The Palatka News
Entered at the Palatka postofflce
as mailable matter of the second
Published at Palatka, Fla., on
RUSSELL & VICKERS.
Wa. A. RUSSELL. Editor
It is such a beautiful old world,
it's a shame not to enjoy it more.
It's an artistic old world, too, but we
who live in the towns do not stop to
realize the harmony with which na
ture blends all her effects.
When a woman gets a new hat, or
a gown, she gives up her whole soul
to a wrestle with the problem as to
how to make the colors harmonize.
Nature takes any old colors, orange
green, pink, blue, runs them together,
and you can't pick out an inharmo
nious square inch.
You can see this during these Oc
tober days by taking atrip on the
steamer Crescent through Dunn's
Creek and gazing at the foliage of
the trees against a background of
blue sky and tinted clouds.
What would one woman think of
another whom she saw trying to
wear a combination of brown, red,
purple, yellow and sky blue?
Horrible? But if you will look at
the autumn forests to day you will
see the same combinations, only
more so, and yet you hold your
breath in rapture.
Curious, isn's it?
FOR YOUNG MEN.
John Henrv Broadribb died lost
Perhaps you never heard of him
Few persons have.
You knew him as Sir Henry Ir
ving the greatest living actor.
There is comfort and hope for
struggling young men in the career
of tb is man who came up from a ju
nior clerkship in a London shop to
be the foremost tragedian of the
He was born John Henry Broad
ribb and poor. It was only after he
had made a great name for himself
that Queen Victoria made him the
Here is the encouragement to
young men in the life of this illus
trious actor and scholar whose ashes
now repose in Westminster Abbey
When lie made his first attempt to
act a part in a local lyceum he flunk
ed. Stage fright prevented his open
ing his mouth. He retired in dis'
grace without speaking a word.
When he engaged to play a part in
"The Winter's Tale" ho was literal
ly hissed off the stage.
That would have settled it with
most young men.
But tiiis young man knew what
was in him and he was bound to give
expression. Hu studied constantly
and spouted in his room before a
mirror. He drenched himself in
Shakespeare. And he would take
any part, however low, in the cast to
get a chance on the stage. Finally
Dion Boucicault discovered the ge
nius that was in him and the rest
The story in the story with varia
tions of every man who has got on
in the world.
Men make themselves great by
PRAISE THAT IS UNKIND.
Some time ago Margaret Martin,
an Illinois girl, went to Paris to
study vocal music. Admiring
friends had helped her couvince her
self that she had learned all there
- was to be learned of voice culture in
Perhaps you remember the story
How she embarked all her little for
tune in the venture and Anally se.
cured a hearing before a famous
Parisian master. How he bluntly
told her that she had no voice worth
cultivating. To him it was only
an unpleasant but very common in
ciilent To the poor girl, who had
staked all her hopes and all her
means, it was the climax of a life
tragedy. With her one great hope
suddenly swept away from her she
went hopelessly insane.
It is but one case in a thousand.
If we wtpt for alHn whom we our
selves have thoughtlessly helped to
stimulate false hopes by insincere
praise our eyes would seldom be dry.
It is not always kind to "si ak
kindly." True kindness often lies
in frank criticism. In speaking kind
ly too many of us flatter or "jolly,'
imagining that to please for the ma
ment is to render permanent service.
'lhere is nothing better in the
world than a kind word. It never
dies. Its good effect never ends.
Like a sunbeam it casts iuto the
world a warmth that never again
goes out of it But the really kind
word often seems very unkind. In
real kindness there is discrimina
tion. The mau or woman whose
judgment, in praise or blame, is
worth anything weighs it carefully
and speaks it conservatively.
There is just one type as senseless
and contemptible as the chronic
"knocker," and that is the chronic
- joiner, who is ever enervescing
with admiration he does not feel.
Siucerrty, truth, genuine sympathy
and real helpfulness lie in the gol
uainesville has bad free postal de
livery for the past year and is just
now about to inaugurate four more
rural free deliveries from that cen
tre. It already had one.
LATE STATE NEWS.
