Newspaper Page Text
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 26th, 1915.
PAGE NO. SEVEN THE PALATKA NEWS, PALATKA, FLA. LOUNDS DRUG GO. CRESCENT CITY, FLA. OUR SPECIALTY IS THE SCIEN TIFIC PREPARATION OF MEDICINES. We are also headquarters for Patent Medicines, Stationery and Garden Seed. A splendid line of Toilet Requisites is always a feature of our stock and we offer for the winter season a well selected line of Florida Souvenirs. CRESCENT CITY NEWS I MIDI . H REAL ESTATE CRESCENT CITY - FLORIDA Crescent Hill lots on easy terms. THE BEACH & MILLER LINE Ship by your Home Company. It has successfully operated for the Home People in season and out of eason, for thirty ytars. No better service can be had over any line. Support Home Industry and thereby keep your money in circulation at home. . , Steamer Crescent City leaves Cres cent for Palatka. Jacksonville and way ports at 6.30 .m.. on Mondays. Wednesdays and Fridays. Leaves Jacksonville on Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays. E. T. CLARK, Traffic Manager. Jacksonville. Fla. Crescent City Transfer Co'. Automobile ami Boat Line. Auto meets all trains al Crescent City Jonction Night trains by appointment. S. M. LaBREE, Manager. Crescent Citv. Florida. I. Spencer, Dentist. Office at R.ldnce on Prospect Btreet. Crescent City, Florida. For Sale AT AN ATTRACTIVE PRICE PERSONAL AND SOCIAL Miss Helen Tillinghast returned on Sunday from a visit of several weeks in Savannah. Mrs. Seaton arrived on Saturday from New York and will again make her home for the winter at Grove Hall. Union Thanksgiving services were held last night at the Baptist church, with the sermon by Rev. S. I. Hendrix of the Methodist church. Mrs. Duval of Tallahassee arriv ed on Sunday afternoon to spend some time on a visit to her daughter, Mrs. Hancock. Mr. and Mrs. Eaton Cliff, who have been spending the summer in Eng lamj, Iwera expected this 'weelj So again occupy their winter home just south of town. Mrs. L. Eaton visited in Palatka last week, her first outing in some time. Mrs. Eaton made the trip to j Palatka in an auto with Mrs. C. H. jCash and Mrs. Burris, guests of Rev. R. S. Burris. Mrs. C. 0. Chamberlin, who has been quite ill following an operation in an Oklahoma hospital, is now said to be recovering rapidly, and Mr. Chamberlin, who has been with his wife during the past three weeks, is expected home tomorrow. Mrs. C. H. Cash, who broke the lig aments of her arm through a fail early in the autumn and who suffer ed much pain for a long time in con sequence, is now improving. This will be good news to the many friends of the lady. Miss Florence Johnson held quite t reception at her home last Tuesday afternoon, the occasion being the opening of her Little Gift Shop. The ladies of Crescent City generally at tended and were much pleased with the array of novelties suitable for gifts there displayed. The presentation of the comedy, The Rebellion of Mrs. Barclay," 'iy local talent on Friday night of last week, filled V. I. A. Hall to capacity. and was greatly enjoyed by all pres- nt. Too much praise cannot be giv en those who had parts in this presentation. Mrs. Park Trammell, wife of Flori da's distinguished and popular gov ernor arrived last Friday to spend a week at the home of her father, Mr. T. C. Darby, Sr. On Sunday morn ing and evening Mrs. 1 rammed, wno possesses a sweet, highly cultivated voice, sang solos at the Baptist church to the great pleasure of the worship pers. Mrs. E. E. Hibler and children of Asbury Park, N. J., expects to spend the winter in Crescent City and will arrive some time during the coming month. Mrs. Hibler will be best re membered as Miss Lillian Cook, who with her mother lived here several winters, hut quit coming south some 15 vears ago. Mrs. Hibler has many old' friends here who will have great pleasure in again meeting her. Mrs. Park Trammell, wife of Flori da's distinguished governor, was me honoree at a reception and tea given by Mrs. 1.. A. Hurlbut at her pretty bungalow home in the north end last Wednesday afternoon. The Hurlbut home was beautifully and artistical ly decorated for the occasion, and during the hours of the reception many of Crescent City's society peo ple called to pay their respects to this charming woman, the first lady of Florida. "Bringing in the Sheaves," is one of the gospel songs which is now be- iim; pi into actum practice u . -I Preshvterian people here. Ihe bun Uiav school was in the dumps the 'attendance was small; but now that I'M.