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The Palatka news. [volume] (Palatka, Fla.) 1905-1908, November 10, 1905, Image 2

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The Palatka News
Entered at the Palatka poetofflce
as mailable matter of the second
Pjblished at Palatka, Fla., on
Fridays by
Carl Schurz, the political acro
bat of New York, is now support
ins the Republican municipal
ticket in that city. His influ
ence, however, has long since
oozed out. Jacksonville Metrop
olis. True, Carl Schurz did support the
republican municipal ticket in New
York. What of it?
Last year he was making speeches
for Judge Parker and republicans
were making fun of the old man.
But Carl is 76 years old with hide
that is as thick as a rhinoceros, cer
tainly thick enough to be imperve
ous to attacks of small fry editors.
Carl Scliurz, reformer, editor, ora
tor, essayist, patriot, is an' independ
ent in polities, and independentism
is equivalent to manliness in the sec
tion where he lives.
Jerome is an independent. Hurst,
whom the Metropolis sought to boom
for the presidency not long ago, was
an independent candidate for mayor
of New York. Carl Schurz never
was a party man. He was always
In the days of reconstruction Presi
dent Johnson sent him into the
Southern states to study the situa
tion and he became a hot and fear
less enemy of carpet-bag rule. He
was the one influential friend of the
south in the camp of those Federal
officials wtio stood for our degrada
tion. His influence "oozed" then in
so far as the Johnson administration
was concerned. But the south ought
never to forget his friendship.
Compelled to flee from Germany
because of his revolutionary tenden
cies, Carl Schurz came to this coun
try. He was one of the great edi
tors of the country before the war
between the states. In 1860 he was
the U. S. Minister to Spain and re
signed to come home and enlist in
the Federal army. He fought like
the zealot he has always been and
rose to be a major general.
Afterwards he was a United States
Senator. He was one of the found
ers and one of the most forceful per
sonalities in the civil-service reform
But that isn't all.
He kept himself out of the politl
cal mire and has always refused to
compromise with his conscience.
A stormy petrel of politics, Carl
Schurz has changed his affiliations
almost as often as he has changed
his clothes. He has faced detraction
and calumny from all sides. He has
been called everything from a "mug
wump" to a "traitor."
Way back in the dayB of the liberal
republican party he was making
Bpeeches for Ureeley. He was
member of Hayes' cabinet. He was
a member of the convention that
nominated Blaine and then refused
to support him. He worked for Cleve
land and opposed Bryan. Last year
he worked for Parker.
Most men are cowards about their
politics. When they disagree with
the party they usually keep still or
secretly serve the enemy. Schurz
has always had the courage of his
convictions. He has been independ
ent but never neutral.
Doubtless the old man has been
wrong in some of his flops. But he
acted up to his belief. No man who
knows his history and temperament
will deny him sincerety of motive
When the old patriot dies, before
long, some mighty nice things will
be said about him.
We have heard agood deal of criti
cism within the past few months
directed at the preacher.
He took a vacation, something the
devil would never think of doing.
He raised his voice in protest
against moral wrongs in the affairs
of state another thing the devil
would never think of dointr.
These and other things. Well.
Preachers cannot escape criticism
They probably do not expect to es
cape. But
Did you ever try to put yourself in
your pastor's place? We are talk
ing now of the pastor of acity church
with a large membership.
Do you think two sermons a week,
however good they may be, is his on
ly stunt? Do you realize that he is
at the beck and call of a lot of peo.
pie day and night?
His church is made up of all kinds
of persons. It requires the tact and
ability of a general to fuse them all
into one spirit, mere is more or
less friction. There are misunder
standings and prejudices and jeal
ousies and back bi rings. Thechurch
militant is not composed entirely of
saints. The pastor who holds his
place year after year must have ex
ecutive ability of a high order, and
many sleepless nights are his portion
He must visit, the sick, bury the
dead, comfort the bereaved, encour
age the despondent, lift up the fallen,
keep an eye on the choir, elders, dea
cons and ushers. To hundreds he
must be guide, philosopher and
Moreover, he must keep in touch
with things. He must be up to date
in every particular. An old fogy
preacher in a city pulpit will last
about as long as a dish of ice cream
exposed to the July sun. Where he
gets time to read and study and
think and write la a mystery.
