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PAGE 6 i.ta THE PALATKA NEWS, PALATKA, FLA. FRIDAY, JULY 10, i9l4 if r I 'I i V A' it ' , f. - r 1 ALL SHARE III GLORY Lesser Known Signers of the Im mortal Declaration. SHOULD NOT BE FORGOTTEN Their Courage and Faith Deserves Recognition Along With Those Whose Names Are Now House hold Words In the Nation. F THE fifty-six men who signed the Declaration of Independence, but a scant dozen attained Immortality Thomas Jefferson, John Hancock, Richard Henry Lee, John Adams, Benja min Franklin and a few others. But what about Josiah Bart- lett, Thomas McKean, Charles Carroll itoDeri .Morns, ueorge layior, Ldward Rutledge, John Hart, Francis Lewis,, Button Gwinnett and a score of oth ers? Fifty of those fifty-six men were present during the discussion and adOOtion Of tllft Deellimtinn inH ool delegates to the continental congress, were essential factors in its ultimate ratification. The other six, elected members of congress later, neverthe less took part in the general move ment by signifying themselves in fa vor of It, and were allowed to sign. Thomas Jefferson, as the author of the Declaration, attained a lasting fame, as did John Hancock, president of the continental congress. All Bravely Did Their Share, But of the men who stand outside of that ring of immortality much can be said. If Jefferson, Hancock and Lee were generals, the others were at the same time essential to the Declaration They, as much as the others, affixed their names to what was at that time an extremely dangerous document. They, as well as the others, burned their bridges behind them and took their stand firmly upon their convic tion. It required the signatures of recognized delegates from each of the 13 states to make the Declaration of Independence complete. If the veil of 138 years could be lift ed and those days lived over again, it would be interesting to see with what emotions those men among men took the stand for independence. It would be Inspiring to hear the tone in which each gave his answer when called upon to vote for or asgainst the ratifi cation of that which was to give this country its freedom. But it would have been even more dramatic to have hovered near the desk on which the Declaration lay and watched each man as he came forward and affixed his signature, a lasting testimonial to the world, and Great Britain, especially, of ths courage for and faith in the new country these men were creating. The precise hour of the day of the adoption of the Declaration of Inde pendence is not determinable from rec ords. It is known, however, that con gress entered upon direct considera tion of the question on the first of July, 1776, by voting to resolve itself Into a committee of the whole to con sider the resolution introduced by Richard Henry Lee, and to refer the draft of te Declaration to this com mittee. It was Richard Henry Lee's resolution that ran: "That these Uni ted Colonies are, and of right ought to be, free and Independent states." Adopting the Resolution. Benjamin Harrison of Virginia was chosen chairman of the committee. After a discussion lasting the entire day the resolution was adopted. The committee then resumed its standing as a congress, and President Hancock received Mr. Harrison's report. It was then voted to postpone action on the resolution until the following day. This course of procedure was carried out, and so the second of July is the real Independence day. The resolution adopted, congress again resolved it self into a committee of the whole, "to consider draft of a Declaration of In dependence, or the form of announcing the fact to the world." The considera tion continued throughout the third and fourth, it being on the evening of the latter day that the committee arose. President Hancock resumed the chair, and Chairman Harrison re ported that the draft had been agreed upon. It was then adopted by con gress. The draft was ordered on the 19th of July to be engrossed, and on August 2 the engrossed copy was signed by 50 members. George Wythe signed about August 27, Richard Henry Lee, Elbridge Gerry and Oliver Wolcott in September, Matthew Thornton the fol lowing November, and Thomas Mc Kean even later, probably in 17S1. Such Is the account of the signing as recognized in an official history of the Declaration, despite the fact that, in recording the happening of the Fourth of July, Jefferson himself said: "The Declaration was reported by the corn- HI OLD WORLD BAKBtKS. Their Prices Are Low and Methods In Some Cases Are Crude. The barber shops of the United States and Canada are the finest In the world and charge the