft f.'i .ft 4N ft 44 .A mt A :n .A :i .A 2ft A 22 A 11 .ft III Lv. 3 ."Hi. a in. .. 3 :ti..a its... 8t, Ailinistlne New M. AuvustiiH 3 ;m..h 3 mi. a so. 3 A7. .a 27. FU A. P. Junction . 10 :il . . Hi 20 .10 1:1 . . lo m ..III 114 . . V Ml . . ft.1. . II Ml. .. 47. Hmilha . . Mil.llctffi .. . . Artiislnaiir . . ....Holly llrnnch Oul.la Merrflleld . ... Ituciia Vista .. .I'atlcrsotn ill. . . . . rlast I'alatka. 4 01 M HI. a ,-m. M 41. 4 IM 4 II 4 1.1 4 at 4 2:1 4 :i N 4ft a mi M .VI y in V 40. 1 4.1 Ar. 1.1. . Palatka, V. rl. K'y. Ixk k.. AT. Lv. ST. JOHNS RAILWAY "THE ANCIENT CITY ROUTE." IAII.V. WEST. No. 6. .EAST. No. It. Ar. r. m. 7 4.1 T 4:1 7 m 7 uu Lv. Lv. M. 6 4.1 A 47 AM a :i 8L Auirustlne ... . . New ht. Auausliim. .hi. A. a- P. JiiiM llon T.axa Ar. Flaa; rtati.aav. W. J. JARVIK. (ieu. Mud. LIQUOR DEALERS. P. CUMHEELY, WTJST3! erchant, AGENT FOR; DUFFY'S hALT WHISKEY, WATIB 6TEBCT - - PALATKA. Rescued from the Brave. Vy wOs far asay yaars was aflTictsd with a Uso4 duaaat wakh UHW las aat saillfall I lla III sad Aaslly rssaltaa la a vary UrCs alowatsd aad ac'r ookia raaaiaff aors aa aw ml kar fiasbs, I triad svar fcaowa nan j, saca as tas ssraspsnUs, aad potash lilaaaa aad asasrrifSinaa tat thsfcast pkywcisisi wtth aa bias! a aay awy. A taw aaaus sary aocataaiwascaucd kiK.lt, . I aracarsd aaMaVlaia asadidos, wbita shs twgM a taka aad ia a saort claw Inc im aesh aad swsagta, sad ls sum, wfakk was tkaa larpa- taaa aiy aaad aad saacaad lataa Isa-, Wa ks-t aa. aad mmm la sarh a fcwrlbk. nadidoa b ysan aad was a aaar dsalk's W at la. tias. sh. swnm l las a. & S. taat I irfnaaad fnaa laakaut tas tac. kaawa k. ta. pabii. I yatakly saU that stst.aiwl far t af al waa aa satkaad as sr Frra room, omw C, Oa, aUy aa, RAILROADS. 1'LUKIUA SUUTHEKN KMLWAI THE OKANiJKIlELT KOITE. Daill Tinue Tal4e in Ffftvt May 1, It7. TRAINS GOING HOfTH. Lv St. Aiiaustine. " Jarksoiivuiu .. ' alaika . . . . J T K W Jo.. " Interlai'heu... " Keiika " M. M m kin " Hawthorn " OaliH-sv ille R.s helle Ar l.aiuesv ille . . . l.v Mican.ipy lN'hliie " l itra " .-ala Wi Isliton auia m a mi a iu 12 .m p m inula 111 In 1.1a in lo M a m 10 .1,1 a m 11 II am ... p iu 3 07 p m 4 fl.1 p in 4 -JH p in 4 fil p ill 1 1 23 a iu k til ii in lo Vi a in ..... 