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THE DAILY KfiWS 3PALATKA, FLORIDA, SATURDAY MOKNlKG, . JUNK 25, 188?.
THE DAILY NEWS A WIFFS .WORK." JOE HOWARD, JR., TELLS THE STORY OF A NEWSPAPER'S SUCCESS. Tfce Beajlaolae; ef Ilia; Bnlim Qnr tr of a Ceatary Ac What Feaelali Brala mad Brawl Helped tat Acram- pll.h. A newspaper helpmeet. Yon know the New York Stoats Zcitnng? Yon know it magnificent granite bnild Ing that stands oa what was once known as Tyron row, now the bane of City Hall scjrmre at the bra I ire entrance, with cellars ami ontreachins that extend at lcat a hnmlred feet under the center of the street, with no more rluht there tlmn I wonld have in the Kingdom of Heaven prior to the shuffling oil my mortal coiL Who owns it? Oswald Ottendorfer and the heirs of the late Mrs. Ottemlorfer. Perhapa you think Ottendorfer made the Staats ZeitniiR, and coined the cash which paid for that beautiful ornamenta tion? Not much. Go back with me a onarter of a century. and in a little cellar, a kind of black place at that, lock with uie at a sturdy, stubby. modest, driving, pualiinir. eiiertfetie tier man name! L hL See him set type. See him Justify it. See him put it on the stone. See. him put it in the form. See him lock up the form and watch him as he puts It on his hand press. Ioes he work the press? No, he doesn't. But his wife works the press. A large. fine looking woman, with a well devel oped head, a beautifully proportioned body, and with intelligence written in every line of her attractive face. She pulls with brawny arm, she pushes with expand ing muscle. Site works honr after hour. She takes from the press the dampened sheet. She folds it. She sells it, and she puts the coppers in her pocket. There they work day after day, night after night. The place is dirty. The surronndiugs are unpleasant; the work, as we who are printers know, is not fit for delicate Angers or glossy skins or fine attire. Toiling day in or day out. working till the very dirt grimes the nndt-r cuticle, these two helpmeets, hand in hand, with a common sweat pouring from their bodies, laid the foundation for the leading German newspaper of the United States of America. The normal result. A great proerty? -VrfTTTTipn. Many and many bey wondered if the paper could be cot out. Many a time anil oft they saw the matter prepawl and type set and justified and in the form, without one sheet of paper dampened for the press; but industry persevered in, economy prac ticed and a clever laid programme for cir culation followed out, led them on, step by step, until they reached the basement, and then an upper floor, and then an other, until, finally, they occupied two great buildings on Chatham row. Morning after morning for months, for years, for decades, Mrs. Uhl came down town, sold the papers and carried the literary money in her carpet bag to her home. She sold the papers, she took the cash, she kept the books, she paid the bills mid she paid the balance. Gradually they emerged from the realm of poverty and placed their foot on the solid rock of in dependence. Then Uhl died snd was gathered to his fathers. And Mrs. Uhl? Oh, site married the bookkeeper, for "when the old man died the property sur vived," and Oswald Ottendorfer, a tall, handsome Teuton who had been hired in the early days of their prosperity, a gen tleman, a man of education, a posssihle factor in politics, made love to the widow, captured her fair, fat and 41) hand and led her to the altar. The property ex panded, and when the Tweed ring burst forth in all its uproarious roisterings In the city its patronage was given to The Staats Zeitung as freely as to The Post, Commercial, Star and World. Later on, phenomenally rich, Mrs. Ottendorfer, who bad been, with her husband, the founder of The Staats Zeitung, died universally respected, and with a funeral procession such as rarely attends the obsequies of a private citizen she was carried to Green wood cemetery and laid away with every indication of popular respect and profes sional regard. Had it not been for her the Staats' Zeitung would never have existed. Had it not been fur her the great Ger man organ would never have obtained the phenomenal proportions it has to-day. Joe Howard in Cincinnati Enquirer. The Central Aalatlea. Gen. Prjevabky estimates the whole population of Central Asia at about U.UtlO.OOti, spread over an extent of 120,000 sqnare miles. Ijke all peoples living under Asiatic despotism, they have no notions whatever of virtue, honor or duty, and they exhibit no leanings of any kind toward Knropean civilization and culture. The most frightful immorality and revolting despotism reign in the family life of the sedentary populations, while the nomads, strange to say, are milder, more modest and more xiticvre. The general expatiates rt great length on their fervent desire to la annexed to the Uuaaiun crown. Only in Thibet is this feeling not pronounced, owing to the fart that the Russians uro so little known there. The dream of the nomadic Mon gols, the Dougans L e., the Chinese Mohammedans and the inhabitants of Kasteru Turkestan are to become inhabit ants of the great white czar, M Lose mime, with that of the Dalai ljuiia, of Thibet, ftjnire In their imaginations as the sym bol of magical power and authority. At some places visited by the liussian expedition the Mohanunetlau mollahs im plored the generul to permit them to rise and murder every Chinese in the district in the name of the mighty czar. "Only trumpet the rxnr's name," said these sup plicants, "from the mountain tops, and not a single Chinese will live." The insup portable oppression of China o.i too one side and the gradual iiitrodiu.i:. order and prosperity by Kussia 0:1 t . other must inevitably push forward i:usisian iominiou. London Times. Tha Popular