TOoturoan 1 OOAanrl 1 f"J tfl haloa ti Pflt.
ton will be ginned at Hawthorne this
The fishing industry at Sanford
and other points on the St. Johns
ttiver nas ueen returned oy uigu
finnrfsmtm Am vlullino Mifl hpfld
uf" vm... . o -
f ro rt f he fit T.thtio. rivar Ultur
ducks and meeting with good suc
Twenty-five carloads of oranges
are being shipped daily from along
the Charlotte Harbor division of the
Atlantic Coast Line K'y-
The Atlantic Coast Line It'y bridge
spanning the Santa Fe river near
White springs was totally destroy eu
by fire on Friday night, Oct. 20th.
Williams & Co. of Dawson, Ga.,
have purchased the turpentine plant
of E. E. Overstreet & Co. at Seneca,
including 18,000 acres and all equip-.
men, for 70,000. . r
'I' 1 1 . , ,.,..... k Tin., Arltranrlcrc n f
the state, white and colored, to the
number of 150. have been holding a
state . convention at Plant City.
They celebrate Saturday as a day of
W. R. Cherry, a white man who
has resided at Welaka for nearly a
year past, was arrested last week by
Deputy u. o raarsnai Kisnop. tjner
ry is wanted in Virginia on the
charge of impersonating an internal
The Clansman, Thos. Dixon's new
drama, was presented at the Duval
Theatre. Jacksonville, last Monday
and Tuesday. Of it the Times-Union
says: "The Clansman was pro
duced here last night to a good
house. But the play was not good.
It has little or no literary or
artistic value. It is neither
interesting nor edifying, and is utter
ly unworthy of attention from those
who take the stage at all seriously."
W. J. Godden an Episcopal Mis
sionary in the Everglades, says there
are between 600 ana ttUO Indians now
in the Everglades, who are barely
touched with civilization, and in or
der to gain their confidence he had
to go among uiem its a lueuiuiuw
man," rather than a religious teach
er, and that by successful medical
treatment he had finally gained their
confidence to such an extent that
real nroirress in civilization is now
being made among this remnant of
the once powerful Seminole trilie.
President Roosevelt received a
hearty welcome at Jacksonville last
Saturday. He made two public
speeches one to the assembled peo
Die in front of the Seminole club,
and one to the colored people assem-
He was entertained at luncheon by
the board of trade in its assembly
room and 600 guests attended this
reception and lunch. In the evening
the president went to St. Augustine
where he made an address in the en
closure of old Fort Marion. He
spent Sunday quietly at the Ponce
de Leon Hotel, and attended service
in the morning at the Memorial
Presbyterian church, where he heard
an eloquent gospel sermon by Rev.
J. Coffin Stout, the pastor. Hun
dreds of people from all parts of
Florida flocked to Jacksonville and
St. Augustine to hear and see the
President, who is just the man to
know and appreciate the fact that
from all he received a generous,
hearty and patriotic Florida wel
Sister Eltie Haskell Gates was
born in Chicago, Illinois, in August,
1875, and died at the home of Dr.
Miller, near Palatka, Fla., Sunday
morning, September 24. 1905. Her
family were from New England, and
descendants of Ethen Allen. When
a child her parents moved to Ne
braska, aud later to Texas.
She was an uudergraduate of the
University of Texas, and was espe
cially bright in mathematics and
was offered a position in that depart
ment of the university. She was
proficient in both instrumental aud
vocal music, and was especially
helpful in the church by devoting
ner talent to tne service or uoa.
When about eleven years of age
she was happily converted, and unit
ed with the Methodist church, and
from the day of her consecration to
God was active in church work.
She would pray in public and was
ever ready to bear testimony of the
saving and keeping power of God
Her labor among the young was of
ten blest of God unto their salvation.
In the Sabbath school she delighted
to work, and had charge of the in
fant class in Palatka. Her last work
for the church was fitting up the in
fant class room in the church of
which her devoted husband was the
honored pastor. She was married to
Rev. E. J. Gates of the Florida Con
ference on Dec. 22, 1899. For six
yeurs she was the faithful and help
ful wife of an itinerant Methodist
preacher; ever ready to do her part
in every good word and work. Her
life of thirty years was not lived in
vain. The world is brighter and
better because of such a life.