-tnr Burris has an auto he is using I .-. .U liv-llKT fit Tho'it to go niter me im...... i-. ine ii !.,...,; n,irr snn Bur- la distance. mu .Y. u in active woiKei in i' The new packine house of the Ci trus Exchange started ud this week and has been making daily shipments. Mrs. Kinard and daughter of Has tings are here and again at their old I home, the Lakeside. i Mrs. 0. M. Newbold who has been spending some weeks in Atlanta and Marietta, Ga., returned on Friday of last week, greatly improved in health. Mrs. Newbold who had been a great sufferer from asthma, seems to have recovered entirely from the malady and is again filled with ths full joy of living. This will be pleasant news to her many friends. Capt. Will Miller went to Palatka on Monday to place the new engine in his big launch, Varuna, which is to ply regularly between Jacksonville and Hastings. It will be remember ed that Capt. Miller arranged some time in the summer to take this run and that he had the launch cut in two and lengthened at the Palatka ship yard. He has been delayed in get ting the engine, which only arrived on Monday in Palatka. Capt. Miller hopes to be on his new run next week. Mrs. J. W. Cowles, long a resident of this place, died in the night of last Monday, the 15th inst. She had retired at the usual hour and noth ing was known of her death until her daughter went to call her )in the morning. Dr. Beggs was called and on examination said she had been dead several hours. Mrs. Cowles was an aged woman and had been in fee ble health several years. She is sur vived by her daughter, Mrs. Alice Cowles-Harper. Her husband died last August. The funeral of Mrs. Cowles was held,1 at the home on Wednesday and was (conducted -foy Revs. R. L. Bonsteel of the Baptist church, and Rev. S. I. Hendrix of the Methodist church. The inter ment was in Eden cemetery. Alabama Admits Only Florida Nur sery Stock. Florida nurserymen enjoy a field to which the nurserymen of no other state are admitted. F. M. O'Byrne, state nursery inspector, has recently received a communication from the Alabama inspector who states that nursery stock from all states except ing Florida is barred. This speaks well for Florida's inspection service, since Alabama made the ruling with out solicitation on the part of offi cials here. Alabama has only a small citrus section but every effort is being made to develop the industry in the tew southern counties adapted to it. The discovery of canker and the lack of funds to fight it, has almost dis heartened the promoters. Agricul tural News Service. Unusual opportunity to obtain a profitable orange grove and a conve nient and pleasant home in Crescent City, the Beautiful. Block 56 Located on Palmet to ae nue, 4 blocks north of Central Ave., and two blocks west of Crescent Lake, in the most desirable part of the cit. Has large palmetto tree on three sides. About 200 thrifty orange and tanger ine trees, and also has lemons, lime-, guavas and other fruit for home u.-e. Krnntintr Palmetto Ave. in this block a handsome and convenient two story n,ith oitrVit lnrrre rooms. 1 ne II.. nlMnl nnd IS It nouse is unusuauy pic...". - . ahvavs an acue umci first-class repair. The well is curbul ,;.nil0i, ais0 has an auto which with large stone pipe and the water , (h,u..i(i,(1 to this work. Miss is Dure and son. ineie . --- - ,., ,,.,,, take the soiun mu i i this block a roomy paciung -stable. Write for terms and prices, L. F. RANKIN, 130 M. Street. So. Boston, Ma . . i i i, , ... im tmr m (nn. aim ne- I them they have increased the ! Sunday school each Sunday. Mr. 