highest prices. Comparatively few cities of Europe use American chairs, and many of these run their barber shops In con nection with men's furnishing stores. In most European cities a hair cut and shampoo cost 0 cents, and In parts of London a shave costs 4 cents In some Italian cities 1 cent is charged for a shave and 2 cents for a hair cut. and in Turkey barbers take their en tire pay In tips Many German barbers make wigs and switches while waiting for cus tomers, aud many French barbers do ladies' hairdressing. Austrian barbers :ire compelled to serve apprenticeships of four years on pay beginning at 41 cents a week and ending at $1.02 a week before they can own their shops Syrian barbers seat their customers In straight hacked chairs before tiny wall mirrors and (is queer shaped pans about their throats. Then they rub on with their lingers lather made from cheap soap In India your barber calls at your house and shaves you every morning for $2 a month. In China the barbers carry stools, small tubs, razors and scissors about the streets, stopping on the sidewalks to perform their work, just as scissors grinders do In America. New York Sun. Some British Sinecures. Gladstone was born nt a time when sinecures such as those held by Horace YValpole still abounded, and to the end of his life he took a lenient view of the persons who profited by them A. (i C. Liddell records In his diary on March 12. lSfl2: "Dined with the Cob hams Mr Gladstone there Some one alluded to the diminution of sinecures Mr Gladstone said that there was nothing dishonorable In ac cepting n sinei-ure If It was recognized by the society in which It existed and not considered unusual or unworthy One of the last sinecures, where there was absolutely nothing to do, which was not the case with all Rinecures, was the office of chief justice in eyre, north of the Trent It was held by Tom Duncombe and was worth 12,000 per annum." London Spectator Origin of Smoking. The origin of the custom of smoking Is veiled in mystery. The Chinese are thought to have had the habit at a very early date, and this is not sur prising. Judging today from the China man's fondness for the pipe. When Columbus discovered America he found Muoking indulged In by all the tribes of Indians, but the practice had a re ligious association to them. From San to Domingo tobacco was intniducd Into Spain and Portugal in l.Vi'J. but it was then used In the shape of snuff. Sir Walter Raleigh, however, is the first man of note to make smoking a fash ionable habit An Apology. "This is no place for such a petty squabble." said the police court judge 'Now. Mulligan, you apologize to Ho gan for calling him a liar and I'll dis miss the case " "All right Mishter Hogan, I apoly- glze for radii)' ye callin' ye what ye nre " F.ife mittee, agreed to by the house, and signed by every member present ex cept Mr. Dickinson." The Journal giv ing the record of the congress states that it was "Signed by order and in behalf of congress, John Hancock, president. Attest: Charles Thomson, secretary." First Celebration. The first celebration of the event was Thursday, July 8, 1776, In the ' state house grounds, Philadelphia, where every eye could gaze upon theltaRb Is graved on the brass tablet! that bell that proclaimed liberty through- was put therein lsii.1: out the world. The Declaration itself was read to a large gathering of peo ple by John Nixon. The king'B arms were taken down in the courtroom in the state house, and in the evening there were bonfires and great dem onstrations of joy. In a letter John Adams wrote to Samuel Chase on the ninth, he thus describes the occasion. This letter is now in the possession of the Massa chusetts Historical society: "You will see by this post that the river Is past and the bridge cut away. The Declaration was yesterday pub lished and proclaimed from that awful stage, in the state house yard, by whom, do you think? By the commit tee of safety, the committee of Inspec tion and a great crowd of people. Three cheers rended the welkin. The j battalions paraded on the common and: gave us the feu de Joy, notwithstand- j Ing the scarcity cf powder. The bells: rang all day, and almost all night, i Even the chimers chimed away. j " in the evening our late king's; coat of arms was brought from the! hall, in the state house, where the said king's courts were formerly held, and burned amidst the acclamations of a ! crowd of spectators." j A A. ONE OF FLORIDA'S MANY BEAUTY SPOTS. Scene on the Historic Oklawaha River. MOODY REBELLED. Moving a Vote of Thanks Was Not In His Line That Night. Dwight L. Moody during his first visit to England