She has "fought the good fight,
and kept the faith, and finished her
course, and received the crown of
righteousness." Loving hands have
laid the earthly tent away until the
morning of the resurrection. "All
who are in their graves shall come
forth." "In my Father's house are
many mansions." Our sister is not
in the grave; she lives above the
I close this imperfect but loving
tribute with the beautiful words ot
SHE WILL SLEEP TO NIGHT.
Smooth the braids of berBllken hair
On her queenly brow with lender care;
Gather the rob? In a final fold
Around (be form that wllluot grow old;
Lay on her bosom, pure an enow.
The falreat, sweetest flowers that blow.
Klasber and lea e her, your heart's delight;
la dreamless peace she shall eleep to-nlgnt.
A shadowy gleam ot life-light Ilea
Around the lids of her slumberous eyes.
And her 11 ps are closed as In fond delay
Ot the loving word he had to sav;
ui ner genue neari forgot 10 beat,
Anl from dainty head to dainty fe-t
She Is strangely quiet, cold, aud white.
The fever is gone; she will sleep 10-nlgliL
Hut by her work and herempty chair;
Fold up the garraexla she usf d to wear;
Let down the curtains and close the dor.
She 111 neel the garish light no more?
For the task agalitiied ber under th sun
Is finished now, and the guerdon won.
Tenderly kiss her, put out the light.
And leave her alone-ebs will sleep to-night.
O blessed sleep, that will not break
For l.'ars nor prayers nor love's sweet Bake.
O perfect rest, that knows no pain.
So throb, no thrill of heart or bralat
O lle sublime beyond all apeech.
That only toe pure through dying re.ichl
Ood understands, and his wave are right;
Bid hla beloved a loug good night.
Weep for the days that will come no more,
For the snnheam flown from hearth and floor.
For a mlr.alng step, for the nameleea crana
Of a tender ro oeand a loving free;
urn not tor ins poli wnoee goal la won,
V. hone tnfliilte )oy is just begun;
Hot for thetptrlt enrobed in Utiht,
And crowned where the angels are to-nleht.
KEV. W. M. fuaoi ta Ftorlrla Christian
j Major Angelo I
During my college days our family
lived in Washington, and aa they left
It before the beginning and returned
after the close of hot weather I was
not there in vacations. During this pe
riod I understood that my sister had a
love affair, but since she wag older
than 1 and I was at an age when nei
ther my sympathy nor my Judgment
was In demand very little was said to
me about the affair.
A few years later the Spanish-American
war broke out, and I, being a lieu
tenant In the national guard, went out
to fight the dons. In the very first en
counter In which I took part I was
wounded and taken prisoner. I had the
good fortune to be located near one of
the best Spanish hospitals, to which I
was taken and treated with every at
tention. One morning the officer of the
day went through the ward where I
was lying In company with' the sur
geon. When the officer passed my bed
I noticed that my face caught his at
tention. Indeed he stared at me as if
he had known me before. The next
day I received a basket of fruit to
which was attached the card of Major
Major Angelo came to Bee me every
day after that and loaded me with at
tentions. Naturally I became very
fond of him. I endeavored to gain from
him the cause of his having noticed
me and of bis attentions, but failed
signally. He declared that It was the
result of fancy. The intimacy lasted
five weeks, at the end of which time 1
was discharged from the hospital and
very soon after exchanged.
The next time I saw Angelo he was
lying mortally wounded on the battle
field. We were pressing the Spaniards
before Santiago, and having cleared
a way directly in front of our regi
ment with a Gatllng gun we pushed
forward over a field. Stepping over
what I supposed was a corpse, I
glanced down to be sure that I should
sot touch it, and looked into the livid
face of Major Angelo. It was not per
missible for me to leave my company,
but I did. Stooping, I raised his head.
Angelo opened his eyes,' and a loving
smile told me that he recognized me.
I saw blm try to move his lips to speak,
but the effort was a failure. Then be
fell back dead.
I went home, like most of my com
rades, sick, but it was not long be
fore I was on my feet again and
.joined the family la October in Wash
ington. My sister hail for some time
been going Into a decline, and my
mother forbade me to excite her with
accounts of my war experiences, espe
cially my stay in hospital. When I
went Into Adele's room to greet her
after my long and eventful absence, I
was puzzled at the look she gave me.