'attendance about 40 a dinner i-..,,-, V Seaton cave to a liartv ol eigm oi m. fridi at the Hotel Coutant last week Thursday evening, the dinner ,,,,,; honor of hi guest, Mi. L. M. '. Hewer, of Jacksonville. Mis. Cmitai-t served a s nem JV' I .ii,,er which all the guests the State of Florida, at the close of j ; h ejoved. After the din bu,n...Noven2W10th..915. T , :.. un ,-pntation oi --i vnii l.oiins on Heal Kstnle I of Report of the Condition of the BANK OF CRESCENT CITY . mFSfFNT CITY, FLA. the Ir.r.v ......... Oni HI t ,, . i.,.- he cuesis v l,un on u.llKii.rHl Hecurlty other ,,,'! u' Mioses Crilt and Anseli- ihan Heal Kstate sIssuV1 i. . ., Pnth Herlong and Caro- AH other lans and lMcounts. twmu-' pa Huiton, Ku twi Sea- Kurniiurv Stone, anil "V ,n Webb Chamberlin and i rump 10.H-U.-S i ' V . i. .1. 11. Talk Trammell arrived in the remaining um-.. Hanking H o use, fixtures Other Keal Kstate Hue from Incorporated nanus Cash on Hand Total LIABIMTIKS Opltal Htoclt Paid In surplus bund Undivided Profits ll-eas fcxpeni-es and Taies Paid , Individual lieposits Hubject io 'heck Tlnwt'ertlnoatesot leiiosll Orllflert f MiMflt t'nithler's Checks butstannliiK $!i.:u.' Gov n the Wing day a guest at Z home of his fatrirTe I'wargivcnaviwofUyand 44w.s,of the.l''l." , (iriye in his motor. !-'.0.ve;."" .' ; r tv was only so situ- Bsvirn:. imposiu .i.i: f , ,ve" it could he seen by the tour Bui. Payable JL .ated that it toum the rail- ists who pass upland w , Methodist Church Notes. Rev. A. H. Cole, field secretary of Sunday school work in the Florida conference has been in the city this week doing institute work. Rev. Smith Hardin, presiding el der of the Orlando district, will be here next Sunday to hold the Fourth quarterly conference. Rev. Mr. Har din is one of the leading ministers of his denomination in Florida, and the fact that he will likely preach at th; morning service will result in a large congregation. The Junior Epworth League of the Methodist church will have a parcel post sale on Tuesday evening the 30Ui inst. at the parsonage. The sale wil1 begin at 7:H0. An invitation to ail these functions is extended to every one in the city. Gov. Trammell at Baptist Church. Gov. Park Trammell briefly ad dressed the united congregations of the Baptist and Presbyterian church es at the first mentioned church house last Sunday night. Gov. and Mrs. Trammell were here on a visit to the home of Mrs. Trammell's father, Mr. T. C. Darby, and as word was spread abroad that His Excelelncv would likely address the Baptist congrega tion, the neighboring church dismiss ed its congregation that all might hear the governor. The church was well-filled and chairs were brought in and placed in the aisles to accom modate the people. Just before the sermon, Rev. Bon steel, pastor of the church, told of the presence of the governor in the I congregation and requested him to come forward and address the peo ple. Responding graciously to the in vitation, Gov. I rammell came torwarc and in a few brief, appropriate re marks told of his pleasure in meet ing the people of Crescent City even m this unusual manner. He spoke of the progress made by the State during the twenty-five years since at taining his manhood. In his own neia ihe had had, of course, more that would claim his attention along lines of material development, and yet no man who was an observer could help notice that develboment had been as rapid along educational and spiritual lines, facts over which every true Floridian rejoiced. To know of the State's spiritual advancement one had but to note the magnificent temples of worship which were being erected in all parts of Florida, and note also the self-sacrificing labor of the de voted men and women who were giv ing their lives to the advancement of the Master's kingdom. This was as it should be, for there could be no real advancement along material lines except we recognized our de pendence upon our Divine Lord and Saviour. Gov. Trammell spoke for only about five minutes, but the congregation showed deep interest in all he had to say, and there is no doubt but that when he closed