attended a meeting at which the Earl of Shaftesbury was chairman. The duty of proposing a vote of thanks was assigned to him and the announcement made: "Our American cousin, the Rev. Mr. Moody of Chicago, will now move a vote of thanks to the noble earl who has presided on this occasion." The whole thing was quite out of Mr. Moody's line. With an utter dis regard of conventionality he burst upon the audience with the bold announce ment: "The speaker has made two mis takes. To begin with, I'm not the Rev. Mr. Moody at all. I'm plain Dwight L. Moody, a Sunday school worker. And then I'm not your American cousin. By the grace of God I'm your brother, interested with you in our Fa ther's work for his children, "And now about this vote of thanks to the 'noble earl for being our chair man this evening.' 1 don't see why we should thank him any more than he should thank us. When at one time they offered to thank our Mr. Lincoln for presiding over a meeting In Illinois he stopped it. He said he'd tried to do his duty and they'd tried to do theirs He thought it was about an even thing all around " i That opening fairly took the breath I away from Mr Moody's hearers. Such a talk could not be ganged by any I known standard Mr Moody carried I his English inidienees with him from I that beginning to his latest labors I THE TOMB OF TUSITULA. Samoan Natives Keep Stevenson'e Grave Buried In Flowers. It was In De- ember. 1S!M. that Ste venson died at Vadium, near Apia, on tile Island of L'pnlu. in the Sanxiun croup Lovers of this quaint charac ter the modem whi was an ancient, the ancient who was a niuilern. the con temporary who became a classic because he translated new things into thoughts for nil time-will be glad to know that since then In has slept in a distant grave, but not in a neglected cue. For the natives of that Islam! leep his tomb on the lonely mountain side fragrant with flowers "The tomb of Tusitula." they call It- that was the reat Scot's Sauman name. Stevenson went to live in Saimxi In 1SS7. fie was a comparatively young man. but be had seen the vanities of the world, and. captivated liv the cd mate, the scenery, and the kindly char iicter of the natives, he at once deter mined to live out whatever space of life might remain to h;m in that for tunate island And there he did live for seven years Luna ere he died h wrote his own epitaph. Mid that epl- L'nik-r the wlrie hiiiI slurry sky Di.q the Kriivn and lei me lie Glad did 1 iie mill ulau.y die And laiil me down with a will This he the v.m-h,- that you i:rnve for m: "Here he lies n here he liitm'ed to he Home Is the'siiilur. home from the sea. And the hunter honie from the hill." Cleveland Plain I 'ealer The Duelist's Disease. Dr. re.-m. a Paris physician; ws called as a phvsjcbm to attend n duel Due of the adversaries was so coward ly that he run away after the first' shot unhurt The four seconds, the remain Inir combatant and the doctor stood looking at each oilier with embarrass meat and discomfiture when Dr Pean broke the silence by saying gravely. "I know the disease that has suddenly at tacked this gentleman" And. taking out his pencil and paper, he drew up a report as follows: "At the first shot Mr X was taken with a sudden attack of tachypodia that would not yield t" treatment The seconds therefore, on consultation with the physician, stop ped the duel" Thus "honor" was SM Vf(l. The Thundt-f-er. tlir l,uiul"ij rim1 vim a Iipcr. u n h I twinis U FREE';? flLondon "Tango" Necklace velyn Thaw" Pracelet o two k-i.utiful pieces of pop. v-chy ;Te llic crae among so- Yor! 're nt a:-..! the .d EVER SEE A PINK MONKEY? This South American Brand Is Worse Than the Other Kind. If you should ever happen to be wan dering about the Choco section of Co lombia it would be well to have an eye out for the sobbing monkey. If this animal gets on your trail you might as weil ring down the curtain and put a period after yourself. When it gets after the Colombian In rlinns. according to H. G. Spurred, nat uralist and member of the London School of Tropical Medicine, the Indian listens to tile beast's soul withering sobs for three days and three nights and then commits suicide. Mr Spurred says that the sobbing monkey is pink and is one of the most rare animals in South America. For reasons that have never been made clear the sobbing moukey will at cer Uiln times in the year leave Its home in the most impenetrable wilderness and go to the nearest Indian encamp ment, where It will select Its victim and follow him day and night, keeping up a continual weeping and wailing. According to tribal traditions this is a sure sign that the victim will