And this la the man, worn to a
frazzle, to whom you begrudge a va
cation. This is the mau and citizen with
love of Ood and home and native
land whom you would have keep si
lence in the face of the liquor men
ace and other moral and political
Don't put your petty burdens on
his shoulders. Give your preacher
a chance. Help him to do his duty.
He is the salt of the earth.
Referring to a comment of the
Lake City Index on the appointment
of M. A. Brown to be sheriff of Du
val county, the Bartow Record re
marks that some of the newspapers
seem to cuss Governor Broward
just to be cussing," and calls atten
tion to au article it copies from the
Plant City Courier as "throwing
some light on why they kick." The
Courier's article is headed, "Rascals
are all in office,'' and deprecates the
almost universal practice of criticis
ing adversely all office-holders, from
president to constable. One para
graph is as follows :
It has been said that when a man
is once elected to office, he is there
after forevermore unfitted for any
other duty in life. This may be due
to the fact that whether he lias serv
ed well or has been unfaithful, the
chances are that he will leave office
with his character blackened by
some foul slander, and having served
a term in office, he is as much bereft
of his good name as if he had served
a term in the penitentiary.
We respectfully dissent from so
broad an arraignment of the Ameri
can people. Taking Florida's politi
cal history alone, for illustration, we
"point with pride'' to the illustrious
names of men who have held office
in this State and in this county,
whose memory and public services
are cherished as a rich inheritance
Here are some of them: Drew,
Bloxhaui, Crawford, Reynolds, Per
ry, Mitchell, Fleming, Barnes, Co
lumbus Drew, Gwynn, Raney, Hous
toun, Myers, L'Engle, Crill.
The difference is in the men. Tal
lahassee True Democrat.
President Roosevelt has designat
ed Thursday, Nov. 30th, as Thanks
giving day throughout the country.
Gov. Broward will also issue an offi
cial proclamation naming the same
The Tallahassee True Democrat,
in every issue, claims that there has
been, and is now, rottenness and
graft in many of the state offices in
Tallahassee. The Democrat claims
that the state has been robbed in a
legal way and the people fooled, in
regard to the true condition, for sev
eral years. The Democrat claims
that a combination was formed in
Tallahassee, known as the Capital
Printing Co., which is practically
owned by some of the state officers,
and that this combination is fast
getting rich from the people's mon
ey. The Democrat has made some
broad assertions, and yet no libel
suits have been entered against
them, which is evidence that the
Democrat must know what it is talk
ing about. It seems that the edito
rials are mostly directed towards the
comptroller's office, and there is
probably room for believing that the
Democrat is right. Jasper Banner.
According to the Tallahasse True
Democrat, which paper, by the way,
is doing its utmost to expose graft in
high places at the state capital, the
45th volume of Supreme Court re
ports, just delivered, is "about the
rottenest piece of public work ever
turned out in the state of Florida."
It must be "rotten" when Attorney
General Ellis has refused to accept
the work, and, with the supreme
court justices, has referred the mat
ter to the Board of Commissioners of
State Institutions, who made the
contract with the state printer and
whose business it is to see that he
fulfills his contract. It is said these
reports are printed on cheap grade
newspaper on which the type shows
through from side to side, and that
the forms in some places have been
reversed, thus bringing the paging
to the inside edge of the book instead
of the outside and thereby interrupt
ing the continuity of the printed
matter. In other words it is just
such a job as the people had every
reason to expect when a blacksmith
was awarded the contract for state
It is light all night in summer and
dark all day in winter.
Although drinking is common, one
seldom sees a drunken man.
Everybody trusts you, and you ar
expected to trust everybody.
You take off your hat when yon en
ter a shop and return the shopman's
low bow.
A servant who brings you something
says, "So good." You say, "Tack"
You get a bill every day at the hotel.
This permits you to correct any mis
takes at once.
A barber will shave you for 6 cents,
but you have to wash your own face
and comb your own hair.
Tips are everywhere given, but they
are small. Ten ore (2V4 cents) is the
ordinary tip to a cabman or porter.