all present felt an ad ditional pride in this young and vigo rous personality, as a specimen of the State's very best manhood, who has been called repeatedly to positions of the highest responsibility by such a unanimous voice as to leave no doubt of his own Divine call to the chief magistracy of the State. Following Gov. Tramjnellfs brief address, Rev. Dr. Bonsteel delivered a short but impressive sermon. Mrs. Trammell, who was seated in the choir, sang a solo in a most ten derly impressive manner and in a sweet, pathetic voice, making her part one of real spiritual power in the devotions of the evening. Total Bte of Florida. County of l'"tn1,!", ' v, I. K. Borwn, PrUle"t of l- ' , med Bunk, do solemnly ' " v ahovtt.,eni is true to the be" r . knowled. and belief. B0KSON. Oorrect-Attest: ' t'r-'d'nt K. BORHON, 1 K.M.WHITK, I Directors J B. BH1VKB, f . . Rutwerlhea and sworn to betr t"li and da, November. 1V15. A' K' Notary Pub'"- 'keil Gov. Trammell, "you ... ,U Ve,ve had a big town ne.c - la.d," remar: ago; pot . .i- -.....-..I hpnutv It is?""1 1 i (Vonnentlv Florida, am. - of have occasion to '; noine town. r.''"'1,h",pTVdtcation of the lwini-een the laKes, t. It is in men s in soils where some times there is a vein of gold which the wner knows not of. Swift fr ike ii. town proper, beautuui, '" ',.,,;,. in the entire ? ne rit.v and 1 ,t vour orange s.v...-. Vmonf ike Crescent City and 1 state. I 'e l r M stay liketT, tm but i must be. in longer this time, ou wm I wm0come dr and -least another day. Horses. T4- ie actimntfiri thnt. the lifp of the rverage horse in bondage is twenty- TL. ...;i.J V. r n.'. aA lo nve years. 1:10 wuu iiwiwa ogi about thirty-eight years. Ungraciousness is rendering a kind ness, like a hoarse voice, mars the music of the song. Feltham. FOR RENT A furnished two-stc-ry, 6 room house, with bath and porches. Mrs. W. Dwight Benhar.i. box 275, Crescent City, Fla. 11-26-4 Prune During Dormant Season. The underlying principle of citru3 grove health is sanitation. To have proper grove sanitation it is neces sary to keep out diseased tissues, dropped fruit, and all carriers of in fection. The University of Florida Experiment Station offers the follow ing suggestions for pruning: Dead wood, diseased wood and drop ped fruit are the sources of infec tion for many of the worst fungus diseases. The removal of these from the grove is the best measure of pre vention for many diseases, and in stem-end rot and withertip it is a nec essary measure. The best time to prune is during the dormant season, in December and January. The next best time is in the summer after the first flush of growth has thoroughly hardened, in June and July. Growers are cautioned that pru ning for withertip when soift wood is present is apt to result in injury rath er than benefit. Remove as many dead twigs and branches as possible. Prune .back into ithe live .healthy wood. Make smooth cuts at the base of a branch so that no projecting stubs will be left. These are very susceptible to withertip infection and such stubs will die and neutralize the effect of taking out the dead wood. The larger cut surfaces should be painted with some substance which will keep out infection and prevent evaporation from the cut surface dur ing healing. The removal and de struction of dropped fruit is necessary when stem-end rot is present. Ag ricultural News Service. Careful Handling f Citrus Fruits Pays. There is no use in raising good fruit if it is not cared for at picking time and during the shipping season. The grower should not lose interest in the fruit until it is in the hands of the consumer. If he consigns he should use every care possible to have the fruit reach the market in good order. H. E. Stevens, plant pathologist to the University of Florida Experiment Station, calls attention to a recent statement issued by the United States Department of Agriculture. "It is estimated that more than 95 per cent of the decay of citrus fruits after they reach market is due to fungi induced by mechanical injuries. Blue mold decay in oranges, grape