Thb Palatka News
Entered at the Palatka postofflce
n mailable matter of the second
Palatka, Fla., on
. A. RUSSELL. E4ltor
LOOKING GLASS REFORM.
A certain rich man has his home
lined with mirrors. lie is not a
frank. He can afford the mirrors.
And li- believes tl.ey are educative.
One might almost differentiate civili
zation from savagery by mirrors
Some time atro a very clever story
appeared in one of the magazines.
It told of a desk mirror Riven by her
pupils to a public school teacher
wherein the teacher could look to
see how pretty she was when she
Miiiled and how ugly when she
frowned. The mirror, so the story
ran, transformed the teacher from a
crabbed and cross character to one
that smiii d and became popular.
The story contains a truth. The
problem in making the world better
and brighter is to (jet people to see
tliemsi lvi s as others see them. If,
then, we could provide looking-L'las-es
at every turn of life we al
most should lie able to reform the
H. who fumes and fusses and
frowns over his task, being provided
with an ever-present mirror, would
he able to size himself up as others
size him. And he who nets drunk,
or otherwise makes an ass of liiin
n If. could note the process and be
And she w ho is peevish and sour
and sulky miht. look and hate her
w ay", f or no matter how plain the
woman's face, if she be but bright
and cheery and smiling her face will
he beautiful. And no matter bow
handsome in features the woman
may be, if she wears a visage of dis
c mteut .atid moodiness she will show
herself ugly. The handy mirror
would reveal the ugliness, and the
woman touched at a vital point
would redeem her features.
It is saiil no woman can pass a
minor without looking into it a
good habit that men might profit by.
People are well behaved before
their mirrors. If the looking glass
could he kept before thein frequent
ly enough they might he uniformly
Let us face the mirrors often. Not
for vanity's sake, but character's.
I,et us see ourselves as we are, and
often, that we may assimilate our
selves into the likeness of our better
PLAY WITH THE CHIL
In a lecture before the Chicago
Woman's club some time ago, Prof.
Met 'hillock urged that, parents
should make a business of playing
w ith their children in the evenings.
He showed the possibilities of
shadow pictures on the wall or a
game of leap frog with paterfamil
ias as the stationary frog.
He said fathers ought to stay at
hom.f evenings. He showed how
they could produce a screaming
farce for the kids by utilizing
mamma's switch and converting
oneself into a Chinaman. Or how,
by practice, the head of the family
might caper about the house tie
decked in a horse blanket and feath
ers, uttering belimes the war whoop
of a Silting Hull.
Why not? One of the child's
greatest needs is play. Surplus vi
tality of the growing kidlets must
be worked oil' some how And the
more horse-plav the less need for
And this also is true: In most, in
stances the father and mother would
In belter olf lor a jamboree with the
children, a romp for relaxation's
If great, big, dignified men condes
cend to "rough house" in the lodge
and in the masquerading in tawdry
lodge toggery and foolishness, why
n il plav Indian with the children?
' I uitiation night.'' in every lodge af
fords more or less of opportunity for
the fun and frolic that ministers to
Why not stalk in mock heroics or
make a fool of oneself at, home,
where mamma and the children may
henelii dy the harmless mirth?
Kd.vard Kitzgerald is responsible
for a big improvement in the DeSo
to Co'iniy News and he has only be
gan, (liven a little time and the
proper support of citizensof Arcadia
and tlie paper will become an iinpor-
laid, factor in tin- further develop
ment, of what, is how the leading
citrus fruit producing county in the
The whiskey element of Putnam
county carried the election "wet" on
Tuesday by a majority of fi'i votes
Tallahassee True Democrat This is
a sample of the advertising Putnam
county has been getting during the
As Ishiim Kd winds says he is
really to die, and the governor has
H:gned his death warrant, there
seems to be no reason (save the Par
don Jioanli why he should not "skip
the ditch" on the day appointed.
Ishaui has confessed to the murder
of School Superintendent Kppes of
The llostwick influence, measured
by results, cost, Palatka liquor deal
ers more real money than any other
"gold brick" purchase of the catn-paigii.