A lady always waits for a gentleman
to speak instead of the reverse, as in
America. Minneapolis JosrntL
Mrs. Grogan Ksegan an' his wife
had a fierce scrap. Mrs. Hofan An'
did they separata t Mrs. Orogan They
did, but Keegan was moat dead bate
th' cops could get tb' twisters on Mr.
Ksegtn an' separate tbimi-PiMk.
The "Jim Crow" street car ordi
nance in Jacksonville became effect
tive last Tuesday morning.
Tourists coming from the north ail
carry heavy overcoats. The tide of
southern travel is even now heavy.
The Stetson University football
team defeated the Jacksonville Light
Infantry team in the latter city last
Saturday by a score of 12 to nothing.
Miami parties will establish an
automobile line between that city
and Palm Beach. The projectors
will have several large touring cars
on the line.
Arlie Latham, perhaps the great
est ball coach in the country, and a
man with great experience as a play
er in both the National and Ameri
can Leagues, has been engaged as
manager ol the Jacksonville oase
ball club for next season.
Hugh MacFarlaue, collector of cus
toms at Tampa, has caused the arrest
in New York of ti. s. fJllison, editor
of the United States Tobacco Jour
nal, charging criminal libel. The
libel consists of alleged frauds on to
bacco permitted by the collector or
the port of Tampa.
J. B. Hutchinson of Gainesville
and Mrs. Bowlware of Hawthorne
were married at the residence of the
bride's son in the latter place last
Sunday. The only feature of this
marriage that interests the general
public is the ages of the contracting
parties, the eroom being 53 and the
Drtaetx) years. .
Rev. Dr. C. J. K. Jones, a unitar
ian clergyman living at Stetson, has
beeu appointed assistant public lib
rarian at Los Angeles, Cal., and will
leave for that olaco ou the l5tn. Dr.
Jones was for many years pastor of
the Fourth avenue Unitarian church
in Louisville, Ky. He owns an or
ange grove at Stetson, a suburb of
One of the most brilliant features
of the opening day of the great Flor-
iday state hair, to be held in Tampa,
November 16 to 30, will be a grand
reception at the Tampa Bay hotel,
ziven by the Fair Association in
honor of the newspaper editors of
Florida, who have d ine more to
make the fair the great success that
it will be than other agency. Mem
bers of the legislature will also be
invited to attend this banquet, as
will Gov. Broward and other state
and national officials. The opening
exercises will be the most brilliant
event of Florida's history. Any edi
tor overlooked In sending out invita
tions is requested to so notify f . 1j
Huffaker, secretary, at once, as the
list of newspapers on file at the fair
headquarters is not complete, owing
io constant cimtiKea nuu increase in
Frty of the finest amusement at
tractions ever Drought south will De
seen at the Florida State Fair, to be
held at Tampa, November 15 to 30.
Principal among those will be the
great spectacular production "Fight
ing the Flames," which has never
appeared before except at Coney Is
land and Toronto Canada. Troop C,
Twelfth United States cavalry, the
most noted in Unele Sam's service,
will also prove a great attraction,
the manouvers of the troop being
given in connection with the great
fireworks and electrical production
"eruption or Mont felee, .Every
attraction secured is novel and up-
to date, and absolutely nothing of an
unclean nature will be allowed on
the ground. No gambling will be
allowed. Not less than 150 of the
finest race horses in the country will
enter the races, lor which purses
amounting to $10,000 have been of
The Turkey Crop.
Often at this time of year,
When Thanksgiving's drawing
We've been told there's shortage in
the turkey crop
That the birds we highly prize
Are so scarce that cost will rise
To a point where many must that
. viand drop.
Many times in years gone by
We have heard this same old cry
And, believing it, have been by sor
row stirred:
But, when came the time to feast
All, from highest to the least.
Gazed in rapture at the stuffed and
. roasted bird.
Now we hear the tale once more,
As so often told before.
And 'tis spreading far and wide
through the land. ,
On the farms where turkeys grow
Those who raise them say they
There will not be half enough to
meet demand
We are told in accents sad
That the season has been bad.