12 (i p in A Ml p m 12 :sj p m 4u p iu All! A&.I p m P 111 P in a 40 12X1 pm 7 2ft 7&A 1 .12 p 2 14 p 2 ;i p 3 top 3 .41 p 3 4-1 p 4:17 p 5 ul p A VI p i K klawaha . . . . ski. Ijlke Weir. li-ehliurtr ', 1 ikaliuuipka . IHnm in June. . P.uitsi ion ... . llnsiksville ar. M Ha.l. ttty " Rlchlaii.l " Lakeland Ar llartow Lv Port Mea.h. " Wacliula " I 'harlle Asip.. . M Arca.lia " Port 1 itfilen.. . " t'l.-vclaiid Ar Traliue " Puma tior.la . ft p a in p 7 Sop iu ui in ar ' ave. Ui a in 4.1 a 111 4.1a ni M a ui a a in im a in :ts a in main TRAIN GOING NORTH. Lv Punti. t'o.iua " Traline, . . " I lev. Inn. I . . Port Ok-iIcii. Arca.lia . i liarli.. Asip IS aiiclmlii . . I" Port M.snle ' Itai-tow Ltikcliind ... " Richland . . .. hiule t ily .. " llrisiksv ille. 9 .' p 111 a .12 p ui 3 ;i p ui 4 12 p IU 4 r7 p iu ft 47 p ui a 4 1 p in 7 ao " ar 7 II a in 7 to a 111 in H 10 a 111 -Vi a 111 I'ciiils-rtou l'Doa 111 Imiiri ni Jim In is. s in oknliiiinpka lo fsi a 111 l'4'stiura.. . . Itiaiu " ri Ijike Weir I:.' iti p 111 Oi klawalia.. 12 17 p tn Wclslilon " Hi Mill .... 12 Ml p 111 . 1 I I p ill . S II inn " 4 lira IH-hliie Micam ipy .. lillill.'SV lilf.. " Ris liclU. .. A V tlaiu.'sv ille. Lv liawthonie. Mc.M.kin.. Keiika " lnt. rla. li. il ft to a m It SH a 111 7 12 a 111 7 4.1 a 111 Him in 2 hi p 111 3 il'i p 111 3 2u p 111 3 p 111 3 Ml p 111 4.1 a m 4 .'i a 111 ' a a 111 H Iki a 111 w -1 a 111 lift a m In 40 a 111 10 Mi a in I p ui 12 t, i p 111 4 1 1 p 111 4 20 p III " J IA K W Jc. A In p til Ar Palatka ft 2o p 111 " Jiu ksoiit ille 7:41pm huAuirustiue o :i p tu fT. JOH.N8 AMI LAKE El HTIH ItlVIHION. fa'iive A20am... Astor Arrive T HI p 111 Arrive M Mia in... f ort Mnaou la-avn A 10 p 111 A ptti am illo Ixwlmrir ArlidA 4 01 Uiiiiere Lv In 20 4 1.1 .H miikc Ih'lld " HI IO 4 30. . Llslsiu " Klin 4 40 1. run. I Isliiu.l " 40 4 41 Purl Miimiii ..." II !M A Hi LvUSo Enstis Ar4i " 20 All " .i. kit II. iiuer... l.v 4 10 u. fi2;i a 4.1. .'Iavai. ' 4 un ft 40 Ar lo to I jo ie park.... 3 oft HMJ 4'ONNElTIONM. At Palatka with Jacksonville, Tninm and Key W.T.I Railway, an.) ft. AiikusIUki an.l I'a lataka Railway, 1111.I last river slciiiiicrs from M. AiiiriiMliiiK, Giis-ii ' ot e hiaiiius, Jackson ville and all siinta North, Past an. I Mail trains make ct.sw iMain.M'lt.ai Isiiti way s via. J.T. & k. W. Il'i., at .lat ksoiiviilu W illi Atlantic I laud I. Inc. f ast Mall. Al Galtiisaville wnh 1I11.11111I1 Pullman si. c;i ers over havaiimili I'lori.la anil Western It')'., for New 1 11 l.'