It was a hungry look, a look as if I
might have news to tell her that she
longed to bear. I was shocked at ber
appearance, and saw that she was
doomed. She wished me to talk about
the war, but I agreed with my mother
that it would not be well to do so, and,
though Adele kept turning to it, I
held to other topics. Indeed, on ac
count of my sister's condition, I wss
not asked to recount war's horrors, as
most of my comrades were, and I was
glad of It Such experiences are more
agreeable to the narrator when mel
lowed by distance, and in my case,
with the shadow of death over us, I
did not wish to dwell upon them.
One day I was sitting by Adele's
bed chatting with her on ordinary top
ics when she said suddenly:
"You were wounded and taken to a
hospital when you were in Cuba,
"And a Spaniard was very kind to
"Yes. But you have beard nothing
about it from me or from father or
mother, because I have not told them
a word about It How did you"
"Hush. Don't tell them that I men
"But tell me'V-
At the moment mother came into the
room and broke in upon my question.
The next time I was alone with Adele
I endeavored to reopen the subject, but
an expression passed over her face
that warned me to desist, and I never
referred to It again.
One evening between day and dark
I was passing through the lower hall
when I saw a figure of a man come
in at the front door. Since bis back
was to the light, I could not see his
face, but It was familiar. He appear
ed to be a gentleman and walked
through the hall as if perfectly famil
iar with the premises. For this reason
I did not regard him as a thief, but per
mitted him to go wkre be liked, fol
lowing him from a distance. He mount
ed the staircase, and I noticed that
though there was but the bare wood to
walk on his step was so light that I
did not hear It He was considerably
in advance of me and bad turned and
disappeared down the upper hall be
fore I reached the top of the staircase.
When I did reach It he wag nowhere
to be seen. ' He most have entered
some room on that floor, and since
Adele's was one of them I hurried to
ward It Just before reaching her door,
which stood open, I heard the word,
spoken in a voice familiar to me:
- Entering the room, the fading light
coming through a window showed me
Major Angelo raising Adele In his
arms. I passed my hands before my
eyes to clear my vision, and when I
hnd done so I saw Adele lying alone,
stiff and stark. She was dead.
A few days later my mother told me
that Adele's affair of the heart was
with Senor Adelberto Angelo, who was
at the time an attache of the Spanish
legation. O. AUQTJ8TP8 PORTER.
Cae For h Hjramraa.
Tearter What Is a synonym? Pu
pil A word that has the same mean
ing as another word. Teacher And
why does our language possess syn
onyms? Pupil 80 yon can use one
when you don't know bow to spell the
other one. Exchange.
A Baal Pattest.
Friend I suppose you're always glad
to get a patient who's never bad any
bad habits. Doctor Indeed I'm not
Friend How'a that? Doctor Why,
man, I can't order blm to stop any
thing. Louisville Courier-Journal.
What Observation Indicates to Be the
Avenge Man's Dully Food Need.
Accepting the daily dietary stantl-
ards which are based upon bbserva-'
tions as to what people are accustomed
to consume. It Is plain that the.average
man doing from light to moderate
muscular work must take each day
approximately 118 grams of proteld
matter (18 grams of nitrogen), with
sufficient fat aud carbohydrate to yield
a total fuel value of. 3,050 large calo
ries. The usual proportion pf carbohy
drate (mostly starchy- food) Is about
500 grams to 60-00 grams .of fat. In
other words, the average man needs,
according to the above hypothesis, ap
proximately 120 grains of proteld, 500
grams of carbohydrate aud 00 grams
of fat for bis daily ration. In order to
obtain these amounts of nutrients he
would require per day three-fourths of
a pound of ordinary roast beef, one
pound of boiled potato, one-half pound
of white bread' and one-fourth, of a
pound of butter. Naturally much
greater variety of food might be adopt
ed with the same nutritive values as
the above," but thene figures will suf
fice to give some impression of the
quantities of ordinary cooked food
stuffs required to yield the nitrogen
and the total fuel value called for by
the above standard dietary.