Cold and rainy weather getting in
nara knocks;
That by thousands turkey tots
Fell as victims of the swats
Which so often decimate the feath
ered flocks.
For these reasons, we are told.
But few turkeys will be sold
At the season when we'll all desire
to buy:
And 'tis furthermore declared.
So few turkeys being spared,
That the price for them will run ex
tremely high.
But we've often heard such tales,
And, in spite of all the wails,
In due time the birds so favored
would be found;
So we think that now, as then.
We'll have cause to smile again
When the time for eating turkey
come around.
Theodore H. Boice iu Pittsburg
Cronicle-Telegraph .
$100 Reward $100.
The traders of litis paper will be pleased tn
learn that tbere Is at least one dreaded disease
that science has been able to cure in all Its
s axes, and that Is Catarrh. Hall's Catarrh
Cure Is the only positive cure now known to
the medical fraternity. Catarrh bring a onn-atltutliu-al
disease, requires a constitutional
treatment. Hall's Catarrh Ours Is taken In
ternally, acting directly upon the blood and
mucouH surfaces of tbe system, th-n-liy des
troying the foundation of the distAse and glv
ln the i-atlont strength by building up tbe
cotintltu lion and assisting nature In doing Its
work. Ilie proprietors gave so ranch tx th In its
curative power that the offer One Huidred
Dollars for any cam that It fa b to cure. Send
for l!t or tesuiuonials.
Address F. J. t'HKNET OO, Tule'o, O.
Sold by Drurgltta, 7.fe
Taks Hall's Family Pills for constipation.
On account of the Annual Meeting
of the Southern Educational Associa
tion, which meet nt Nanhvill,
Tenn.,. November 22nd-25th the At
lantic Coast Line Hy hits arranged
to sell tickets at one first class fare
pins twenty five cents (35) for the
round trip. These tickets will be on
sale November arr.li and 21st, final
limit of samw will be November 80th.
For full information or sleeping
car reservations see Atlantic Coast
Line agent.
Henry and Howard Corwlth loved
each other devotedly. Henry was
four years older than Howard, but
looked younger. Be had been Injured
when a child, and this had retaraea
his development When he was seven
years old a cyclone pusseu over un
town where they lived. leaving trie
swath of a gigantic Scythe behind it,
The brothers bad been left alone in
the bouse, Henry in charge of it and
of his little brother Howard. At the
time of the passage of the whirlwind
Howard was asleep. Feeling the house
crashing down upon them, Henry
planted himself above bis younger
brother to protect him. When several
hours later they were taken out from
under the fallen timbers, Howard was
found to be unhurt, but Henry had re
ceived severe injuries. '
And now at twenty-six and twenty-
two respectively Henry was small and
thin and pale, Howard a well devel
oped, stalwart man. Henry felt tne
same affection for his brother as wnen
be had saved him from death. Howard
lived under a constant reminder of the
sacrifice Henry bad made for him, and
it was his aim to heap benefits upon
the brother who had taken the burden
that had permitted his own develop
ment Howard was never so well
pleased as at discovering some want
of Henry's that he could supply. The
pair wereobserved by their friends,
who said that if one brother marrlea
the other would receive a blow from
which he would never recover.
Fortunately they both fell In love at
the same time and with sisters. Henry
became engaged to Delia Martin, and
Howard soon after became engaged to
her sister Belie. It was said that
Howard proposed to the sister of his
brother's fiancee to save himself from
being left with no one to love. How
ever this may be, both brothers seemed
Henftr Corwlth, deprived of the
physique with which to live a strain
ous life, found compensation In art
After learniikg all of his profession
that could be drawn from American
preceptors be resolved to go abroad to
study. Belle Martin possessed musical
tastes and concluded to take a course
of music in Germany. It was agreed
that the two should cross the ocean In
the same vessel, and upon arrival Hen
ry was to go to Paris, Belle to Berlin.
They sailed In the autumn and were
to return the following summer.