Lorznettat. Numbered with noticeable revivals made during the past winter, and likely to remain in faith ion for some time to coma, is that of lorgnette. Every well dressed woman who limkeaany pretensions to style carries her lorgnette to the opera, the theatre, the con cert room as certainly as she carries a fan, a handkerchief or any other neveaaary acces sary to the toilet. The lorgnette has grown rapidly hi favor, doubtless, from tha fact of the ease with which it is carried, as well as its furnishing a graceful toy to hold la the ham I Of course, with the rage for these op tical inatrumenta, there are lunrnettea and lorgnettes, some very plain and substantial ooms boasting only of the best results of the optician's skill; some valuable chiefly for their rich and elaborate bandies and fram works, while there are some that combine perfect lenses set with the highest skill of the jeweler's art. Novell tea la Rlbhwae. Novelties in gause ribbons are being con stantly introduced. Among the newest are those showing the gauze between lines of faille, satin or velvet Some entirely trans parvnt ribbons have fancy corded edge. Old rose and plumbago, at raw color and navy blue, panay and orange are among the favorite combinations ef color ia the new fancy rib bons, which ha re bordering in kH"S cords and fan like tufts. Leaf Narrew Foehetfeooka. Lady rvailers will be interested to tears that the kmg narrow pocketbooks continue to be the faahional.lo ones; also that monkey skin is Just now ahead in leathers for making pocketbooks, chatelaine bags, card caste ant the like, though pi f skin, crocodile, etc., are still in fashion. The new shath-a ia dress fabrics are repreaeutMl ia the new porket booka; be nee there is a prevalence of helio trope and Bautiarvk boea. AN INTERLUDE. Btghintr. she spoke, and k-aabia;, deeped he kuoea: "Veil hast thntt sung of livinj? SM-a and dead. Of fair A -eiLe done, and far lands viaitrd. ftia bow of thinca atom marveloue than these! Of traits uagat tared upon woauruus treea, Of aunara nusnog, of gracious words unsaid. Of that dim shore white ao man's foot may read. Of strangest skies sad unbekcJJen seas! Full many a golden web our longn-.a spin, A ixl days in fair and slrvp b nnwM; But pausing ewert ttejatr momenta rare say fat, whea red priB auniixht, tn-muloua and thin. Makes quii-fc the puisu with tumnituoua beat For nwatlows never woa or wamlerfd in. B. Annytage ia Berliner's Mafraxum. MRS. LOGAN'S GREAT SORROW. The Old Uxat and Brightness Gene free Her Eyea Maaalag Logan. To those who knew her well when her face was full of bright Joy and hope, Mrs. Logan is now another woman. There were times in years past when Mrs. Logan was pressed with trouble, when her hus band was ill and when the days were dark so dark that she hardly knew which way to turn for relief. But in the darkest day and honr there was always the sun light of lioie and faith shining in her fine eyes and cheerful smile. Now her wan face has a gray tone in the suffering, hopeless expression, and the old light nnd brightness are gone from her eyes. Her voice, too, has changed. It has lost all that was Joyous and happy, and to see her now, the old charm of her hearty, ringing laugh comes ltack to one as no part of Mrs. Ian, but as something far off ami an echo of quite another life. It used to lie said by I heir intimate friends that Gen. Logan won 1. 1 be more at a loss if Mrs. Logan died first, that he could not spare her so well, ami that she would be the stronger if left alone. Mrs. Logan was strong nnd self reliant while her husband lived. Her life was so mnch his life, or rather his life was everything to her. She must, in the years to go on, whether she will or not, liecome used if she Is not rec onciled to her loss, lint Mrs. Logan ia too mnch chnuged to ever be the same woman again. It is not that she is com plaining, but it is the settled acquiescence to a blow, stunning in its suddenness, and heavy and overpowering in its weight of sorrow. Xo house could be more changed than the I-oan house, given over to the s&d atmosphere as it is now and to the si lent routine of daily life. Manning Logan has surprised every body by his unlookcd for strength and manly hearing, and the thoughtful de votion to his mother, unheeding his owu deep sorrow to comfort her. He had, as an only, much indulged son, been rather dependent on his parents, with boyish, unsettled opinions. Cut he seemed at once to grow old in years, dignity and judjmient. and to realize that so far as possible ho must now tie the strong mnn and the stay ef his mother. He Is only 22, but he seems older, much older, since his father's death. He has withdrawn from the business firm hero of which ha was a memlier, and I hear Is to go into business at Younqstown, O., where Mha Edith Andrews, the lady to whom bo is engaged, resides. They are to be mar ried early in the spring. It has 1en his desire, and was before his father's death, to assume the name of John A. Logan, Jr., and he is often called by that name. But in his own family he bears the name of Manning, and was named for an uncle of his father. His re semblance to Ids father is becoming more and more striking as be grows older. His hair is straight. Jet black and glossy as the general's was, and his wavy black mustache is quite the same. Ilia feat ures are More delicately cut, like Mrs. liOgun's, but the contour of his head and his height of figure are Lke Gen. Logan, with the natural difference of ago. There is at this time hardly so handsome a young man in Washington as Manning Logan, or, as be is likely to be known in the near future, John A. Lofan, Jr. Washington Cor. Boston Transcript. Carloas Caaa ef Treaanre Trove. A enrious cose of treasure trove is re ported from Hnkowina, an Austrian dnrhy on the confines of Kouninuia, Moldavia