A more elaborate diet, one In large
measure free from meat aud having es
sentially the same content of nitrogen
and with a total fuel value of approxi
mately 3,000 calorics, would be as fol
lows: Fried hominy, six ounces; sirup,
three ounces; baked potato, eight
ounces; butter, one and one-half
ounces; baked spaghetti, ten ounces;
mashed potato, ten ounces; boiled tur
nip, six ounces; bread, two ounces; ap
ple sauce, eight ounces; apple tapioca
pudding, twelve ounces; fried sweet po
tato, eight ounces; fried bacon, one
ounce; fruit Jam, four ounces: coffee,
one and one-half pints, and tea, three
fourths of a pint. Such a diet, owing
to its vegetable nature and lack of con
centration, Is naturally quite volumi
nous. A greater concentration of diet
is easily obtained by replacement of
a portion of the vegetable matter by
meat, and this the ordinary man, with
bis highly developed palate, usually
prefers to do because of the increased
flavor which his acquired taste now
calls for. Further, the resources at
the command of the civilized man ren
der possible great variety in matters
of diet, but whatever the character of
the daily food dr however great the
number and variety of the ingredients
it will be found that the nitrogen con
tent and fuel value of the daily food of
mankind will In general correspond in
large measure to the dietary standards
usually adopted throughout the civiliz
ed world. Russell H. Chittenden in
The prudent man opens his eyes and
shuts his mouth.
Treat every oue as though you ex
pected him to some day be your en
emy. If there is a dog In the manger
throw him out. He doesn't belong
Are you as active In paying a bill
you owe as you are In collecting a bill
due you? "
If it were not for the fact that most
people ask too much Indemnify there
wouldn't be much use for courts.
You can get up a quarrel, but will
you be any better off after you have
quarreled so fiercely that peace will be
It Is a good plan for a woman to oc
casionally let her husband have his
way without giving him a look that
will take the pleasant taste out. Atchi
Dinner In m Bell.
In the tower of Erfurt cathedral
hangs a huge bell ten feet high and
thirty feet in circumference, weighing
thirteen tons. Within this in July,
1713, dined ten of the town's most
opulent burghers on dishes cooked In
a kitchen temporarily erected on the
beam that supported the ponderous
mass of tintinnahulary metal. To cele
brate this repast medals were struck,
having on the obverse the portraits of
the guests and on the reverse the rep
resentation of the curious scene.
Frank Dixon, a somewhat noted
lecturer and a brother nf Thomas
Dixon, authorof "TheLeopard Spots"
and "The Clansman," lectured at. the
Windsor Auditorium last Monday
night. Jle was introduced by Ex
Gov. Jennings. The subject of the
lecture was "The Man Against the
Gov. Broward called at the county
jail while in Jacksonville the other
day and had a talk with Isham Ed
wards, the negro sentenced to be
hanged for the murder N. W. Eppes
near Tallahassee Sept. 4, 1904. Two
other negroes have been tried and
condemned for the same murder,
but Edwards now confesses that he
alone is guilty. The governor want
ed n personal talk with the con
demned man that he might act in
teligently ns a member of the Pardon
Hoard, before which the cases of the
other two men will come. It is rare
for a governorto personally visit
condemned criminals, but Gov.
Broward felt that this care was im
portant enough to establish a pre
cedent. Owing to a constantly increasing
demand for space in the exposition
buildings of the State Fnlr, to be held
in Tampa, November 15th to 80th,
the erection of several imposing
buildings not at first contemplated
has been necessary. All buildings
and fences 011 the grounds will be
painted white and will present n
magnificent appearance. The matter
of selecting judges for the various
departments is now being given se
rious attention by the directors.
Poultry breeders throughout the
state will be pleased to learn that
Mr. F. J. Marshal of College Park,
Ga , one of the most experienced
poultry judges in the country, will
act as judge of the poultry depart
ment of the Fair.
We offer On Hundred Dollars Reward for any
Mse of Catarrh that conn. be cured by Hall s
F. J CHENEY CO Toledo. O
We. thennderdietMHl. h known F. J. heny
Tr tlc latt loyeim, and believe him perfeciry
hnnorahle In a I hiiyltu-ai 'raas-actious and innn
rlallr ab e to carry ou; any obltft-ttton. mad
by his Arm
Walmxo, Eixif w k Mnvn.