Howard Corwlth endured the separa
tion from his brother and his fiancee as
best be could. Howard and Delia had
a common Interest and naturally turn
ed to each other for comfort Each
found in the other a listener into
whose ear to pour a story of enforced
separation. Howard talked of Belle,
and Delia talked of Henry. The inter
change of sympathy was perfect
Ten months passed. Henry and
Belle wrote that they would meet in
Southampton and return on the same
steamer. Howard's friends, wjavn ap
prised of his brother's and bis Sancee's
return congratulated him warmly, but
Howard, instead of looking happy over
tbe approaching reunion, wore a trou
bled look. As the time for the absent
ones' return drew near this evidence
of some secret dread increased, and on
the day of the arrival Howard seemed
threatened with nervous prostration.
Delia Martin went to New York to
meet her sister, the two girls having
arranged to pass a few days In the
city. Howard Corwlth sent word that
be was not well enough to go on to
meet his brother and his fiancee, and
Henry on reaching port tooithe first
train home Howard drove to the sta
tion for him. At their meeting Henry
noticed that Howard looked right past
him, avoiding meeting bis eye. Henry
sighed and bent his head. Tbe pres
sure of hands was cold and the meet
ing entirely devoid of warmth. Al
they drove home together Henry said:
"Fletcher came to see you, I suppose,
and brought you the commissions
gave him for you?"
Henry sighed and gazed far away,
"Fletcher told me all about yon," said
"So I supposed," said Henry.
"It was a pleasant season for you
and Belle to be together in Switzer
"Fletcher spoke of it?"
By this time they reached the house
and, alighting, went into the library,
where they had so often smoked and
talked and exchanged confidences,
Then Henry said:'
"Howard, this thing is killing you.
"How did you know, it?" Howard
asked, quickly looking up at bis
brother. ' . -
"I knew Fletcher would give you
the facts," replied Henry without no
tlclng the question. "I saw what was
on your mind the moment I arrived.'
"Ton are right in assuming that it is
killing me. To think that you who have
borne the burden for me all these years
and fnust always bear it should have
such a brother." .
"What do you mean, Howard?"
"I mean that I am a dog. Too know
It as well as I. But what could I do?
We have been thrown together con
stantly ever since yon and Belle went
away. I thought I loved Belle. Now I
know I love Delia. I have robbed yon
of her." -
Henry went to his brother and threw
his arms around his neck. "If you
don't know it already," he said, "I'll
tell you that I've robbed you of Belle.
Hffjvard looked at his brother in
dazed fashion while be gathered bis
faculties, then exclaimed:
"Great heavens! Suppose either tf
us had proved faithful!"
A Letter From Bwrope.
Mrs. Struckoil Paw, Emmy writes
that the most interestin' thing she's
seen in the bull flip is the Sphinx; says
she Just loves it Mr. Struckoil Well,
you write to Emmy to buy it an fetch
It home with her. Like to see one of
them darn things myself! Brooklyn
IlaaaaT HTltT.
"Whom do your two little boys re
semble, Mrs. Flitter r
"Well, the homely boy looks like his
father and acts like me, and the pret
ty one looks Ilk me and acta lUat his
made to sell 'well
must be made to
wear well.
sales on
this season
amounts to over
fifteen tons
which is 30,000
I (II!
Jew Goods.
We are receiving daily, New
and Fresh Groceries of all
kinds.; We have the most
complete stock of New Goods
in the following lines than we
have ever had : fetai,:
Fancy Dried and Evaporated
Best brands of Canned Goods
consisting of
Fruits, Vegetables, Fish, Meats,
Cereals, Breakfast Foods, Entire
Wheat Flour, Graham Flour,
Yellow Corn Meal, Teas,
Coffees and Spites,
Butter and
Crackers and Cakes,
Hams, Shoulders. Breakfast
Bacon, Sausage, Figs Feet,
Best New Florida and
"Marie Syrup,
and everything usually kept
in a flrst-elass Grocery store.
Call and see us, you will be surprised
to una mar, we sen nest quality ai
such low prices.
Telephohe 81,
Kirby and Morris 8ts., Palatka. Fla.
ire Insurance:
Leading American and Foreign
Accident Insurance:
The Travelers of Hartford
Life Insurance:
The Old Reliable ''Germania
Life" of New York
Marine Insurance:
The Leadimg Companies
All Claims Promptly
Office, 38 Front 81. Falatia, Fla
Bon Bons
AllHon.e4.ade Candies
Something new
Every day
Uoioi St, Palatka.