IE nnAi aiAic tun una e
ARE SAYING. I
PROMISES A REITERATION'.
An article in Wednesday's Times
I'nion, headed "Five Pillion Feet of
Lumber in One Pine Kelt," in Taylor
and Lafayette counties, shows con
clusively that the Internal Improve
ment fund sold Its lands in these
counties, as we stated in our last is
sue, at figures (?) far below their
value, and we will copy the article
in full in a future issue of this paper,
so that or readers may know some
thing of the lands' true value. Tal
lahassee True Democrat.
SIZES HIM RKiHT.
When Jennings, last year, ordered
the state tax reduced to one-half
mill, he did it. for his own political
advancement, hoping probably that
it. would aid his candidacy for the
I'nited States senate. Hut it didn't
work. As a consequence the state
tax w ill he higher this year than it
has been for years. The present ad
ministration had to do this to meet
the expenses of the state government.
Volusia County kecord.
hill l'ROJKC'T AT I.EESHI KIi.
The meeting of citizens held in the
Armory Hall yesterday afternoon
was perhaps the most important
that has ever been held in Leesburg,
because far-reaching in probable
great results in good to this commu
nity and this lake region country.
The object of the meeting was for
the purpose of calling on the town
council by resolution to call an elec
tion for the issuing of bonds for the
opening of broad canals up to Lees
burg from Lake Harris and Lake
Griffin. The meeting was largely
representative of the intelligence
and the property of Leesburg and
the resolution was adopted by a
unanimous vote. The scheme of
opening these canals into the heart
of the town, wide enough and deep
enough to accomodate all lake and
riv r craft, and the opening of the
Ocklawaha river to navigation from
the St. Joints river to Leesburg is
not experimental, but only requires
the energy and the money necessary
to put it in effect. To those who are
familiar with the liver navigation of
former years the plan is feasible and
practical. That the results ic.Tiiii g
to the community from the p'ans
successfully consiimated will be
greatly beneficial in the increase
of trade and the rapid building of
the town nearly all are agreed, and
it must he gratifying to every well
wisher of Leesburg to know that the
early completion of this important
work is practically assurred. Lees
3 Tale of the Girl Who Got What 1
By Bill Burgundy.
Once upon a time there lived in the
town of Segreganset a blonde. She
was slender, flexible, emotional and
worth seeing without a veil. Her
eyes were of an azure blue, her fin
gers tapered, her instep was liign
autl her name was Alphoretta.
Alphoretta was as high-strung as
a concert violin and as graceful as
the weeping willow. Kven when she
was all by herself she would sit on
the very edge of the chair with her
skirt wrapped under and her shoul
ders thrown back just as though it.
was not the least hit painful.
There was nothing prosaic, about
Miss Alphoretta. She was a stick
ler for high and lofty effects.
Every morning when the crystal
sunbeams peeped through the. heavy
hangings at her window and bathed
the room in a tender golden light,
Alphoretta would open her night
worn eyes, desert her pillow, make a
careful toilet and stroll into the gar
den where she would peruse Poems
of Passion 'mid dew-kissed dalfodi s
while her mother prepared breakfast
To the he-belles of Segreganset Al
phorette was absolutely uugetatable.
They did not grade high enough to
segal iate in her class.
Kvery time one of them would
take a step in her direction she
would wave a red light. Fact is,
Alphorella's aim was high. She
was not going to chance herself to he
landed by any man wdio was the
tiniest bit commonplace.
Deep down in the labyrinths of her
mind Alphoretta had planted an
idea that some day she would be dis
covered, wooed and won by some
tall man brave and true. Ho would
be the owner of vast, estates, a yacht,
a city mansion and a Newport villa.
He w ould be a collector of priceless
works of art and a connoisseur of
rare vintages. He would be a leader
among men and a defender of wo
men. His wealth would he iinliiiiil
ed and he would he liberal to a fault.