fruit, lemons and other citrus fruits is freoueiitly so serious as to demor alize the market. There is not only the direct loss of the fruit through decay, but the indirect looses due to depreciation in prices for fruit ac tually sound, to reputation for poor keeping quality and to the propor tionately high overhead expense of handling a perishable product which develops great waste and spoilage in transit and after arrival at the mar ket." Results of the handling and ship ping investigations carried out by the Department will be found in Farmers' Bulletin 69f, which may be had by ap plying to Washington. It was found in the shipping experiments during 1911 that blue mold damaged only l percent of the oranges carefully pick ed and packed, while that of the com mercially picked and carefully packed was 35.6 percent, and that of the commercially picked and packed was 68.1 percent. In all these experiments compari sons were made from fruit picked the same day, packed and shipped in the same lots. There could have been no difference except in the methods of picking and handling. The figures are full of meaning to the thoughtful grower. Agricultural News Service. FATE OF A PIRATE CREW. Strange Case of the Nancy Brig and a Hungry Shark. In the museum at Kingston, Jamaica, there ure some tattered ships' papers, brown with age and salt water, aud a small tin canister. These articles at test the truth of the strangest pirate story ever told. In 1791) the crew of the Nancy brig were apparently honest trnders, but did some piracy now and then on the side. One day they found it necessary to go into Kingston for supplies. Before do ing so they naturally removed all traces of their buccaneerlug trade. Among other thinus they threw over board this tin canister stuffed with pa pers taken from ships they had sunk, with comments written on the margin by the pirate captain. Later in the day a British frigate was becalmed near the spot, and the sailors spent their leisure catching sharks. Presently they hauled up a big fellow, out him open and found the tin case with the papers inside. These were taken to the captain, who, as soon as a breeze sprang up, sailed Into Kingston harbor, found the Nancy brig there and had the crew tried, convict ed and hanged in chains at Port Royal. LA GRIPPE AND FEVER CURED Quick's Chill Tonic cured my hus band of LaGrippe and Fever after the doctor's medicine and other remedies failed." LULA C. ROACH, Drifton, Fla. Sold by J. H. Haughton. Florida East Coast Railway Co. FLAGLER SYSTEM 21 Daily 41 Daily 37 Daily Daily ,30 20 Ml .'iliul 51 W OOP! f N.J 1.00PW .1W 8 I 38 F 8 3 3 4.30PM 9 4 4 5 5 6 7 1.40 1 I 50 PW , 3IIPV ;.4on i sswi r.ooPW tf A. oo ml 20 PM 58 Pt 50 PI .301- 46 PM 27 !our 2SW 4U 28UI ttftfi .nru OKU' .41 S .50 3i m .mm 94 Uti '.34SlO 241V II 0511111 .22 .SOU .50 ID 04 .1811 .00 All 29 Dmly 30 ml 0 45P'lO WW 341 10 PI' 23 P 59 P 10 PK 20 P ,50 PM .HPS .44 PM 7.17PM 50 PHI 58 PI 36 l 40 PM .40 PHI 3 00 u 15 04 AH .0611. .OOMt... 30 PHI . in ml 34 U 54 U 25 PK 45 m 20 pa 34 m 4(. raj 30 PM 57 m 30 PHI 51 PW MPJ 09 PM 40 PHI .50 3 4 4 4 4 5.35PM L(. 7 7 24PM 7 .10PH '.43PH 53 PM L .07PM 8.43PM t In Ktft-ct September 12, 1015 lsuHio 09 ini loom v .25 PM .42PM '.06PM 12PH 24PUI 01 Jut-ksonville . In bt Augiitiliue. Lw . Haiitinsa . . tv Eat Puliitks M . mitilka . .. Iiunuell . . .. Orniood .. . Daytona . Purt Oranne New SmvrDa . tn 3 .. Oak Hill ... H 2 . TUaisvilla ..Ml . City Point .. W 1 . . cocoa . . Rockledee Kau Gallie Melbourne Srbantian Fort Pierce ...Jcnnen . .. Stuart .. . . Jnoitcr . . W.Piilm Reach Ir , Lake Worth tv 30 Ml Dnily I. D-ily 50PU 1 40FWI2 1M11 33 P 11 H! L 1 . M12 Dclray . . . W 7 Ft. Lauderdale Ll . . Danlft . HalUndale . . Miami . ,. Miami . Homeblead Florida City . Li Long Key . tj.. Key Weit . W. . . . Havana . . v W 6 U 5 OOP! 38 PI 58 PM 45 PH 32 PS I OKI 20 PH 44 PH 14WI 06 PM 03 W 32PH 24 PH 3S1H .30U .3.S1H ,21-. Ul .37 Ml .551H .39 .12UI Hi Ull .UiW .52 AX .20Aa 30 PH 30!M 34 AM 15AM 45AM 2i; 50 AU 40 AM 30 AM 10 AM 37 02 AM 7. 