Annuallv, to fill tha positions created hj Rail.
i....- " V ' yvwpani. we want
suvnu jaa.11 ana uuita or (ood habits
Learn Telegraphy
We famish 75 per sent, of tha nnaru.
Suilon agents in Amerlr. Our six schools are
,ne uuirmi twiustrs Teierrapn schools IN
na.nvna.i. ssiHDitsnea 20 year, and en.
domed brail leading HallwaT Officials
We.Mite a $260 Bond tu ...r. .i...n
furnish him or her a position paring from fee
to $ a a month In Stales east of tbe Koekr
Mount lus; or from !6 to I'OO a month In Slates
ww. v iuv s'iawi, lun.eau.Laly auoa
Students can enter at anv tlma i.
lions. For full particulars regarding any of
our Schools write direct 10 onr eiecutlve omc
M Vf.uvtiiuau, v. catalogue rreeu
Tha Mcisb School of Telegraphy.
Cincinnati, Ohio.
Buffalo. H. T.
Texarsaaa, Ter.
LaCruesa. u,ts -
fan Francisco, Cal
Osteopathic Physician,
Office at Realdaaoe, Cor Orange tnd Sth Su.
Ail OunbU Disease suooessfnll trest
without draffs. Chronie cases es
peciauy souojko. j
iiPuLtnano. II:b.a,xnQ.a,C3r e.
Drugs, Chemicals, Druggist Sundries anal
Patents. If
FRESH GARDEN SEED. Agents Mallory Steamship Lin.-, hi
Vios Phesident.
the Putnam National Bank
Of Fala-tlca.
We solicit th mwoiuits of the people throughout Putnam County, and t'wicliT a!
the conrteslps snl avoomiuotliitionn conelstnot with Roon Banking.
The Great Through Car Line From Florida
Si West
Via Steamship
Interchangeable mileage tickets gool orer 13,000 miles of the principal railway
i( the Southern States are on sale by the principal agents.
"Through Pullman 81per, Port Tampa to New Yorfe, via Atlantic East Coast
Line; also via Atlantic Coast Line and Southern Hallway."
For complete information call on E. P. Jackson, Ticket uent, or address
For reservations aut Information apply to Agents Atlantic Coast Lino, or write:
FEANK C. BOYLSTON, Dlst. Pass Agent, W. D. STARK, Traveling l'nsg. Ant.
138 West Bay street, Astor Building, Jacksonville, Florida.
H. M. EMERSON, Traffic Manager, W. J. CKAIO, General Phssenger Agent.
WllmlcgtoB, North Carolina.
Furniture, Mattings,
Oil Cloths, Liuoliums, Hugs,
Art Squares or Window
Shades, consult
We carry a big line of these goods and
are making exceedingly uw prices now.
Undertaking and Embalming.
Special Master's Sale.
I INDEK ami in accordsDi wlih s final decree
of ftrfvcNinure and sile, rrntlered by His
Hon. J.T. W Ilia, Judge of the 61b Judicial cir
cuit of Florida, in a certain case peuulng In
saM Circuit Court in rtitnam County, Florida,
In Chmiory, wherein William B. Dak. r. el al
are Cumplulnants und Cherles V. Wliltc, et ala
are IKfen isnts, dated November 1st, woj, 1 shail
a. II at public auction, for ctsh, at the front
door o' the Court Hnu.e In I'alstka, Putnam
County, Florida, on the 4th day o lieccnibfr, A.
t.. 19 .'. during the legal houis of sale, on that
day, the fol owing- lols, tracts and parcels of
land, being located part thereof In the County
oft lay and a part thereof in the County of
1'uUwm, State of Florida, to wit:
Lots Three () mil Four 4i, and s'so the
Northwest quarter tS. Vi. X) i.fs clion Four (4,
Township Nine (9) South of Kauxe Twenty1
tlireeiffli Kast; and Lot Three (:,) of Section
NinetU) South of Kmge Twenty-three Last
together with all tnd singular, the rights. In
Irreets and appurtenances thereunto belong.