Wholesale IruKift!, Toledo, O.
Hall's Catnrrh Cure In taken internally, acting
directly Dpon thebkx d and aiocuaeiirfcaa of
thesvstm. Testimonial seot free, i'rloe 75c.
per bottl. Bold by all droftRttts
Take Halt's Fully Pills lur coniiltaUon,
to make the home -bnght.oiid at
tractive, perhaps it's a
for , the Paalor, Dining Room or
Bed Rooms you want
Maybe it's a little
Paint for Uie HcHei,
Slalrj for the Floor
In" any case we can supply yon
with the best at the lowest cost
.. New designs in
WALL ' PAPER
- We invite inspection
We are receiving daily, New
and Fresh Groceries of hII
kinds. We have the most
. complete stock of New Goods
in the following lines than we
have ever hnd :
Flinty. Dried and Evaporated
Best brands of Canned Goods
Fruits, Vegetables, FInIi, Meats,
Cereals, Breakfast Foods, Entirf
Wheat Flour, Gmlinni Flour,
Yellow Corn Meal. Tens,
Coffees and Spices,
Crackers and Cakes,
Hams, Shoulders. Breakfast
Hiwou, Sausage, Pigs Feet,
Best New Florida and
and everything usually kept
in a first-class Grocery store.
Pall nml bpp us. von will hp mirnriset
to And that we sell best quality m
sucn low prices.
L. C. STEPHENS,
Klrby and Morris Sts.. Palatka. Fla.
O. LOPKR BAII.KY. CBAS. M. H1I.LIARI
G. KM BAILEY I CO.,
LeadiugA111eric.nl and Foreign
The Travelers of Hartford
Life Insurance: ,
The Old Reliable "Ueriuania
Life" of New York
The Leadimg Companies
All Claims Promptly
Offlo. 28 Front St., Palatka, Fi,
All Homemade Candies
L fl. SMITH,
U St., Palatka.
Annually to Oil Ihe poltlm. created bj Rail
road and Telegraph Companies. We wai t
VOl'NU MfcS aud LAUIts ul good oaulu to
AND R. R. ACCOUNTING.
We fhrtilsli 7.1 per cent ol Hie Operators and
Station tgerils In Amerl.. Our tlx t-chouls are
the lament exclusive Telegraph Sen.Hils IN
THK WOKI.I). EatHhllshed 20 years and en
dorsed by all leading Hallway Oltk'tnls.
Werxoeule a $.'40 B ind to ev,-rr stud nt to
furnish hlninr her a (onltlon paying tr..m 111)
to t o a month In 8. ate. east ut the kockr
Monnt lu; or from $16 to I IW a month In Htatra
we.t of the Kicxlea, Immediately uuon
Student, can enter at any time. No vuca
llnns. For lull particulars regarding any of
our Bchoids write direct t our executive . ffiee
at Cincinnati, o. Catalogue free.
The Morse School of Telegraphy.
Cincinnati, Ohio. Buffalo N Y
Atlanta, lia l-aCiuuMi, Vis
Texarkaua. Tel. Han Francisco, Cal
Dr H. L DOUGLASS.
Office at Residence,
for Orange and Sthsu.
all Curable Diaeasea aupceasfully treat
ed without drugs. Chronla cagra es
The new order in the new and
Every home must be connected
We are prepared to furnish your
leans Bolter Health.
Lavatories, Toilet or Bath
alTil nielli Cll IS HI IllUUCIHrcumi
at uiir new ritore and view the
.Ipsi.rint.ioii we have prepared
v 1 ' ' , .
at moderate cost and expert workmen will do the job.
Next to Kenneriy
Drugs, Chemicals, Druggist ' Sundries and
PRESCRIPTIONS CAREFULLY COMPOUNDED.
FKE8H GARDEN SEED. . Agents Mallory Steamship Lino.
GEO. E. WELCH,
THE Putnam National Bank
We solicit tho aecouuts of the people throughout Putnam County, and tendur all
the courteelng anil ai-oomnioilutlona consistent with good Banking.