He would be a Herbert, Spencer ill
intellect, a James K. Hackett in
form and a Harry Lehr with the
women. His name would he Perci
val or Iteginald or Piedmont or
something equally adorable. To Al
phoretta he would be constant and
true. Her wish would he his law
and her every w him would be grati
fied. He would surround her with
maids, secretaries and all I hat hei
heart, coule desire in furs, frocks and
True.no man of that, description
had shown a desire to accumulate
Alphoretta. lint she had a hunch
that it was only a question of time
when he would appear upon the
scene and lay claim to her heart and
hand. That, is why she held out on
the local supply of gal-bait..
Atter spinning around in dream
land for a considerable spell Alpho
retta settled down and married the
foreman of a Guano Factory.
Moral: You never get more than
is coining to you.
Cood ruuds mean as much as good
crops to the farmers.
If nnu'udaui roads arc to be main
tained at their best the sprinkling cart
Is a dally necessity.
The longer the delay in building good
roads the greater the cost
I'ntll produce is hauled to market It
Isn't really produced.
If the road Is poor good horses and
good vehicles count for little.
There Is no word which should be so
thoroughly Impressed Into the minds of
all connected with the making of roads
as the word "drainage" thorough drain
age, deep drainage.
Dirt roads should be worked In the
early summer and not In late summer
or fall, but repairing should b la or
0r at all seasons.
I Fables From Ancient Grease.
By A sop Jr.' of Putnam Co. a
A Commercial Drummer some
what given to bibulous habits, miss
ed his train one evening by remain
ing too long with his hilarous com
panions discussing the merits of the
The train he missed met with a
head-on collision and hundreds of
passengers were hurled into eternity.
Moral Is it better to be a dead
drunk- Drummer, or a drunken
A Man met a friend upon the
street, who had prolonged his session
w ith King Alcohol rather too long,
and who was decidedly full.
s:uiit tin. Mun 'it crrievpo. me to see
you in this condition as Nature
never intended your stomach to be a
receptacle for stimulating poison."
.,slu,.f thA I nchriutfafl Praflll "On
the contrary Nature is my guide.
I. nob nt the moon Nature civ eg it
two quarters upon which to get full,
ami 11. uas ouiy iwo quartern ieiL.
improve upon Nature, by becoming
full upon a quarter and having three
Moral Cut nature out of the ar
gument and give the enemy no quar
ter at all. '
A Colored Individual, which in
former plain Anglo-Saxon simply
signifies a coiniiion,.riUiiBry Nigger,
was asked by a meek, hut highly ed
ucated Professor iu one of our Great
Institutions of Learning, "Which is
the heaviest, a pound of iron or a
pound of fenthers?"
The sapient son of a black mother
with extraordinary glare on his
ebony door plate, promptly replied
that not only was a pound of iron
the heaviest, but, also that it was a
stupid question to ask by one who
had his superabundant education
The meek Professor seeking further
explanation why one pound was
heavier than the other, the proud
deseendent of Ham and Eggs plainly
showed his Yankee training in his
answer, by asking another question:
-Huh? "which pound would you
druther have fall on yer foot?"
Moral Where ignorance is bliss,
'tis folly to be wise.
A Man said to a Crane "if I had
that neck and bill of yours, I would
lie able to enjoy eating ice cream
instead of pork and beans three times
Answered" the Crane "n for neck
it is a self-evident proposition that
you did not stand behind the door
when rubber was passed around, and
iPvou would settle that long bill of
yours nt, the Clothing Company's
store on the corner, the proprietor of
same would be ab.e to bid good bye
to his regular diet of ham and eggs
and eat ice cream three timeR a day.
Moral Never open a jack pot on
a bob-tail flush.
An Inebriated Individual, who
demonstrated while coming down
the street, how extremely penurious
the City Fathers had been when
plannimrout sidewalks, and whose
equilihrum was a subject for serious
argument, was accosted by a Friend
"It is a perfect shame that you
should squander your wealth in riot
ous living, when you could deposit
same in the bank instead of the Gin
Mill and thus assure yourself of a
balance not only there, but upon the
The Inebriated Individual, grasp
ing a telegraph pole with both hands,
while a seven-by-nine smile spread
over his placid features, exclaimed:
Sir, balances have been the bane of
my existence. I had a babin- e once
of'thirty cents hard cash iu the bank,
but the Cashier not only lost his bal
ance, but, my balance, everybody's
balance and then balanced himself
over into Canadaand spent the bal
ance of his days running a success
ful goose farm. You simply see me
following his footsteps, searching for
my lost balance, which may end by
starting a goose farm myself, having
one goose to commence with. I
would also include goats, but they
seem to be in bad-odor."