shortly be taken with the sleeping sickness or some other fatal disease. It has been customary for the natives to listen to the monkey's sobbing for three days nnd three nights and then commit sui cide. thus avoiding death by the dread ed sickness. New York Mall. MIND AND HEALTH. Physical Conditions Often at the Mercy of Mental Attitudes. A scientist writes: "A woman fan cied slie had swallowed a frog and was rapidly sinking. The efforts of physicians fai.lcJ to afford her relief It occurred to some one that she might be deluded im health A tiny frog was caught anil put into a tube with which they were attempting to wash out her stomach. When the frog was thrown out of the tube the girl ex pressed relief and said she hoped they were satisfied her complaints had a real foundation In a short time she was restored to health This is only one of the Instances In. which the mind has affected the physical condition. "No one doubts that persons have been frightened to death, and ridicule In statements of this kind: should end The influence of the mind is a subject which calls for Investigation nd study There is no ipiestlon that mental agita Hon aggravates. If Ir does not cause disease. Many a child' droops and dies because it feels it Is uiiiipprectated and neglected. Many who survtve drag out a miserable existence- Instead of being full of hope and joy and energy promise and pleasure and making themselves useful In the world." New York Press A Lonesome Dtrrrkey. One Rummer Mr (lakes, an eminent lawyer, sent his wife and yotiig daugh ter to a farm house in the White moun tains for a vacation Shortly after he received an urgent request from the little girl to send her a pet donkey to use while there She had read about donkeys and heard abouf thm. but was not nt all familiar with their pe enliar vocalism The donkey arrived, nnd the child had many rides around the vicinity She enjoyed it nil hugely, except the animal's strange noHcs. which Inspired her with the profotniilesr pity for his evident distress One day after vainly frying to sub dne his vocalism she wrote a letter tn her father, in which she said: "Dear Father-I do. wish yon would come up here soon, aiy donkey Is so very lonesome " -National Monthly Thorotrgnly Base. An old forger who has served five terms in various penitentiaries and who is now refraining from fancy pen manship in order to enjoy an uninter rupted vacation for a week or twain accords us the following epigram from the depth of his experience: ! "I never realized the complete base- 1 ness of my nature until one day 1 found myself unconsciously raising my ! own check!"-Cleveland Plain Healer ! I Different Views. ; l:inl;s -nil, guess your ri"h limit will I'c.eii bt r you You made a big hit ':' hi r !iy goin:; iio iieimuing !).:. I.- r t-.t l Jit.'it True, but ii-i N ' 1 ):e ot 'let' I natives license uie ..; i . c -,.g in,. ,.;,t to get the op- t Ii r :-t. C'eu-t Ot SOUND BUSINESS MAXIMS. Use Yeur Ability and Take No Stoek In tte Law of Chance. Most uieu who have amounted to anything started with nothing but ability and determination, a combina tion which recognizes do man made limitations. Any kind of work Is better than Idle ness, which Is directly responsible for most of the uubappiness in this world. Idleness is a dangerous thing. It may grow Into a habit that might stick to you after you get back In harness, and the man who loafs on bis job Is only fooling himself. Eternal, Intelligent effort Is the price of commercial growth, and where there Is no progression there is bound to be retrogression. Business is something like aeroplaning to stop Is to drop, and to drop Is generally to bust If I had an enemy and wanted to get even with him I could wish him noth ing worse than to land In a soft- Job and get the loafing habit. It would only be a question of time before he or the job petered out. and the longer he held on the worst off he'd be in the end. for there is a law of compensa tion which Romehow or other makes us work In old age for the time we waste in youth or suffer if we can't make good. Pin your faith to this law of com pensation, but don't take any stock In the law of chance; there's no such thing. Waiting for something to turn up in the belief that things are bound to come your way eventually Is throw ing dice with fate. Many a good dog never got a decent bone until his teeth were gone. Maurice Switzer In Les lie's GOLF WITH ANY OLD CLUB. He Was a Shy Man, Too, but Surprised the Clever Amateur. He was standing looking Idly round him when I came forward to the starting tee at Blackhill golf course, a little dapper man, whom any one would have