.uis, I'. nsn.'olM, Hilt sniisli, Altai. lit , Montiroin. i l, UiinsMll.i M. lunula aiul all s.luta U ml. AtOcala with Klori.ln Railway Slid Navlya tioii o., ami H. H. O, k l. It. It. Al Aslor with hi Julius liver steiiiuers for Ja. ksiHit ilie. hauforal ami way lan.liniia. At Issvliuia with tli M. Johns and I.aka Enstis .lit Inioii of the ploriila Houthctii Kail way, and Isiata 011 IjiK.i lliinls, l.uslls aiul (j 1 Mini for all iMiiiitaou l.akiw. At 'la 1111 hi with Plant Hi iiinlilsi every Mou lin y ami 'I lu.rH.liiy tor key Wiwt an.l Hat ana. At Ijtkelauil with Hniith Ploriila Ratlnatd forTatiiia, klssimttiee, O1I1.11.I0 ami Hauloiil. At Puma lionla with su-amcr Alnw llowar.1 ami Walkatoiulca for lunta Riaaal ami full K I ON A NT, J. A. LA UN fit II. lieueial Manaavr, hiiis riiil.Mi.lent, ST. AUGUSTINE ROUTE. Jacksonville St. Airustine and Htlifai ivcr R. R. Bt. Auirustiue III vision of Jaekaopville, Tarn ps ami Key West Hallway. The only AIR LINE Kail Itoulb llet. Jack soiivllluau.l hu AuaustlDS Schedule In Effia-t Novemla-r 14, 1KK1 Trains leave Jaekaouvlllo from FerryWharf, loot id Nuwuai; ains't. A.M. A.M. P.M. P... Miii-il Iisily Kipr. iMiily. Lv. J cksrinvllle.... 7 Hi w.im i.'O 4.1m Ar. ct. Auaustlnc. W.liO I0..W f. A.4ii A.M. P. M P.M. Iiailj. Eipr. MlK.-'t.lially. Lv. ft. Auirusllna,, a 30 IU in in (III 4.i"i Ar. Jacks.. Iivllle.. IIU4J 1 24pm4 l ft.'JU W. L. I RAW PON 1 1. I. C UKMING, HuM.rliiten.lent. U. T. A. STEAMBOATS. PASSENGER DEPARTMENT, DeBary aid PbodIb's Line STKAMKRS. On St. Johns River. SCIIKIITIK.S. HTEAMERH ti tv or jackson villi: A Nil II. 15. PLANT, 111 JsOtlVf II V 1 1 1 HM7. KOI'TII. JAIKHONVII.I.K NORTH. LvUlwam H P ft W R'y ilis k A I II 30 a III Onarrltal of 't India f ast Mail. 3 30 p m iN liary Wharf. r.mt "I I jiuia rt. ' 7 i 1, n. T.SMrf ' a .111 p ui ' an p m ... , ' II Hi p tn . . ' 12 Ml.luVt.. Palalka . . Itollosloli. ... .. . Welaka . .(.oorirctown. . . Volusia 30 a HI 40 p III in p 111 10 p III 15 p III 10 p III no p in t V, a m t 30 a 111 . .r m I .1 1 4.1 il ni llcf jin.l liu.liiitf .Astor. i!',-i,!!,:K.r'"! M p rtiirliurs Arrive HANHiltll K III 1 li H Kla It II 1ft p in 4ft p III Ul p in a :i a in I'Jiy Wharf... " 1 Lv I . a m rj KjilerpnaD. 1. II. ELLIOTT, flen'l. Pass. A ift. iailary IJian. W. M. IIAVIIIHON, ilen'l. Traff . A kL, People's Line. A. J. BEACH & SON. Nurserymen I'ALATKA , Vis. A.. LL FRUIT" OMOWM ajTITP.D TO THIH L oliasata. (Ln.1oU4i f re.. was. f W. M. GREEK. rtM