and Russia. It appears that some thirty years since a rich American named Tula kar was murdered by a band of robbers. With him the American had 30,000 ducats concealed in little wooden casks, which were hidden in his carriage. The rascals made off with the booty, and as no time could be spent in dividing their spoil they agreed to deposit it for the time being in a large kettle, which they bnried in an adjacent forest. Before their purpose was effected the fellows were caught, and as martial law was in force at the time they were speedily disposed of. One of them, liefore being hanged, confessed the mur der and gnve explanations relative to the hidden treasure, tm hearing of the affair the villagers set to work; with spade and hoe, but all their digging only brought earth worms to the surface. Since then three decades have passed away and the story has become a legend. known le:u-t of all to the dark sons of the Italian plains who camo to Gurahnmora to astiist in the construction of the roads. They found a i-toiio which impeded their proems, and liefore nsin j( dynamite tried to dislodge it. It yielded to their efforts, and the lost money lay before their eyes. The Italians took possession of the gold and made off to Iiouumnia as quickly as possible. They, disupiieurrd so rapidly that on the following day ISO d units were found lying on the gr:i:s near the empty vessel, which have been, deposited with the parochial board of tiurahumora. San Francisco Chronicle. The Hhafc lie-rawing- (TWillied. The shah of Persia's first visit to Knrope tended, for the time, to civilize him, but before a year" had expired ho wanted to execute his prime minister. The king now, as a rule, returns salutes; before his visit to I'nropc he did not. He now looks with pleasure at the pictures in the illns. traU'd journals. When he last crossed the Caspian, ho slept on the floor of the ladies' -al.tnt under the tabic, ami on the table he put his lwiots. Once it was a pleasure to the "Asylum of the Universe" to till a l-oat on one of t he large tanks of his numerous country palaces with the gran dee of his kingdom, clad in gala costume. and to go into tits of laughter as the boat sank, and the pillars of the empire crawled out, Ciudtly, v.-ct end liedrngyled. They say that on the last visit cf the king of kings to Europe, wlicn tasting and sucking a stick of eparagn.e, as ho sat between two royal ladies at the dinner tntde, he offered the half devoured butt to the more august of the two, with the idea that she would enjoy the pleasure he 1-nd experienced, say in;?, with iuitoce nt enjoj meat. "Ba, tm! how food it isf Tlutt the Asylum of the Universe is still susceptible of improve ment in mr-mier liecotues painfully evi dent. The Argonaut. If ark In the Sal Arwy. I had an interview down in the country with the captain of the Salvation Army. She was a buxom young woman of 20, who hail gone Into the service against the wishes of her pareut.1. It threw some thing of a new lit;ht on the subject to me. I fancy most people supimse that those who go singing aloug the street are quite impervious to the taunts of the crowd which greet them so freely. But it seems they are not. "Oh," said the captain, 'these are not all the soldiers of the army. There are many who don't apiear w ho won't go on the street. I tell you," she said, with a strong western twang, "it takes grit to go out and sing on the streets ami bear all that you've got to there. And very few can do it." ivie showed us photin,nphs of several of the soldiers, and a smile eame over her face when she spoke of Hallelujah Jim and Salvation Tommy, and one man in a picture had a kind of Jersey on with the legend "Happy Charley" in burg capitals arrows his stimach. But there was a great deal of earnestness and force in that buxom young captain, 20 years ohL who spoke of saving souls ns practically as if she were talking of preserving pears, and was as matter of fort in snggesting that she should pray with ns as if she were of fering to open oysters. The Salvation Army is one of the most curious of studies, and among the class it works with I believe it does great deal of prac tical good, even if its methods are some what demonstrative ami Brusque. Francisco Chronicle "Undertones." A fet TV bale's Aatlea. An immense wliale is knocking about in the water at Santa Mumca. It is quite tame, and tho irJial.Itants toko grcTit pleasure in feediiig it an.1 watching Its antics in the water. It is so friendly that be will follow a boat at a respectable distance and eat the food thrown to him. He is esriecially fon J of fruit. Of course t!M-re is no way to fill him np; bat he knows when lie lias enough, ami when sntisiie-.l tnhes a plunge and duappeors. Wliak are thy mongers, ami when it cotnin to enjoying the company .of hunut;i ladings, no such fact was ever re cordetl In-fore. Homo years ago a whale u c.ir tiiix-d ami placed in an aouarium in Purii, wliere ho became tin? object of great interest. It grew to great size an.1 was in clow in resjirmd ii!r to the calls of its kecrsrr. Tlie constant stream of visit!