guessed could not play for nuts. Perhaps that latter Idea is what caused me to ask if he meant to piny a round. I should love to give some body a proper whacking. "I would like a round," he said, al most shyly, "but, I have no clobs." This was not a chance to be missed. I would let him use mine. How pleas ed be was in bis simple way. Any old club would do for every shot "Well, well," 1 crooned to myself; "If the mna Is out for a thorough drub bing I am the last to deny him It" He took a dirty ball from his pocket, made an easy sort of swipe at it and I have never seen a ball so eager to get t the hole as that one was. His method of attack seemed to consist of one or two Iron shots and a putt I will vouch for It that he deliberately allowed me to win a hole or two. I have never felt so completely humiliat ed In all my life, yet he was quiet In offensive and almost shy. "You are a brilliant golfer," I gush ed as we made for the nineteenth bole. "Oh. ay, 1 ha'e to be!" be said quiet ly. "It's my work, ye see; It's my work!" Why don't those professionals try to look more like real golfers? Glasgow News. SEIZE YOUR OPPORTUNITY. Get Out and Hunt For It if It Doesn't Knock at Your Door. Lots of fellows have overlooked an opportunity simply because they were too close to it. Don't be like the sick man who beard: of the curative properties of the waters of Carlsbad and went there to take them. After he arrived he consulted a physician. w bo-carefully diagnosed his case and then- told him that his par ticular ailment would respond better to the waters of a certain spring in Amer Ict "Which springr" asked the pa tient. "One of the springs in Sara, toga." replied th doctor. "That s cer tainly tough!" said tb sufferer. "I liv In Albany." If you're mads- of the right stuff you'll find plenty of room to create something for yourself to the Job you'vj got. You can, grow just as big there as you can in: something of your own building. They say that opportunity knocks once at every man's door. I don't know the name of the scientist who managed t get such a fine line on. the habits of opportunity, but if opportu nity does announce Itself the chances are that it misses many a door, and la some cases when it does knock, l pre sume "there's nobody at home." My Impression is that opportunity as a rule doesn't knock at all-or very rarely. Opportunity consists- af think ing, doing, having plenty oft patience and. perseverence, possessing the abil ity to size up a situation and having the nerve and willingness to take ad vantage of it Maurice Switzer ia Les lie's. The Poor Men. She They say girls can't throw straight, but when a girl throws sly glances I notice she generally bits the mark. lie (recently bittern-Yes the easy mark.- Hoston Herald. Up to Us. "The human race is dying out." "Let posterity worry over that" "How a'jLiavati.i yon are, Maitrav crs! There w Louisville Co- he any posterity." -.loiirnal. 'l..n r - i.i' ( ii- 'I'm lie l.ter s.s, NOTICE OF INTENTION TO AP PLY FOR LETTERS PATENT. Notice is hereby given that the tin. dersigned intend to apply to the Gov ernor of Florida on the 31st day of July, 1914, for Letters Patent, on the proposed charter hereto attached. CON B MARVIN ROSA WEST BAILEY. Proposed Charter of the Palatka Gas ant therein named is a non-resident Light & Fuel Co. ( of the State of Florida, and is a resi- We the undersigned do hereby as-' dent of the town of St. George, State sociate ourselves together for the of Georgia, that he is over the age of purpose of forming a corporaion for twenty-one years, and that there is profit under and by virtue of the laws no person in the State of Flordia, up. of the State of Florida, and do here- on whom the service of Subpoena by adopt the following charter: ; would bind such Defendant; it i5 a DTtci j? riMU1 therefore ordered that said non-res, XanTe dent Defendant be and is hereby re The name of th corporation shall ffjtd JM0 BiU fuC,om be the Palatka Gas Light & Fuel mt ; filed .in said as" or before Company, and its principal place of Monday, the 3rd day of August, A. business' ahull be ir i the City of Pa- P'..19.1. f" fSatT 0' latka, Putnam County Florida. Vfendant,6" " Peneral Nature of Business to be ' " is further 0rdered that thS Or General attire Business to be der be pubiished once a week for four The general nature of the business !ZJr nnblhed to be transacted shall be the erection, SJff published in said eonstruction and operation of gas and wifLL L Wol i e- , electric light works, laying pipes, W i ness m yh an d mm i offical Seal mains and service pipes with the re- rtt.'iX quisite connectionspoles, wires, con- duits and dynamoes, the manufacture and supply of gas and electricity for IZV anUdSothearnf ue? Vthe 'citTof Palatka, and elsewhere, and the car- rying on of the business of manufac - turing and selling gas, electric and other artificial lights, and other, means of lighting. The purchase and sale of real estate and personal prop- erty; to borrow money; to execute t and deliver mortgages, bonds, deeds, promissory notes; in connection with the business of said corporation; to sue and be sued; to contract and be contracted with; to own, sell dispose of or encumber real estate and per- sonai prupeii,y, iu wme uvci oi.u m.