Moral The evil that men do lives
after them; the good is oft interred
with their bones.
The Summer School of Phil
osophy. One touch' of sunburn makes the
whole world skin.
The Summer Girl makes cowards
of us all.
The proof of the picnic is in the
Surf bathing levels all ranks.
There's no fool like a summer fool.
Flirting is its own reward.
A hand in the hand is worth two
in the gloves.
A little Summer Girl is a danger
Seaside; communications corrupt
Ansence makes the heart go yon
der. Hilarity covers a multitude of sins.
Faint, heart never won four ladies.
Money makes the time go.
Take care of the tent and the
towns will take care of themselves.
Two chaperons are better than one.
A man is known by tlm secrets lie
Nice men tell no tales.
In a multitude of Summer Girls
there is safety.
It's a long head that has no turn
ing. It's a sea breeze that blows no
body good. Carolyn Wells in Puck.
A French naval surgeon. Dr. Le
graud, says that of all the means of re
lieving seasickness only one Is really
effective. "It Is to maintain the undo
men absolutely rigid from the moment
of setting foot on the vessel, 'lo do
this a belt of ordinary tightness Is In
sufficient, The abdomen must be band
aged with a layer of wadding nud
wide bunds of tlauuel in a worJ, ab
solute compression must be attained,
care being taken to do the bandaging
from below upward toward the che.it."
Dr. I.cgraud adds, "The . Important
thing Is not to oe afraid to make the
bauds too tight: otherwise the complete
suppression of the symptoms cannot be
A British nobleman who was sued
for hreiicU of promise declared to the
Jury that It was Impossible for him to
contradict a lady and that therefore
he would not den; that he bad made
the promise, but be Insisted that the
lady had exng-jemtcd the value of his
affections and that that value was a
fair questiou for a Jury. The lady re
covered 1 per rant or so of ber original
claim, nnJ the mulcted nobleman de
clared that the cross examination of
ber by his counsel was amply worth
A LION'S SPRING
Copyright, 1SC6, by R. B. McCiure
We were washing for gold among the
streams of the Wind Kiver mountains
and It was midsummer. 1'he Indians
were hostile and bud givenrus several
close calls until we bad penetrated the
fastnesses and got beyond their rang
We had on this morning moved our
camp about three miles down the creek
and I was not feeling at all well. While
my partner Joe went back al r a
second load I looked for a spat in
which to rest for an hour. Ten rods
to the west of the creek here was a
rocky blult and ten feet up 1 saw the
mouth of a cave. It was n distressingly
hot day, although deep among the
mountains, and I sought the cave for Its,
cool shelter. It was a place not over
eight feet long by three deep, a ereV
Ice among the Jagged blocks of lime
stone, and it was just the ip.it In which
to rest. I had been working In Ice
cold water, with the hot sun beating
down on my head, nud fwas feverish
and hot by turns. I was, in fact, a
little light beaded and realized that I
was. I sat leaning against the back of
the cave and almost went to sleep. I
was drowsing when I heard a slight
noise above me and was wide awake
at once. From the lay of the ground
I knew that only a wild animal of
some sort could have gained the rocks
For five minutes I sat without move
ment, able only to see directly In frout
of me. Then a shadow appeared on
the earth lielow me. The sun was at
my hack, i.nd at the back of whatever
thing was up there, and Its shadow
crept Into view inch by Inch. Iu time
I made out the ears nud head of a
mountain lion. There was no mistak
ing it f jr the head of any other ani
mal. From a lair higher up among the
rocks the animal bad got my scent on
the morning breeze and had come
down to stalk me. Down on the other
side of the brawling creek was my
rifle, and I had even left my hunting
knife among the camp equipage. If
the lion was minded to leap down ou
the shelf nt the frout of the cave, I
should he helpless.