- naturally nuulo it lose its slcyness. and it often eenifd to enjoy the presence of sight-sot-r.i. This wlialo was in 1hh4 sold to a b!nwiu.i:i iu London for the luuidsome sum of J25,00U. Great trouble was ex- pi-riinf:l in totaling it on the si Imw fi-r Misty ii v; Isit the. trouble did not end there. V. bile in a galo in t!ie channel the vcuM-l was badly wrxeked. and the huo woo!en tank, wliich stood on the uppor dick, was smashed and the valu able inmate ecftprd. The sailors, when tiny saw the wliale floundering on the ilirk, were thunderstruck and made for the riUg. It is just possible th:it this most pre cocious wliale at Santa Monica is the same one that endured caitivily at Paris and made it escape. He evidently lielongs to the siiecies known as the seMaildius sulfureus, as Uie laidy is large and rela tively slender, and ia capal4e of great 8j id. Jiu.t how long this marine Lsitor will remain in thexe southern waters is not known: he may disappear as myste riously and unceremoniously as he ap peared ujaui tho kctne. The Santa Monica fieople are enjoying him, and it is to lie liod no attempt will bo made at a capt ure. Ijru Angeles (Cal.) Kxpreeav. Food rredarU of China. In an intoresting article on "Tlie Food of China" The North China Herald says thnt tho preaU'wt. part of the soil of Uie Celestial empire which is cultivated m devoted to tlie production of food. Tlie-re aro no flocks or liertLt, ami the areas de voted to cotton and mulberry are very email compared to the extent of the em pire. Of tlie 250,000,000 or 200,000,000 of China threc-fiftlis live on rice and two Cf ilia on small millet and wheat. In the dry, dusty soil of the northern iirovincee millet and wlieat grow well and form tlie food of tlie inhabitant: in the moist soil ami hot climate of south China rice pros-H-rs and forms the chief produce and food of the people. Maize extends over a wider area every decade. Valuable, ton, is tho glutinous rice, from which the old undistilled wine is brewed, and which is itself' an appetizing article of food. Cabbages and carrots, with the best tur nips, onions, melons and radishes, have come into China from the west; the kind which are indigenous are interior. Western gardening, which has im proved so many vegetable productions. has done much for China in suipiying her markets. Spinach was introduced 1,000 years ago from Persia, and the name pot-sia. by which it is known, moans tlie Persian vegetal ilo. Lately beet root bos come in from Europe, for though the Chinese cannot make up tlieir minds to make railways, they like new fruits and vegetables well enough. The introduction of European and American vegetables, seeds ami fruit trees into China is improving and varying the food of the people, just as western arts and manufactures are increasing their luxuries and comforts. And in these ways many changes are being brought about quietly but cirectivcit, which are to a coruuder- al Jo extent altering the old life of the Chinese and almost imperceptibly opening the way to further departures. Chicago Times. The Ketone of Jtoeea. The nose, we all know, forms a promi nent feature in everybody's career, but it has been left to M. Snphus Schack, a Danish disciple of Lavater. to find out that it is an infallible index to human diameter. He tells us in a book just published that his discovery is tho result of a long and patient study of this facial organ among peoJe of all nations. Ac cording to his experience, the moral and physical nature of a person can be gath ered from the t irmation of his nose. A well develotied nose, he says, denotes strength and courage; a little turn up nose indicates cunning and artfulness; a deli cate, straight nose, taste and refinement; a curved nose, judgement and egotism; and a thick, misshapen nose, dullness and want of tact. But this is not alL Tho !)," proceeds our physiognomist, "disc-luxes to tlie intelligent observers the faculties possessed by tlie owner, at also indicates the intensity of his intellectual activity ami the delicacy of his moral sen timents. Finally, the none, which liclongs both to the mobile and immobile parts of our visage, reflects faithfully the fugitive movements of our inclinations. If all tliis be true, it is evidenX that people wlio desire to disguise their character or dis semble their passions must in future be ware of their noses, or, rother, they must wear false ones. Pall Mall Ga zette. Beantlful Women of Cuba. Among sir Cuban women tlie eyes, the supple grace of tlie iersou and the dainty, delicate foot are tlie most striking points. Their faces are interesting rather tlian mitiful. U'ing oval, with delicate pro truding cliins. Their mouths are gen erally large but well formed, with a sug gestion of patlios in the slightly drooping c tmers. Their complexions are iule and creamy, lait tlieir lit are scarlet, mobile and tremulous. Tlie teeth perfect in form anil duzzlingly white, in contrast with tlie lii- le hair is lead bhsrk in youth. But tho eyes nre tlio priceless, crowning loveliness, tlie never ending imn-fr and charm of the fair Culmncsc. Wlien you sav that lieiiind tlieir long lashes and languidly moving lids they are large. dark, dreamy, yet glowing, flushing with t re or melting with languor, yon have only hinVd at the inexpressible cxtcb sion. Tliey talk with tlieir eyes as no i-tls r women in the world do. New York Mad and Express. A Oualnt Ol.l llrlL Mr. Alma Tadema has a quaint iron bell, copied from an old tierniau or Dutch model, in the shape of a woman with enormous petticoats, who hangs from a wrought iron bracket, while her stream ing hair flies out in ten rays. It is placed eight or ten feet from the floor, and is ronj by a long iron chain, delicately wrougL. which bangs straight down from it. Detroit Free Press. A Niw Material. "Woodite" is the name of a new ma terial which possesses the elasticity of rubber without being cither inllammable or Injured by salt water. It is proposed to use it as a fender on wharves to pre vent Injury by collision with ships and to protect the unarmored parts of war ves sels. Frank Leslie's. It is remarkable how much talent the great newspapers are absorbing nowadays. a leading oook publisher in New York has lately complained that the daily press has succeeded in naiin; r. wry nliout all his most promising writt r . . ! ' is at a loss to know where it t ., .Xttp. II probably won't Lw . . eland Leader. The appropriations made by congress from 1S00 to date for the erection and remodeling of the United States Capitol