Ing, and also all the pe-Hnal property thereon.
And upon such sale being made, I thall exe
cute and deliver to the uurchsaer a anil
sufficient deed.
8.J.H1LBCRN, .al Master.
Complainants' Counsel.
Palatka, Fla, Nov. Ind, 11(05.
Administrator's Notice.
Until. la hnrnhv riMn ti. -i . .
1 ... ... 1. 1 , 111. in in , a 1 ir r
the date hereof, to wli.on the 27th day of April,
A. I. 1KJ6. 1 will apply to the County Judge of
Putnam County, Florida. f..r a dinrharita from
the turthiT administration of the estate of
Julia B. Wade, late ol said 00 intr. deceased. -
. . J- H- HART, Administrator
This 7th day of October, A, i) laUj, u,,,
Order for Publication.
1 r?nHmMlRC!T.?RT EinTH JI'lll. lAL
iri i'u IvrBiiv """"t rLOKUia-
Kaue Melt i '
, , - Billfor
Lafayette Metis ( niroroe.
uta HMti. tk? JTVt,WI La'ay
ette Metta, tha defendant therein named, Is a
!0?r",.,0.,?,n' State of Florida, and beta
" Hmuawles, In Z
of Ueorgla, and over the age ot twentv-ons
UYlXSi i".? U P In tn". St.
dersd thatanld non.,,T.,,Y "ndant' bT.nd
SM.-i to ' e BW u om.
It. T.VU "' cause on or before Monitav
ir"bdrr " inb-r,A.D i2iL
ulLh '""ner ordered that this Order bp. cub-
aid Coaniv and , tt ""l",(w PWu-o la
nS daytSltuV Seal U.U, th.
Oaxifpiowi eh JOSEPH PRICE,
Nnu Then!
For the Season's Siovo
and Range .Business,
We have rolled up our sleeves
and are going in to sell more
than we have ever clone.
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, (5914
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 Country. Would they?
We would like to have you
call and see this great line.
T. h. ME1!1!!I...
I Richmond and Washington.
1 Tlw Louisvillfl & Nashvillo via Montgomery.
) The Mobile & Ohio R. R. via-Moutgonipry.
Via Savannah and Ocean Steamship Company for
Nhw York, Philadelphia and Boston.
Via Norfolk and Steamer for N. Y., Wash., Halt .
Via Savannah and Merchants & Miners Transpnr
tation Company for Baltimore and Phila.
Study at Home
TTrllOT wratrwtrtarM Imra nrr-nlnrX trsrlntT 3 better
education and improve your contlitiim in life. If
yw leim more, you cn earn oore. W ith the aid of
my Kami Study Lessons jou need not leave home
of employment to learn B"okkeepinc, Arithmetic,
Algebra, GermeTy.TriKonomciry,Gratnrnar, Rhet
oric, Literature, History, P.vcholovy, Petiafry,
Sciences, Latin, etc. Ur 30 Cavraea SiierWiillj
Tamght -7 MmO. Teacher aider, to pass eiamiria
Uoatfi. Tenveartofsmres. C at loeue fire.
Addrea. JL t. HIM ,3, Palatka, Florida.
European - Restaurant
Furnished Rouoms,
Hot and Cold Baths
Chas KapperbusclTs
Palatka, Fla.
Jj Just received
$ New
For the
Fall Planting
City Drug Store
. Electricians
Dealers in Electrical Supplies and
Instruments, Butteries,
Buildings wired for Electric LiKi""
Every man ows tt to hlaisnlf "d hl"
family to master a trailo or pnift-ssl"".
Ktuvl the display advi'itisemnnt of l
all Mors (Schools o( li'ltKrahy, 1,1
i6i9 and loarii how easily a '""
or lady may I. arn telfgrai'liy and L
sured a position. S-I8--1 "
FOIl BALK A New Coiiipnn
sewing iimchine, HUM wnslm 8
chine. Call at the Methodist l'
aonage. E. J. Gatks.
nnr n r. t, t r, vm Ti - r m tit. Ti TrS-TOw

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