1 had studied the beast from a hunt
er's point of view and therefore had
no trouble iu reading what happeued
during the next half hour. In the
first place. If he had got my scent be
bad ulso got that of sdme one else.
It was not the scent of another beast,
but of a man. , I could tell that
the nervous movements of the beast I
could not see. He did not growl, as
he would if watching bear or wolf or
one of his own species, but now and
then he whined and seemed a bit
When Joe returned be would not
pas3 the cave, but bait 200 feet away,
He had his rifle and revolver with him.
Missing me, he would call out. The
Hon would not attempt to attack an
armed man by daylight and at that dls-
nee. It seemed to me that the
beast must be watching some one near
er by. I bud not given the lay of the
ground much attention, hut was under
the Impression that a shallow ravine
led from the cave In a northerly direc
tion, parallel with the stream. This
would furnish cover for any one creep
ing up to view the site of our new
camp and lie In ambush for us. I
finally settled It In my mind that some
Indian hunter or some young brave
anxious to make a record bad la some
way struck our trail and was planning
to get our scalps. He was creeping
up the ravine, and the lion was watch
I could trace the progress of the man
by the actions of the animal above.
Sometimes the shadow Included the
neck and shoulders of the lion, and
sometimes It retreated altogether.
Sometimes there was deepest silence
for a moment and then It was broken
by a whine or the clicking of claws.
What I began to fear as the minutes
glided away was that Joe would re;
turn and be shot by the lurking savage
before the lion could Interfere. That
he meant to spring when bis prey
came neur enough I bad no doubt. It
was Just the sort of situation to ap
peal to a Hon the cat and the mouse.
By watching the shadow and listen
ing to the movements of the beast I
was enabled to gauge the movements
of the enemy In the ravine. How near
at hand be was when the Hon first
caught sight of him I could only guess
afterward as I looked over the ground,
but I made It about 200 feet. He had
the cover of the bowlders and bushes
for all that distance, but be moved
with the greatest caution. The nearer
be approached camp the greater his
At fifty feet away be halted for full
ten minutes. During this interval he
must have been surveying our camp
outfit and wondering why no one was
In sight. With the suspicion of his
race he probably scented some ambush
on our part. I knew when be came
moving along again when he was
within thirty feet twenty ten. I had
now lost nil fear that I was to become
a victim and was deeply Interested In
watching for the climax. The Hon was
fifteen feet above the man and would
have to spring outward about ten feet.
This would be an easy effort for blm.
As the Indian came nearer the llou
ceased to whine or click bis claws,
but I could almost feel the quiver of
bis muscles as he made ready. I was
watching and listening with all my
might, and I surely thought I should
he able to detect bis last movement be
fore taking the leap, but all I saw was
a black ball pass before my vision, and
then the stillness was rent by a wild
scream of surprise and terror. Tber
was a snarl and a growl, sounds of a
struggle, and then all was silent.
We offer One Htimtivt. Dollars Reward for any
.nwp of Catarrh that con not be cuivd by Haiti
P.J CHENEY k CO.. Toledo, O
Wt. IhminierNitfntKt. h known F. J.Ctaray
for Hie I a -t I-mphi-k, and hl ere hl-n perfectly
honorable in a'l ha I hsi 'rana'tlnns antftnn
t'lal(y aht (u rarry out any oUlLxvituus n.ad
by h1 flrui
WALI;IVO. KlNNAN k M"T H,
Wbolt-aitle Irug;l'8. Toledo, O.
Hall's Catarrh Cum taken luternnliy, ailing
directly upon the bhmd and m icom surfaces of
the STBtftu. Testimonial sent free. Prtoe 76a
wr bottle. Sold by all drttggim
Take Hall's Family Pills for constipation.