amount to over 115,000,000. The new rata with . ..... drink bat one wine ch.iurw.ue or claret. The result fat fewi r headaches. PUHELY VKGKTA1I It act with extraordinary efficacy on the L IVEIt, KIDNEYS 0 and UOWELO AN EFFECTUAL SPECIFIC F0 Malaria. Rowel Complaint iM -wia. Sick Headache, l"oustiiution. IhlioiiMMiei, KIIih-- Affcctiona. Jaundice. Mental UeprueiMMi. folic. Best MedktnI!,. tMILY No household alwHikl without It. arxl. Ir rH-inir keit n-atly fir inuneilmie use, a'ill nae mrtiiy an hour f snfTerina: ami niany a ihlltir lime unil uocrors inns. Til EKE IS ItfTOXE- Siiiois LiTer Reolator. Se that you ret the ireniiine with rsl Z" on from tf wmiiH-r. 1'o-intrf.l ihiIv lv J. II ZKILIN I'll., sole proprietors, I'lula-Mphia, I-eeaone In lrsmatio .trllon. Mr. ami Mrs. Edmund Uum-II gave aa am it in n us well iiaitrnctive dl-ounie and deirMHistiatioti of dramatic action horo eoma nsxiths ng. hb remarktd very truly oa the manner in whia-h children aro usually rcprimantled for what they do badly or un gracefully, but aro rarely evrr shown, with care and kindness, the right way of accom plishing it more desirably; as she said, it re sembles the way most dramatic critics tender their opinions. 8be gave an ii lustration of the method to be selected by thnee desirous of developing their muscles in a moderato degree, by treat ing the hand, or hand and arm, as a sort of pendulum, moving them with gradunl rapid ity, and allowing them to be perfectly nerve. less and without any actual force of tlieir own. She aho indi-ated the different ways ot gesticulating with the Angers; each pos sessing its characteristic siguinuance; point ing with the thumb denoting force; with tho first finger, tlie mind; with the ascond, inde cisiou and ignorance; with the third. iwek-a-neas and tenderness; with the fourth, taiici ness. London Cor. ban Francisco Chronicle. A Keuaarkablo llitnaia. Henry Fern, the John street diamond man, has in his poawwion a remarkable jVwcL It is a diamond in the rough, nearly round, and weights S.f-4" anits. When tho cutter took tho stone to pn-mre it for tho polish-, tho first sharp Mow divided the diamond into two nearly coual parts. Uon examination it was found that a lerfex-t, iiatund diamond crystal liod l-.-n tho nueh-us about which tho layer stono had to mil "The niH-lnus ia a perfect culie, and weighs ajipareutly three- Iil LI. sol acarau t lm'-li:iir of tlie cube nnv jects alnve the fw of tlie matrix. It is the ouly iw!nien of diuuiond cryud ia th wot 1.1. .-s. x , Ban, EXCURSION. Weston & Sayaiali it Excursion to the Mountains! TlIROrUH PULLMAN CARS! Leaving Savannah daily a line of e levant Pullman Slccpin fara will run thniuirh to AalM-ville anal Hot Spriinr, N. , rn Charles ton a nl Havanniih. Atlantic Oust Line, an. I Ku-hrnon.1 and Ihtnvilkr Ituilroails. Leave Orlando. IJtCtm I 11 a in . 4 l a m . inn m . a Si a in . 1i :t'ani .12 Wpm . 1 11 i m . 3 3ii a in 7 ! a m . iri a iu " Saiilonl Palatka Ja-k.Mai ille M I'honiahVille Jei4ll. M Savannah I 'harlttOn Ar've Startan tHirjr . . . Asl-ville " Hot hprinyrs lta-irajrf checked thnmirh. Excurxion Tk-kets. arood until Oi-toU-r :tlst. can lie hal from Tk-ket Am-nt Saaith Klori.lu. J.. T. K. W. un.l S. F. W. K'y.; E. P. MrSWINKY, r.en'L Iass. At t'harl.-olon, . ('. -2t-ulm LEGAL. Notice of Incorporation. THE rNDEKSIONED HEKEMY fJIVE NO TICE, in pursuaiH-e of t he statute of tlie Slate of Khiriila, In such cauc male and pro v i lot, of the formation of a ronxnttion un- iH-r iiMi ptovmions ot 1 tnipter r.i. Laws or Florida, to construct, tnainlaiu and ma-rate a ruilroaL eoinmencimr at thecitvof Palatka. in the county or Putnam, Stale- of Floriila, ninuinir in a winterly or northwesterly ilirec tion thriHia-h the conntH- of I'u lira in, I lay. Alaa-hua. Ijtfayelle, Taylor, JelTerwai. t ami iaL-k-n, with la-ancbea into Ibe eooiilH-e if llnwllonl. Sawanee. CotumlHa. Maaliwai. Levy ami Wakulla: said company Ut he known as the Palatka and Northwestern Kail way Company h. hakt, rami ka le N. M I'KKA Y, Chicngtx. J. C. VEKTKEES, 1'aialka. W. J. WEKIt, Palatka. S. J. KKVNKR1.V, Palatka. SCMNEK C.CHAMiLKK, Palatka. WILLIAM J. WINWiAll, Paiaika. S. C. HAMMOMi, Palatka. MAKCI S IXK1I, Palatka. H. O. PAYNE, Palatka. HKWAK1I I.KWLS, Tallahamee. Pai.atk a March IX b7. nihUlni FLOUR. GRAIN. ETC. Gardner, Eaton &Co., WHOLESALE DEALERS IN Flour, Grain, Hay, LIME. PLASTER. HAIR, CE11ENT, BRICK, FERTILIZERS, AND Bangor Orange Boxes. HOOPS ANC HEADS. FAULTS. IXOalllA. PROFESSIONAL CARDS. c. j joscrn. cm. I City and "ix. euneyor. I wi. wrssoit, c. . Architect. Joseph & Hosson, CIVIL ENGINEEKS, Sarveyors ana Arrhltcrts. T-L.N! AND (SPECIFICATIONS FCB ALL 1 kiiKhtof Kiill-tlnirm Conc." Srt rrnment Field Notes of the Ciainty Ma. Town Piatt.-.! an.t IjuvI IJnea fk-linil llf ea- ts.'kwhe.!. tiT All Work riiianuitccd. iUn 3 and 4. Moraame Ulock. Palatka. Fia. Joseph E. Baldwin, X, A W . Port Office DuiUliuir.. IVlatka, Florial E. It. MeKean, ATTORNEY AT LAW AND Notary Public State ot Florida Frr Street, Oppowt Putnam llnoe. PALATKA FLOKIIiA Ilavid B. Lewis. Civil Engineer. rAII.KOAIS. WATEIt srpPLV, LAND 1 liranatire anl S4wraire. Se-ial atn-tititn iniiii Ut Mnnitary imrotiuenia. P. O. whln-ae- S.