- amj Arthur Ueorge Waterton, the de quire the Stock and to assume the fondanta therein named are non-rpc. bonds and liabilities of any other cor- poration of similar character to this now or heretofore existing. ARTICLE THREE. Capital Stock. The camtal stock of this corpora- tion shall be $50,000.00, to- be divided into 500 shares of the par value of $100.00 each, to be paid in lawful money of the United States, or in property of equal value thereof, or labor and services at a Just and. rea sonable valuation to be hxed by the stockholders. ARTICLE FOUR. Term. The term for which this corpora tion shall exist, shall be Ninety-nine years from the date Letters Patent shall be issued. ARTICLE FIVE. Officers. The officers of this corporation shall be a President, Vice President, Sec retary, Treasurer, and Board of Di rectors, of not less than three nor more than five. The President, Vice President and Secretary and Treas urer, shall be stockholders, and may also be members of the Board of Di rectors. The office of the Secretary and Treasurer may be held by one and the same person. The Board of Directors shall be elected at the an nual meeting of the stockholders to be held in the City of Palatka, Put nam County, Florida, at the principal place of business of the corporation, on the second Monday in January in each year, beginning in the year 1915. Until the annual meeting of the stockholders and until the officers above mentioned are elected and qual ified at the hrst election, the omcirs of this corporation shall be president, G.. Loper Bailey; Vice f resident, Con B. Marvin; and Secretary and Treas urer, Rosa West Bailey. The incorporators shall meet in tne City of Palatka. Putnam Coir-ty, Florida, at the principal place of bus iness of the corporation, Tuesr.y, August 4th, 1914, at Eight o'clock p. m., for the purpose of adopting by laws and completing the organiza tion of this corporation. ARTICLE SIX. Amount of Indebtedness. The highest amount of indebted ness to. which, this corporation can at any time subject itself, shall be $350,000.00. ARTICLE SEVEN. Names and Residences of Incorporat ors. The: nances and residences of the incorporators in this corporation, to gether with the amount of stock sub scribed by each of them are as follows: G. Loper Bailey, Palatka, Florida, 4b snares; con. a. Marvin, falatka, Florida, one share; and Rosa West Bailey, Palatka, Florida, one share. U. L.OFEK BAILEY CON B. MARVIN ROSA WEST BAILEY. State of Florida, ) County of Putnam.) I, an officer authorized to take ac knowledgments of deeds, do hereby certify that G. Loper Bailey, Con B. Marvin ir. Kosa West Bailev are a:l known to me and known to me to be the persons ttibscribed in, and who ex ecuted the foregoing articles of cor- po' ation, and that they severally ac knowledged before me the execu'ioti thereof, for the purposes and uses therein expresesed. in witness whereof, r have hereunto set my hand and official seal this 29th day of June, 1914. (Seal) (KKD T. MERRILL, Notary Public, State of Florida at Large. NOTICE OF MASTER'S SALE." Under and by virtue of a decree of t i a i..j 2!th day of June, A. D. 1914, by the 1 t,i,. Xr v. r- L' iui cuiuaui e atiu aitie l eiioci eo. on ine , Judge of the Circuit Court of the Eighth Judicial Circuit of Florida, in' and lor l'utnam lounty, in Chancery,1 in a certain cause pending therein,! vi nerem -i. r.. unnmgnam is com- plainant and J. E. Durst is defend-! ...,( .,,! I ,,. i c 1 .:u .Master to sell certain proncrtv i i anl final neerce do . George W. Passett. Jr.. w: puM'e outcry to the liiho IbCli, I, soil at ' bidder. .'.or e:;s:i, ciove the iront d'.or of or : ice Inn; ty Court House, in the Ci'.v of Falalka in said Putnam County, ;-n !''.n :'.; day of A'.-.;-u:,t, A.D. m"l, ;vtv: the hours cf tc:i n. m. raid two p. in.: ; 1 two hor-e Pt:dehaher va:on, aid , 1 .; of hv. " now ui v.y t of -i' ; : - rs S:;e.d.:l Mts !'' rl':!n(v-y un 'or the d:ce :;; i-I, and that upon rr-.id sale he : v.':. ' I -.- s!! r-.he nnd c:c?uto to ' imi-.'i'a.