No better tune than NOW to iub
crlbe for the Newi; 1 year, $1.00.
to make the home bright and at
tractive. Perhaps it s a
for the Parlor, Dinint? Rom or
Bed Rooms you want
Maybe it's a little
Palil for the H''chcr
Stair) for the Floor
In any case we can supply you
with the best at the lowest cost
New designs in
We invite inspection
Fruit Ice Creams, Sundays, Milk
Shakes, Ice Cream Sodas
All Kinds of Refreshing Summer
L. Pl. SMITH,
t,euion St., 1'iilalka.
Finest Line of Couiectlons In the State
Tobacco, Pipes, Cigars.
We are receiving daily, New
and Fresh (Iroceries of all
kinds. We have Ihe most
complete stock of New Hoods
in the following lines Hum we
have ever had :
Fancy Dried and lOvaporntcd
liest brands of Canned (loods
- consisting or
Fruits, Vegetables, Fisli, Meats,
Cereals, Breakfast Foods, Kntirt
Wheat Flour, Graliaiu Flour,
Yellow Corn Meal, Teas,
Coff'ees and Spites,
Crackers and Cakes,
Hams, Shoulders, ltreakl'ast
Bacon, Sausage, 1'igs Feet,
Best New Florida and
and everything usually kept
in a first-class Grocery store.
Call and see us, you will be surprised
to find that we sell best quality at
such low prices.
L. C. STEPHENS,
Klrby and Morris Sts., Palatka. Fla.
U. LOFIK BAII.KY. L'HAS. M. HlI.LIAKI'
Leading American and Foreign
The Travelers of Ilnrlfo-d
Tlltf Old Ueliulilo' (iriin.iiiij,
Life" ut' rtv "Y..i k
The Leadimg Companies
All Claims Promptly
Office, 28 Front St..
Aimuatlr, to flU the posltlonscreate.l Ly Rail
rwU unit Telegraph 4'omitaiileM. WV want
VOL NO MKN and LAiiJ Kti uf gtxnl IiaMih to
AND R. R. ACCOUNTING.
furnish Tft per cent, of the Operst rrt and
Station geutH in America. Our elx tchooiH are
thr InrKOHt exclusive Telegraph Hrhools IN
tiik WOKI.I). EBtiibliMiMHi ai ym ami en
dortted by all h-tvllug Railway OIUcIhIh.
Weexwute a $250 Bm1 to every Bimlrnt to
furnish Mm or her posiikm pay) tig from $40
to $4) a month la Riaii-t east of the Kooky
Mount tun; or from $75 to $ 00 a month In Stains
wei f the Btcklef, Immediately upon
Students can enter at anv time. Nn v.
Hon. For full partieulars recanting any of
uur nw wniw uiraa v our exeOUUVe i-fUce
at Cincinnati. O. Catalogue tree.
The Morse School of Telegraphy,
Buffalo. H. r.
l.Clt8A, ft s.
Hau Frmuclacu, raj
At th Ocean View Hotel
tiirtiinhavl Dflnma a.ai u ka ka.t I a. t ..i i
Mieht housekeeping. Rauw from I.Oo to
a.uv per wm per room.
W. 8i M. PINKHAM, Prop.
The new order in the new and
Every home must be connected
Means leffer lleolfh.
We are prepared to furnish your home or business place with
Lavatories, Toilet or Bath
arrangements at moderate cost
at our new store and view the
description we have prepared
it moderate cost and expert workmen will do the job.
Next to Kennerlv
the B ?st dtiurantee of EveeMence,
A. E. WILSON,
GEO. E. WELCH,
VlCS I'E E8IIEKT. .
rHE Putnam National Bank
v nll.:it thrt accounts of th people throu,Miut PutuHni County, and tinier all
the iioiirtHHim n.l amornmoilatlons consistent with good Banking.
3 jFitrLara. . Phaimacy
PALATKA. FLORIDA. . SI
Drugs, Chemicals, Druggist Sundries and j
PRESCRIPTIONS CAREFULLY COMPOUNDED. ft
ATLANTIC COAST LINE
The Great Through Car Line From Florida
FrlSt TIIK ATLANTI C0AST LINE via Clarl.-,i..ii,
j Richmond and Washington.