-llle Fla. ca-Sa-Sm.l w KM. rmm Cll.ll(K'!l. ROITT. W. It AX IKVIKU OlU.la. Calhoun, Iai & ATTORNEYS AT LAW, PALATKA. FLOItiriA. Will pructiotr iu Male anl Fi-ak-ralCaairta. Win. Thompson, L A W Y AND NOTARY PUBLIC. ComniNsinnrT of IKtiU for New Vrk ra 6miui M,.A,t.. ... .n ... Iiik. Iluyiua-ami Scilllitf LaiKla anI Exauntia- HOTELS. THE CARLETON, Palatka. Florida. ANDREW SIIKIIKV. I'KOPKIETOIL Kntcs, $2.50 to $3 Per Hay ICE. PALATKA ICE FACTORY WILL NOW IIEI.lVK.lt ICK IN ANY PAUTOFTIIE CITY. ORDERS FROM A DISTANCE Will receive prompt attention. LOUIS C. CANOVA, 1. O. 1IOX LIVERY. LIVERY. FOR A FIRST-CLASS Horse and Buggy, Saddle Horses, Or anything in that line.ro the 8TAIILES of JOHN HAllSAUIt, Front Street, Palatka, Fla. tVPricea mmlerata. Only atablea In the ity. EDUCATIONAL. PALATKA College jof Music. ALT. MlTSlCAI. MKANCHE9 TAI'CHT. Thor,.uich Inetruetion in Vocal and In- trurm-ntal Miihm, Vokn KinlJinir. Italian Hinirinit. t" Terms in Advance. (.Vuu per moDih. MISS ALICE DAM Kf ION. Teacher of Instrumental MISS KATE Ii. UirKERMAN, Vocal Teacher fW I-mon street, oppoalto Ejtpreea rnd TelcirraDb Office. tet.t-lf WINES LIQUORS ETC. A. N. EDWARDS & CO. DEALERS IN Fine Wines, Liquors and Beers. Imported anil Domestie Cigars. BILLIARD PARLOUS THE BAR IS PROVIDED WITH ALL THE lat aceefMoriea, and ia r-iik-l over lr an aeeotni'tixheU Mixototrint. The iatrixiaire of the imiIIm! ia reaie-ctf ully aolicited. ItVOood order ireaerved at all timea. Wafer Street. Hart'a DIoek, Palatka. ORANGE GROVES. In the Flourishing Town of FEDERAL POINT, FLA. Which has th beat noil and the be -transport at too facilities of any part ot East Florida, I have the following de scribed property for Male, to which I in vite individual inspection before pur rbaaing: One improved place of 6 arm, aet with 640 orange treea, in bearing, com .riaina; 250 Kandarina, beaidea Japan Ptrwimmone, -Peach and 11 urn Treea, a finely finished Cottage of 6 Booms, with Driven Well and Kain-water Cis tern. Income this year 73Q. Price 15.100. One plane of nine acre. 7-10 oranjre tree, moxtly lKlied, 4t juxt cotuing to I tearing, la aituated on tlie main atret. tkn minutes walk from wharf. Haa both river ami Mtreet front. Price f ,U Abo one place 5 acre, 5f acres cleared and set out in OranKe Trees, Price f 1 KiO. One 4ace of 10 acres, 5 acres cleared and set out in trees, nice cottage of three rooms, fronts on three streets, all under fence. Price 2, 100. Besides, one lot at Bridgeport. Fla. of 60 acres. 6 of which have been cleared, with a fine river front. Also, unimproved land within tM cor porate limits of Federal Point, Fla., and other lands ia St. Johns County, which at nnsnrpasseil in fertility of moil. Call and see or addrcea J. K. TEJINEY. fel-Jv Federal Pouit. Fla RAILROADS. SaTasoali, Florida antl Western HAILAVAV, WAYCK0SS SHOUT LIXE TIME CARD IN EFrECT JUNE 19, A'l train of thi roa-t are run br Central Kla.klnnl 'lime, rawatim-r Tralus arlil leave af .! arrive, OAILV. aa tolloera: WrT INDIA EAST MAIU Arrive JackwaivHIe. . Li-ae Jm kMXiville . Arri'e Waycnnej . Ji'aut Savannah ... I Wkvliin ltH-llllHlli Wai4iinir1oii . lluliiin.. . . . riiilaiU-lphia tL'oomion . "ia . l a in . Vlia . U' i iu . lap . II ait a m . IS p m hi p m .New Inrt. an p ra Pullman Itolfet cart to and f rora New Vork ami JiM-k-nt n Ic an-1 Pullman Meepiiuj care to ana lnm Jiu-kemi me awl lauiia. NEW OHLEANS EXPKEW. Arrive Jackaonville Mpl U-avit JackHHll llk '! Arrive U'i)ikm . I a I - Th..i!illlc I SJ pi IUtllllfllilire 3:Cpl lmllali.ai.-her IM)pi I'enntcola ia La N UK hi W p I MoOile ia I. N KU .. Hill Ni l. l lrl.iu k i. I. H U H ? Ill a i Pullman Itulti-t car. lo anl tntn Wa;-raei an-l ,N w (irleana, ta I'enaacola aiol Mollr ATLANTH' OlAJT LINE EXPKIf. t-at Ja kMMi ille e I Hllulian . Anne fc a-i-i ... Paaniiah . . tiara-mo! W ilinina-lon . " H.I.I.4I lta-lina.l ... M H aliinviai. tuft S T . 4 . . ; ae Iff. tr p T p aip .w p m Vt a m Stm 1 ! m p 1 1 iai p .-w i ota Putlmuit lliiflet He-iiijr inn triim J t ill lo New VlHk a :ai a i:at i unci ha kx irtjsH. rri - Ja tofi iIh Ij-ac J.i kMn til H it rm " t.allMe IIh - I Jt ke I II I itr hik " 1 hiH. iIm- Ilia 4 l ' P ; p m a .- p at i Si II V p at In v p at A rril - A ll.in M oi f. inM-rr oal Vol ral K U M..il.- ia La N 1(11 I ' p IU ; J i m New i t lean. la I. a N Hit Nu.tmlle tw I. a N Hit . ly.oMo ill.- ia La N KH I iih iiinaii lul.t N KH . . M. I in. ia I. a N UK ' ttt p ni I ii a ai IV, am a hi 1'iillni.tn llulfet ear. to mil f r tm Jm aeott tHUaiil I.OHIW, t la 'I'liotUMet 111, MHilrolM' ei alel .Na.ll lile. EAST TEN Ntr:E KXPHrr. A i-rie Jw kentn illi- . . JAiu lwe Jia kw4iiUe . i in p mi lnir I allitlian 7 en p an .tniir a)inai a.iip " Ji-wiifi lo ii .l.w-oii ut r.T V 4 11 UK I 'Mtiu " AiiaiiiaETV i. Kit ;iiam liniiainatra K T V a 11 HK I Jit p at I'lilltiitin lluit-t ear an.l iMBMrn-iitft-r -m Imw tan! I mm JiM-kwntille ami 'liailaiHMi HA VAN NAM EXPItl!. Arrive Jm kain illf . t i a at Arrite iiaiiM-wi ille .... .... n:aia Vt-n e Jui-kMom ille . . . . U iai p nt t.aiiH-to. ille 9 . p " Ijtke t II y . 3Apm l.oeliH. s.'Ap Arme VacriM lli.'ipiu - .mimiiij tie II ami Kit ni'iatn .Ma-on ia a-iilral Kit ... . hi a m - .Mliinia la (.'fin ral Kit . . I Iti " l liiiliaiioou-a, W ami A Kit ... irtpra I iiiciiiiinii, ut C U 11 .. a AKiam hiitaiiiiah a In a in ( ItarM-wion 1 1 lo a ui Piitlniiin HiitTi-t car. J:ickom ille 4 C'tncin- mm aiel lliroiiun com -Ilea Jai-kmaii ille lo (liat tatioonH. 1 'nl I nut n Mii'iniitf cam lo ami from Jackaon ville ami sataiimiii. 'I hroiiih H-keta aolil Ut all laiinta Ly rail ami al Hln-lii coiimt-tiiaiH, ami Ixivvhuc i liet-kill tliroiiwii; alM aiiepina- car larttia and accfioiia lei-nnii at ('oniaii 'a oflief, in AmIot Itinliliiia-. KS Hay trf-t. anil at taiMHeliirer alalioll. ami oil Hiarii i'eiii' i.ine Nifaimm. if. ii. I'lani ami fliiittahotf lii, ami la-llury llaa Liiui ateain- er, i n oi Jin kMHiviue. W M. I". IIAKIIKK. fleiieml 1'aMCHKcr Attent. ICO. FLEMINC. KiiiH-riutcmlcnt. FOR ORMOND, Uuvlana, ant Polnla on t li iii.t C"tait." St. JOHNS AND HALIFAX (The Wtolte.l 1CAIjL.1OA.X. TIMS TABLE No. I. To Take 'Effect MONDAY. April t, ! (Uailr. Elcfpt ISuDilar-l Ol'TII IUIITND. h III n m A r I m tone . - p m Makinir coniiei i-oiiB who ai eame re ami hack lor freight and paaaatre for all pomta on Haul. X river. NOUTII HObnw. Lv Da)t na .... . '.:! a m Lvlirmomi .... . hjumw Ar Itoihuton ..... lii .wani Lv Koliemon