'ATLANTIC COAST LIKE
The Great Through Gar Line From Florida
V0Ql l THE ATLANTIC COAST LINE, via Charleston,
To KEY WEST
Interchangeable mileage tickets goo4 over 13,000 miles of the principal railway
or the bouthnrn States are on sale by the principal agents.
Through Pullman 81eeper, Port Tampa to New York, via Atlantic East Coast
Line; also via Atlantic Coast Line and Southern Hallway."
tor complete Information call on E. P. Jackson, Ticket agent, or address
vl ?Uv n Til?,n8 and 'nfnrmatlon apply to Agents Atlantio Coast Line, or write:
FRANK C. BOL$TON, Dist. Pass Agent, W. D. STABK, Traveling Pass. Agt.
u m ui3S',tJPay 8treet' ABtor Building. Jacksonville, Florida.
a.. M. H.MERSON, Traffic Manager. W. J. CRAIG, General Passenger Agent.
Wilmington, North Carolina.
WHEN YOU WANT
Oil Cloths, Linoliums, Rug9,
Art Siparea or Window
R. S. MGONEY.
e carry a big line of these soods anil
are making exceedingly low prices now.
Undertaking and Embalming.
Hot and Cold Baths
Palatka, F. . .
Chamberlain's ?.oUcYrho1" "
V Diarrhoea krnmly.
sanitary Talatka means general
with the ue vv.city sewer system
home or business place with '
mava. nmiv nautili LU WOK iu
large variety of articles of this
for you., - We will fit your Iiohih
& Pipe Fitting ro
low Then !
For the Season's Stove
and Range Business.
We have rolled up our sleeves
and are going in to sell more
than we have ever done.
And as the stoves are Buck's
the greatest line in the
world ?nd as we hear noth
ing but the most enthusiastic
reports from all users, why
should we not feel encouraged?
Buck's have been built for
close onto 60 years now, (50J4
to be exact) and if they were
not all and everything that is
claimed for them the company
would not now be the Largest
Exclusive Stove Concern in
this Countrv. Would thpvV
We would like to have you
call and see this great line.
T. B. MERRILL.
Richmond and Washington.
The Louisville & Nashville via Montgomery.
The Mobile & Ohio R. R. via Montgomery.
Via Savannah and Ocean Steani9iiip Company for
New York, Philadelphia and Boston.
Via Norfolk and Steamer for N..Y., Wash., Bait.
Via Savannah and Merchants & Miners Transpor
tation Company for .Baltimore and Phila.
Via PENINSULA and
OCCIDENTAL STEAMSHIP CO.
Study at Home
Cailt. rear p.r Una of malan r"1," f. Iff?
dcon and Impto jouf coaduM lawjvj,
ra lm mom, joucto tvnman. Wl'"'ht'ii
K, Hum. SiudV Lk.o. r and K '""fiT
or employment to lean Snokkeeptoc. """rr
Algebra, Cmwn. TtlrT,CrlJnmu. -ortc.
Literal. re, ftntoir, IVrcholocr. rSffi
Science. lJlio. etc. Cher 30 toenee """"T!'
Will a.U. Trtthne elJed to
Hon. Ten veers of auccess. Culo-ie wee- .
MiaaL ITh IM Ktt, Palatka, Fl-rWa.
Notice of Administrator to
, Creditors. r
HaVING bM duly appointed A'"'."!
ot ihe tte of H ugu Fried Mml".Tnn.
siateulFlorlda,oa Hih dar ?' . f '
A. D., 1. aad having taken J0"'?, m but
tale, now by Tirtue uf my aulhont)
Ailmlnlairator, 1 nrrehy give Jtl i L per
ilora, legalaea, dlatrllmleea and ! "".j Tef
anna having claim or dementia agm uM
tale to preaViu them to me for paynwul
(wo yeare from the dale ot tli "?AljJorS,
T . ir"Tnd hi
.rery man owes n u mm"'" l0B.
family to master a trade or prler y,,
n.ad the dieplay advertisement f
six Morse Schools of 1 eleftrapby. "
issue and learn now etvutj '" 7V. iaa
or lady may Irani telegraphy V7Bi
sured a position.
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