-er or purchasers thereof a ) :,r.l scnTcior.t Vll cf falc. Wiire-s my hand this 1st day of July. A.D. 1:m. J i j CiEORvJE W. RASSETT, JR., . j Special Master in Chancery j II.ii.urn & Merryday, j Solicitors for Complainant ; ORDER FOR PUBLICATION. In the Circuit Court, Eighth Judicial Circuit, Putnam County, Florida In Chancery. G. D. Plckren, Complainant, vs. I- ,J; Pickren, Defendant Bill for Divorce. ' Tf. Atvnenrincr hv nfTirlavif t . 'to the bill filed In the above sS lt&xlse that J. J. Pickren. the ffl " "al nk rSf 7' . I Htttchilon Tr n"c UesJlthZU ' C" ; Solicitors for Complainant. i " 1 ORDER FOR PUBLICATION, t tne circuit Court. Eighth .TndiVi,! circuit, Putnam County, Florida, in Chancery, Joiner,. Complainant, jirS- Lizzie' Potter (widow), and Ar thur George Waterton, Defendants. Foreclosure of Mortgage. It appearing. By affidavit appended t,e hill filed in the nhnve stao cause tnat jirs- Uzzie Potter (widow) idcnte' of the- State of Florida, and Vrhose residence is unknown, and that saUt defendants are over the aire of -twenty-one years, and that there is no person in the State of Florida up- ,,nr i uni'M f Sni,nn. i bind such Defendants; it is therefore ordered that said mn-res- iile.it Defendants be and are hereby required to appear to the Bill of Complaint filed in said cause on or be fore Monday, the 7th day of Sep tember, A. D. 1914, otherwise the al legations of said: bill will be taken as confessed by said Defendants. It is further ordered that this Or der be' published once a week for eight consecutive weeks in the Palatka News, a newspaper published in said County and State. Witness my hand and offiical Seal this, the 2nd day of July, 1914. (Seal) HENRY HUTCHINSON, Clerk Circuit Court. By Hy. Hutchinson, Jr., D. C. Messrs. Calhoun & Calhoun, Solicitors for Complainant. NOTICE. In County Judge's Court, in and for Putnam County, State of Florida. In Probate. Notice is hereby given, to all per sons interested: That, on July 10th, A. D. 1914, or as soon thereafter as I can be heard, as Administratrix of the Estate of William E. Palmer, deceased, I will make application to, the County Judge of Putnam County, Florida, for an order to sell and convey at private sale, the following described property, vo-wit: All of the East half of the East half of the Northwest quarter and the West half (w) of the West half (w'4) of the Northeast quarter (nett,) except the East half (e) of the Northwest quarter (nwH) of the Northwest quarter (nwK) of the Northeast quarter (neK ) of Section Five (5), Township Twelve (12), South, of Range Twenty-seven (27) East, containing seventy-five (75) acres, all in Putnam County, Florida, as prayed for in the petition for such sale now on file in said Court. JENNIE L. SMITH. As Administratrix of the Estate of William E. Palmer, deceased. This April 14th, A. D: 1914. NOTICE.. In County Judge's Court; in and for l'utnam County, State of; Florida.. In. Probate.. To Charles H. Palmer, of Lake Como(. Florida; Fhebe F. Turpin, of 2717 North Jefferson Street, Tampa,. Florida; Edward I. Palmer, a Mi nor, of Lake Como, Florida; A. C. Vurgason, as Guardian of Edward I. Palmer, Minor, of Lake Como, Florida; Jennie L. Smith, of Cres cent City, Florida, and all other persons interested: You are hereby cited to show cause. on or before July 10th, A. D. 1911, why all of the East half of the: East half of the Northwest quarter and West half (w) of the West half (w oi tne North-east quarter (ne'i), except the East half () of the Northwest quarter (nwV4) of the Northwest quarter (nw) of the Northeast quarter (ne,) of Section. Five (5), Township Tweve (12), South of Range Twenty-Seven (27), East, containing seventy-five (75) acres, all in Putnam County, Florida, should not be taken possession of by Jennie L. Smith, as Administratrix of the Es tate of William E. Palmer, deceased, and sold under an order of Court to pay the debts of said Estate, as peti- uoneci lor in the petition of said AO- mimsiramx. n ed in sain Court, rX"t'Z T? ?r,aerea cn?mTtr, I alatka, Honda, on this Atnl l ltn, , , .... -i. a n . , J' E. E. HASKELL, County Judge. x",l,'' f Aiiiiemh.n f..r Tn ivcl I iiiltr Si'i lion S iif f hinitt-r -Isss, l.u ut I lorlilu. NOTICE is leril.y Kivcn ,!!: ... . ! in lev i. l fur l.'.x illl Ill'.V. . S till- I'.'! t o- a , I : s:o,l rtifi'-:iTi' pin mil. '..1 I-Inj ., ,1 ;. I.I'. ' ;uil il 'MCV 1U ' I. :- :il U: I. I'u'.h: !'' H. lluu -Minion. .1,".. I'- C. ll 111, II, N .is It ' N Y '. ! - I.adte H'-'NtiY H'-T'!l!SiiY ""!'t, I I' ".'.in (.',,., H JlWiinS'.n, Jr., D. c. i'ut .1 o.t an. I more in than you take l'"r-v "ill soon 011. l:y 11.