via Ferrr Aral nicer . liiJlia m Ar Palatka ..... ll.iaiam l.v I'alaika via JT. A K.W. H . llJttara Ar Jdckaoiiviiiu - . . lai p in Maklnir e mw connections for all uiinti North and teat. KiNflal iudoet-meDts to ImmiKraots and rx. uraion tart.iee '1 hroutin ratea or tn-iirht a-len to all potnta n t he Ka.t I'otuit. and aa low as br anr ot bei line. U.J. WHITE, E.8.iPRNCER, Prent. . p. A. JEWELERS. I THE OLD UELIABLB Jewelry House! HAS MOVED UN LEIOI STEEET, OrPOSITE PUTIAI H0OSE.I Where my ti ante and riiKtomers will niii ever miiia in EWELBY 4 SILVER PLATE WARE i ?T( KANCY I'KICKH' R. J. RILES. A full line of Periodical ami Htatien- eryalwaya on hand. ivimeonk! uiii all! Watcces, CIocis, SiiYerware, Spectacles, Gold Pens, Pencils, Pocket Knifes, Stationery, Nevspapers. MT-riNk WALKING ('AUK froai S eta. upward.. All Reoairina Guarantee a. Wo. 17 Kcaa Block. PA TEXT PETTllEn OS MtAitOKAni.R Terma, Waark retaaMtw aapi ra raref uilr and a-traUy drawn. Wrtre for parUculara. N. I O MXAMia. Patent Attoi-nt and Mfedaut. k-al Eacioewr. 8t- tVaatt ttutJ.Uaa-. WaaailRatnB. Lv JjcVaonvilie via J, T. t K. W. I...K) p m Arl'alatk:t ..... i.lftpan l.v I'alaika via Ferrj Arm.mrar . taipm Ar Koileaum ..... tjlipm l.e KoileaKin . . . - J ID a m l.v i irinofiil ..... (i )) RAILROADS. r.T r--I aA-.a sa- l ilai w t PI :?f ft 1 1 1 1 Y.fr i - THE NrxjuTRSCIIEIirLK Will (o into effort SUNDAY, HAY 8, 1887. Wbea train will run aa follows: HOITII lrsrv-MAIS I.IXE. 0 a Man. 1 Holy. II .ai p m I .4 p HI 1 II p Bl MlSRII Tmm. Lv JackannvtlMv . ti a m Oranav Pal k . I iu M iirvfuCott a 117 a ni PaU.tkailfnaMKi In a in i latur'l at ln l.'a iu Potntaia. . . . II IA a at HuiitlnyUat . 11 lea ut tf tilif . . II to a m hpniia-dard'n M 15 p iu Itelatnd Jiim- 1J .M p aa t p m 4 II p ai t in p iu a ai p m S7 m 7 -1 p ut i p in a im i m 3 10 1. 1 . a us p m 1 K p m a la p m " Iw-Land . Vt IS p at tpm RUpm Oranl1iy J IS s p at Luletpnar Jc L! p nt M-Nina . . . I IA p ui Ar Ktlft-nrair Hanlord I I t p m i p nt tXia (Up ia t; p in 4 ai p at (Uyn 4 p ui 4 ai p at lu T, p at MiMTII IM'lMi. lltia M tu. I HOI I . l.v Hanf ird I L a ut r out h-m- . . Miiune . . l.nif rtrtMf Jc " Orantnr I1l J h a la la ltml a nt S iai p a. J hi I- Hi Klin ki . at a 4. a nt I i; im a a at t p m Uin B p at la I Mini June ti'ia IH-ina liard n ! Him M Ke lllf . IWlM Hiiailiiiartou . Una loHina 1 :t i m I'alaika. Lau "I ell ilj-Mi'n.iil I'lam lliwru i oe -. I ;l m M i iratiat lark .'Mam Ar Jat keoattile St m m lie m t 4.1 1 J 4 ot 4 14 SI 4 l & (a la ( P at w I a p la p Hi P ai p nt p at p ut P ia a m a aa a at a m a aa HI P a P aa i at Kinra - (Ndatn Mall Iraina i.lell) I aa-fi leilt el etatMaat Imla-alil. atal rtin eiaiil l.-t - J a k aia ill-ami t enia. I'ullman llitt-4 aM. Ina mia an atta. aa-l. Sf t.aaia.-taaa to Liiift- pi be- al Hllllilatav. INDIAN RIVER DIVISION HAII.Y. KXl'F.IT Kl'Mi.W. liolMI Mil Til. Li-ate Hanford " Miainar . InltYixum- Mn-i. Mime Arrtvi Tiluat Ille S p iu 4 p MM 4 . p ui Uw i; p hi e 4i i tu OlilMJ Null I II. l-ate TiIimo ilk- Mime . . I tata-ei K.iila-rprtaa' . . Miairaaa Arrtte imulord I-; in p ra It si p m I (a p nt Slip ni . t t p HI t 'ttt p iu Sanford and Lake Enstis Dirision. IMILY KXt'KIT Kl'MUY. (illlMl KKHT. Leave Ha nfonl . . I'aola Korrciilo Ml lam Arrive Tat are-a. ! a Hi S a tn In IS a hi In :d in In 4 a m ft hi p in l P m ft A? i in a l i p hi K i ill OOINO EAhT. Leave Tavarea . " Ml. laaa Haa-reiiui. I'w ile . . 7 m a m 12 tn ro 7 IJ a in IS 17 p m 7 a hi 12 :i7 ji iu Mm I p in a SA a ui X J p hi Arrive Muitord ItF'For fiirtlwr infornialli'ii. thnawh xai- nctiiaia.fti., iae folkra, iM-wwaN-niiiiid larire Iiiim-a-tnl. at alalia ma. M. It. Mi Ut A N, L.C. HK.MIMi. (iciiT. HupLAIj. P. A. Oeli l. Ticket Aat. SL Anpstiie and Palatka RAILWAY ! "THE STANDARD SHORT LINE." TIME TABLE No. 6. Taking Effect Sunday, May 8. 1887. tMaudard Tlaaa (UOth) Meridian. DAILY EXCEPT BPNIIAYB. WEST. EAK'I r. READ IMIWR, No. No. L HTAT10X8. Hi A H t'P. No. 4 No. S. Ar. P. M. Lv. Lv. . M. A. M. Ar. P. M. t :n. . im :ti..a tt!... .. Ht. AiiiniHtlne .... New ht. Aiiytiatiiie ..fit. A. P. June. . Siiiitha . ...Middiidon Armirt rooir Holly Ilium ll t Hilda . .. . MerrlUa-Id ..12 45 . . VI 4.1 . . 12 :w :. a im ... . . . 12 S5 ...IS I . .12 14 .. 12 IM ...13 IK .12 .11 M .11 fa2. ...II 45. i ll :m .. Ill 3 M Tt ... M ... m :t ... HI 45 . . . . a :tt ,. .... a im n id .ft M 6 M ft 4 .ft 45 .ft 40 .ft :rr ft :i .ft in ft 15 Lv. t 01. 4 IM. II. Ift 4 J . . . ltiM-na Viata ... 'Pal If oartit lilt' IXaat Palalka. ... 4 SI 4 4 "i M IV . Ar. . Paiaika- V I K"y Ih ft l. I'alaika J Ik K W I lock II 2d Ar. Lv HL'NIIAY THA INK. WEST. No. X No. 1. F.AKT. No. 3. No. 4. Ar. Ar. A. M. P. M ...III 40. 15 ...III :. a l. , .in ;ii..a tti .. HI :i 1 55 ...III l i ft 4M . . .Ill IM. ft 44 Lv. Lv. P. M. A. M. S in ... . ft. Auaniatine a r.. M ! . 2ii.. II ST. . N :il . a : . .ew HI. AnarliatiiMl. W. A. I'. J urn-lion Mnitli. Ml.i.lla-lon .. . . A nmal ronir . ... .. ... Holly liraiH-b Hlu Ida Merntleld ... Iliana VMa .. .I'attenxait ille.. . . Eaat Palal ka a : Ml 3 57 4 HI 4 IM ...III ot. ft :w II. 41 . 15 . 4ft . ... 5W ... H Vi .. W Ml . .. 47. ft M ft ;i .ft 25 ft 22 ft 15 .ft Ut Lv. 4 211. H til . 21 a w . 4 :i.. ui . II to a Lv. 4 45.. Ift.. Palatka, F. H. 11 . Daa- k.. j r. at. ST. JOHNS RAILWAY "THE ANCIENT CITY ROUTE." AILY. WEKT. No. ft. t EAHT. No. e. Ar. P. M. T 4ft T 7 M 7 (M Lv. Lv. P. M. ft 45. ft 47 ft 55 8t Aiimiatine ..New HI. Aua-iiatine. L A. P. J urn I loll Tocta' :ai. . . Ar. 