T WPQf i Tll L""isville Nashvi
the MCtH , Tlw Mobile & Ohio It. It
To KEY WEST
of the homhoro tlCkeU K00'1 0Ver IS. mlles of e Prlnei',al n'itWS'
. T?. Z i p n ,ute8le 00 8a' by the principal apents.
I Ine alsoKvU Sl?r t' Tam to Atlantic K,st l
i.ine, also via Atlantic Coast L ne and Southern llallwav "
For ZS ''iTJffT Ca" ,a E- P- T.'.keraKent, or a.l.I,,
PBANK 0 B YLS'n'N n,r:U!l,,U ttpply 10 Artut9 Atlanll 'ne' r W"'U':
KKA J, h C. BO M l ON. D st. Pass Afrent. W. D. STARK, Traveling Pas. At.
H SI E M PkwS t m If'1 tor Building Jacksonville, Florida.
U- EMEUhN. Traffic Manager, W. J. CRAIG, General Passenger ASent.
V llmicgton, North Carolina.
WHEN YOU WANT
Oil Cloths, Linoliums, lla
Art Squares or Window
R. S. MOON BY,
We carry a big line of these goods and
are making exceedingly low prices now.
Undertaking and Embalming.
Hot and Cold Baths
Chamberlain's f.0" cr..T and
Htm 1..U. Bu,k Lm 1,rho .
"u . 11 may aavc life.
sanifary Ealatka means general
with the new city sewer sy t
and invite the public tu look in
large variety of articles of this
for you. We will fit your li.,,,,,.
& Pipe Fitting Co
in order to make work
easy tho balance of the
season. Come in and
you will find we have n
end of little hiljor-eavini;
(h'vices you never heard
TOO U II I
mi 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 i r i iti 1 1 -i-m
ot, also a splendid stork
of tools and repairs fur
Out-!ook. nut-wen rs, out-rovers out-!:i.N
altolttftrv A neorl or.Ml year stirrer -
l'urp UnerU oil Paint every tlrnj
T. B. MEUlilLL.
Nashville via Montgomery.
ia Savannah and Ocean Steamship Companv for
... Xe' York, Philadelphia and Boston.
V ia Norfolk and Steamer for N. Y., Wash.. Bait.
ViaSava-.mah and Merchants & Miners Transper
tation Company for Baltimore and Phila.
Via PENINSULA and
OCCIDENTAL STEAMSHIP CO.
Study at Home
VHllit your tpare Hme orexnlfim yfBIC ' ""
rtucatjoa and Uspfuia juar coalai'H in
yma leun mun. you nn cant more. Willi the ai J
rny Hoiac Study Lsi't you need aot lee h""1
of employment to lra B'wltkeepin?. Anthnift'j.
ortc. Uteratute, Hlttt-rv, Pvfth..loKy, re-lafrJ.
Stienfes, U;.n, eic. Ihtf 30 UaM aWr-WW
T..rti y M. T eacheti aMed to pan eiauiia
tioat. Teayeirsolfuc.ew. Catloeue free.
Addrcia I. 1. HIM ES, IVlKtkm Florida.
Koticc of Administrator
..,.,, j..,.. . i,imlni!trai,'r'
of Ibe ratatri of H him FrlllaMiilf r, d
y the County Juu-e of I'ulnani ' ''e-
A. V., 1W6. Bi d having Uiaen rlianit"
fatal,-, now by virtue of my ullnni) " "",
AdmliilHlrifc.r, I herehy give nolle """ '"J.
ilora, leira'f-ra, dlatlllmO'fa autl all
"us having r:alm or demonls ag-il"' ' JhlB
wnn M, reni IIIIO lO mv i"r
iwo years from tlie dale of tine no"'T: s
Every man owes it to himself ami hi
family to master a trade or prof-twi',B-Read
the rtlopliiy advertisement of
six Mor-e Pehools of 1 elegrarhy, in tn
laena H ln.r. hn aa.l r a TOUtlff 1,iaU
or laxly may learn telegraphy and h
lured a Ks,lil,iu. -,u '
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