27 AH 6 55 AM 40 AM 09 15 At 22 AV 35 OOAM ii AM 28 AM 35 AH 20 AM 20 PM 16PM... 30 PM . 30 am! . 38 Dnily UOAM 50 AM 54 AM 35 AK 00 AM 2.IAM 43 AH 3IIAU 17 AH 55 All 20 AM 42A1U 10 AM 01 AW 511 AM .22 All .12 U ,25 AM 30 PM ,36 PI! 24PK ,20 PM ,30 PM 11PU ,4!PH .36FM .23PM .HIP I ,30 PM 40 Daily 12.40PM 12.25PM 12.02PM 11.10AM) U.OO, 10.51 .0,20 10.00 8.45 8.40 Daily sum 12. 30 PC 12.2 PI 9. 18 AS 6. 15 All Note B 1 Trains 85 and 80 are not operated louth of Miami on Sunday. Note A P St. O ateamihipa tail for Havana Monduy. Tuesilay. Thursday Friday. Saturday on y N. en p i O. tcamahipa fail from Havana Monday. Tuesday. edneday. hriday.Saturdayonljr Train . . nnil 30 The Miami Local, between Jaeksonville and Miami Pullman broiler buffet parlor car. and First Clam coach for white and colored, mail. baRfuije and eiprem cars, make all itope Trains R5 and 8li The "Oversea Limited" Atlantic Coast Line North of Jacksonville. A solid steel, electric linhted train, with electric fani. Through Pullman sleepers between New i ork and key West, vithout chanfte Throush dining car aervice Carrie the Cuban mall Only eiybt lioura at Be Stops at important stations. . ..... . .hi . Trains 37 and 3S The Miami Eipreat Trains 37 and 38 are scheduled to stop at all important stalions Two standard Pullman buffet sleepers between Jacksonville aud Miami, lirst-claaa coacbet I white and colored, mail, express ana baggage cars TiiT" Daily ctc Sun 8 3' ln.ooM' 11 05 AM ORANGE TITY llflANCH liif Daily ex Sun tv New Smyrna AH 1 05PMI tv. Luke Helen . Ljl2.10PM Ar Orange City UU.55AM Diiily ex Sun 3 tO PMl 4 10 Pf 4 23 Pt 4 3flP1l gQAMi ArOranire Cily J tjll SHAM! 19 Daily en Sun. 8.4.VAI, 9.40AM tO.tliAV II no AM ENTERPRISE BltA.NCd Titusville Mnytowa .... .... Enterprise .... Enterprise Junction 1 . . tv u Tor-Daily lex Sun TouSi 5.50 PM 5 10PM 5 00 PH 130 Daily ex Sun 1 3.1 PV 12.42PM 11.42AM 1 1 30 T)';':,' KISSIMMEK VALLEY c. Sun BRANCH . 4 00PH tv Titusville Ar 5 10PM Lv Jhiyl.i.ii I 5 52 PM tv tieneva Ar 6 18PM tv Chulunta Ar 640PM tv Uithlo Ar 6 54 PM Lv Pocataw Ar 7 58PI lv Holopaw Ar 8.41PM Ar Kenansville Lv 9 49PM lv Osowaw lv 1005PM Lv Fort Drum Lv 1100PM Ar .' Okeechobee . U 132 Daily cx bun 1 00 PI 12.01 PI 1 1.0.) AM 10.40 Al 10 IS- ,0O4 g.ooi 8.10AM 7.10AM 0.54 Al flOOAM Connections made at Key West with P. oc O. SS. Co , for Havana. 9 These timetables show the time at which trains may be expected to arrive and depart from the several stations, but their arrival or departure at the times stated is not guaranteed nor is this Company to be held responsible for any delny or any cnnseqiieneea arising therefrom. Subject to change without notice For copy of Local Time Curd or other information "See the Ticket Agent." J. D. RAHNER, General Passenger Agent, St. Augustine, Florida BCEElCEBEaaaaiaaiMCBEBCEC m ' a B a rt a ATLANTIC COAST LINE m SI i a 3 THE STANDARD RAILROAD OF THE SOUTH Schedule Effective April 5th, 1915. THROUGH TRAINS TO NEW YORK DAILY No. 82 No. 86 No. 80 l.v. Jacksonville :10am liim KilOpm Ar. Hm-fiiiiiali iMRpm 6::i5pm 12Nl5iim Ar. Hiclmiond 6:2lim UtlMim N:(Kipm Ar. Washington 7:wnun larSNjini lltfkipm Ar. Hnlllniom 9:(lflni 1:50pm l:san' Ar. I'liilHilelphla ll:5pm 4:(lpin 4:25nm Ar. New York 1:40pm 0:20piu 7:13ann AH steel Equipment. Free Reclininf Chair Cars to Washington. Dining Cai Service on Trains 82 and 86. Sleeper to Savannah on Train 80. t B a B a u a s B for informationiandlReservations, phone or wiile Hillsboro Hotel, Tampa, Fla. B a c A. W. FRITOT, D. P. A, 1 38 W, Bay St., Jacksonville, Fla g crncnccnisnaaaaotaciBuccEiiaCtH W. A. MERRYDAY GO. DEALERS IN, Crate Material of all Kinds. Fruit and Ve ge t able Wraps. PALATKA FLORIDA PUTNAM PHARMACY PALATKA. FLORIDA Drugs, Chemical, Druggist Sundries and Patents PRESCRIPTIONS O APE FULLY COMPOUNDED. FREHH GARDEN SEED. Agents Mallory Steamship Lin Y -i Don't be a martyr at the steak. Find a new board ing house. Read the NEWS Want Ads, and if you don't find what you want try a NEWS Want Ad. NEWS Want Ads will bring borders, or they will find desirable boarding houses for those wenting them.