'Fla h tat tone. W. J. JARVIK, Ueu. Kupt. LIQUOR DEALERS. P. CUKELY, erchant, AGENT FOR, DUFFY'S hALT WHISKEY, WATBB 8TBKIT - PALATKA Bescued from the Brave. mj warn aar aaa ekiUul I 111 niiaad oa eae ef W Cmla, aalataiea aaaf pmacria aire wrr atteatina ni T ream wa afflicted ftaaJly rcaulted ia very I trM eeery kaotra CaOetfla S. . K. I ahott data la -run I la aeefc a take aad la a larger thaaa aty heed cnadkioa lor yean aa ad amched e the boae, taaa to WmL She had beea la each a terrible 4 was at am-death'4 door at tlm (law aba (nauaeuoed the 8. S. 8. thai I rcaiaed (mm aatl tha hmifttof aa who the (acta kaowa M am efawd ee aty wBe Firm Praam, Jueaat Ck, Cev, May , RAILROADS. auKiiJA mvmn kailwai THE OKAM.E KELT KOl'TE. Time TuUe in Fffect Mag 19, 17. THA1NK UOIN'U KOITII. I-V 81. Aua-lMtliaa. JackMMit ilia ., l.ialka .. . "JTtkWJo.. IntfrlacufU. .. " Kanika - M. Me. kin .... " llaaliiorn (iallMiait tlie . . . . " ll.H li.-lle Ar i.almtille ... Lv Miano " Ua lilae 4 'ma iia ala Wa-unton , m-klaaahe Ho. Ijike H eir Waliurtf . . . . ', I ikahmuiika . . M I la-aan-m Jaiia' . IViula tt.ai llroaik.t uie ar. Ilt.-I1M . . -Ha Maml I jika-ialld Ar llai-low l. l-..rt M.df . " H a liula " 4 taailM' A H.. " Arawalia l-ort iia-t.ii, 4 tea elaiaal . Ar i ralrtle Puma liorila a nt "mam 11 p ra Hiiiiam (55 put In 15 am a ; p ia In -M a ut 4 i p ut 10 Utm 4 2M p nt 11 II a ut 4 M p ut 1 1 21 a ra ft hi u ui ll Va a ut ... It ui p ui ft Su p ut 12 .ii p m p w ft ill ftfee P W P Ut put t: ar SI ! Wi IU I :b p m S 14 p in ! lii hi ta p ni ai p ni at 41 p IU 4 n p in ft p nt ft HI p IU ft Ml p HI HI p IU J Si iu 1 41 ar If ate. T in a iu UtlM 4-1 a m Mam In la a m II in a m II a m II tumm TK.INH i.nlMI Kill! I II l.t Ptmla tt-ttm " lialia-. ' I b-telaml . I. at vkti A n alt. t taarla- iaap H im laola - li.t M.efla- 1 p 1 t p 1 ei p 1 4 It p 1 4 '.. . I a t, p 1 ? -..' " IUit..t - lakilaiid . ' IimIiImimI " lHaH- I II t - III... k.t Hie . : II 1 m . 7 5ft e m . a 43 e aa . a in I -1 a 1 . I-Cti 1 l i . . i...u...M i. .11 ... . ... " I 'katiaimi-ke kif Ma ia " I.M-.iaia Hi am a I .a- H ,.ir 1 ; , m Uin. aim.. It I . p aaa A a l-hlaaa II -l ! Ha 1 a ala " I l a aa ' lahl " M,. MO.. . laimea ila., " K.a. 4h li.- A t lallaa-.t III.. l.t Ilea. imta-. M. M. kua. ' Ha-aiha I ail-. la. ha it " Jllkl Ja-. Ar I'alaika I i p 11a II p at f IM p HI 4 iai p nt 4 p m ft V. a 1 ln I Me 1 I ln 1 i'.ll 4.i a 1 4 I laa . Ha 4 II w ( . HI h In p m 5 i p m a a m a a 1 e 1 p 1 aVi p l Jm I.mii lim ip ' M. AiiamatiiM' tt 41 p iu KT. Julisa AMI LAKE PI PTI IHVIaluM. lull- l)iia A.ta-r ArrltrTHipm Allltt- .'ai a ut I .-il Mixi l-atv ft k ! m l.t pia am 4" lit-anri At to 4 4' ,. I.im k- . . l.t In ai 4 l a laiaiiae la nd pi hi 4 1 .11. 41 "Hull 4 4i loan. I Uiaml " tl 4 4i loil Maaaai M ! " !.( I 11.11. Irlli " i ftl a .ai Mi 11. aH-r l.t 4 ai ' ft 3 4i linn. 4 " ft 4ii A r lo lo laiH-l'ait . ... " " M III.NNM.TIoNN. AI Palalka una Jack"" lite, Taaia and K.-y (A a.l Kallttay . aiad al. Aaaaiaalllaa. ami I'a lalaka Itailaa), ami law! nt.-r ai.eUM-ra tnti M. AiimimIiim', (ina nl otc apilii., Jaa kn t ille ami all ioiiile Nonll. tjutt and ami. Mall train, make 1 lea' eaaiiaa-llou luali tm.J.T. aY u.W. ('., al Jaa kaoutilki uilu Allnlillc 4 oa.l I lit.-, V .M Mail. AI iialiieat IIh- uilh llieoaiali Pullman eUr era oter Pat ainiau rlomla and .-alcm H, for New lirleana, remaaa-aila, hatamiali, Altai' 11), Molilaomei ), IHil.lllle M. laaila ami ail M.I Vt I.). A I 1 hj la with Florida IUMaa and Na lira lion I n, and a. K. II. A la. K. II. AI Aal.ir ullliM Jolioa riti-r ateameia for Jaa-kwait llie, hantiad and way landinaa. AI l.a..liiira with Ilia tl. Jolilie and l.aka Eiwlia .lit Ikioii of Hie Klori.la K.HillMrn loo I. at, and l.iala on I he llama, luialia and Uriilin lor all xiiiitaon Lak.-a. At Tuniia Willi riant Kleamliliaeiery Moll day ami 'I tiiireday tor ki ) Hil and Ilea ana. At likeliiiid Willi Hoiiih I-loll. la llailiiaad fia-TaniHt, K laaimni.., Oi'lamlo and hanlartil. AI I'linta lioiila Willi aleaiui-r Ala.' Iluatod and W alkaloinii a lor Puma Uia and Frn t i.'mN'AKT. J. A. I.AIINKIIII. Iiaii.rai Maiiatra-r. HuiariiiUiMlt 11C ST. AUGUSTINE ROUTE. Jacksonville St. Au-u.tlne and Halifax River R. R. ft. Auguatine liivialon of Jackaiai vine, Tarn pa and key Weal Hallway. Hie ouly Alll LINE Hail lloute llet. Jack, oiivilleand Kl. Auauatlna tk-beduie lo fiffJctNovenilar 14, 1HKI Traini leave Jackaonvllln from Funy Wbkrf, 100T 01 iMtiwnaii tre.-i. A.M. Ml led Lv. J ckaonvllla 7 ' Ar. tu AiiKU.line.. M.;n A. M lialli, Lv. ft, AuiriiHtlni.. ami Ar.Jfckaoiitille.. Hud V,. Ui KAWFOhli. Ku iM-rliila-udent. A.M. Ia.nr IM IU..M P.M. P .. Kipr. Ilaily. I .111 4 HI t :m 5 4i P. M P. M. Eipr. Mlicd.l'ally, 14.111 HI I IM 4 ill I i.ni4 a) ft. A) I. (J. HKMIMl, (1. T. A. 6TEAM BOATS. PASSENGER DErAETMENT, DeBary am People's Line STJSAMIfiRS. On St. Johns River. iSCUKDULKH. KTEAMEliK CITY or JACKSONVILLE AMI If. II. PL A XT, In KlVot't IVTuv 11 1HH7. NH'TII. JA1 KKllN VII.I.K N Lv 12 mam HF W It'y dia k Art On arrival of Wcaat India Faat Mall. OIITII. M a iu " 3 30 p ro Ilellury Wharf, Fat or I .a urn bt. Tia.a ! Nl I. Hi. t im p in II Si p in II Ul p 111.... IU Miiln'irt... Palatka ... Itoliealotl. ., Wclaka .... " I " II o :i a m 411 p HI III p HI hi p HI 15 p HI (eorvi-lowil , . VolnMa. . . . Amor t'Stm iu. 3 : a ui. 7 in p in ft IM p IU 4 15 p m 4 45 a m la-laiml Ijtndiiia ).,... laa rfiait I " .... Mine Nj.rtiiK.... ( HA N FolllJ M ft jum Arrive - a 111 a ai H Fla It H t Ift p HI 45 p UI IM p HI IHU in City Wharf .. JU a 111 l-iileriiria). "1 Lv I II. II. ELLIOTT, Oen'l. Paaa. AtrU lH-llary Lllai. W. M. IlAVIIiMiN. lia-n'l. TralT. Art.. People' IJne. A. J. BEACH & SON, tJurserymefJ PAI.ATKA ALL Fl ollmai LL FKL'ITH OHOWM HITITKO TO TIIIH vm lalalo u trta . wfca a bkaal diaeaw which aWlled Ike ateet lerKe ulcerated and a(!y looliaj raaain enre ianaedy. aack ae the aafaaparilU aaa aetata at Ike heat pfcyeiciuM wku ao heaaut ia aay way. Afewamatha ararured aoma U thai aualidae, wairh aha be(M aaa eweacta. aad the am, which watAhea the ad I paUkly auake Ibia Mateaieal Ic wee, W. M. CREEK,