Title: The Daytona gazette=news
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00075895/00430
 Material Information
Title: The Daytona gazette=news
Uniform Title: Daytona Gazette-news
Alternate Title: Ormond gazette=news
Daytona gazette news
Ormond gazette news
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Edward Fitzgerald
Place of Publication: Daytona ; Ormond, Fla.
Daytona Fla
Publication Date: April 5, 1902
Frequency: weekly
Subject: Newspapers -- Daytona (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Ormond (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Volusia County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Volusia -- Daytona
United States -- Florida -- Volusia -- Ormond
Coordinates: 29.207222 x -81.037778 ( Place of Publication )
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 11, no. 34 (Feb. 2, 1901)-
Dates or Sequential Designation: Ceased in 1922?
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00075895
Volume ID: VID00430
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 27730702
alephbibnum - 002059610
lccn - sn 93059208
 Related Items
Other version: Daytona daily news
Preceded by: Gazette-news (Daytona, Fla.)


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Full Text




sp the N VELTY SO
for a Il we thehowbSg lhw. vk
ENpdued see. z Sppb s

g~Pashat KNIP

4b ad c.and Gis
uppbm School Supplu"



1 li t The WThe Stallman dresser trnnks are
f Ammesri arrisd Wsolat Moore's. o
TS"W me b ""sli d t Dy- B. Watson and Mrs. A. I. Beed left tO
=Sw I A Tuesday for Gempea Bay, Wh. l
Tim V-T-o A-h a muebmidl l is

a .e e awgm4 and pas

s Isf-- bOJrem--- W ,
simmf f 1t1hetassed, leow

eal amse0 oaeqm It n-
-psoUnpad to its mmbeis la se of
31 "w abab. Worod am saw
A. a.esmBt mW a facae -o .
4" both ldiM sand el-o

The plan sd kaftnoo oiwL teFbra
U"o Aui mmeana.. aimld by times
uojn~,thebast em de-
visut. It is et a- a .m-- _- oega-is
Io m m4bdes& p1ma, hut mwof ad.-
-9 NibseIN atelw rar, dwbte

n pwearevntmow m

Union of Ameria
a~g~Iodwh aOR the a
Rasa iMiami, Palm OSE
Ue agagOSB. Asustime nad J J
-Tt Daytona should bej
in n woJaekmomvfle.

Ir be$& Vmh t Am i *m wm
Bohol's Saw and Plmr MIMl is now
prepeaed to fIrI Iroegh and dreed
lumber at short notice; delivered either
by Iad or water. Wood and slabs for
gab at an times.
A. A. BVIWELL, Proprietor.

- -- - -- --



We have jn received a la
stock of goods manaufaet
by the National Biscuit

and aotaig eas ae fomad
equltm. B en.anso

Oraham Waier
Brownie Waerm
Frit Cake .
AMmond Boa nBos
Batter Gems
Five O'clock Teas
Oswea Craelrs
Minsette Walers
Water Bisenit

Mormel's Brekfact Bacon,
inet that money caa buy.

We have the largest and tI
line of cereal foods in the city.




We have the largest assortment
hkh grade canned goods in the
eoamty. The prices, of course
am right.



'Phone 61.

t yw *"v,

Mayor Par won left Tuesday for a
few daye vit t Knoxvlt, Tenn.
Bostoa Brown Bread and Baked
Bear at the Gramling Bakery to-day.
Blagham & Thompson this week sold"
to aas. H. Raynor the Mitehel cottage
at Smbuaem. .1%
D. F. Morrison is building a cottage
peat tthse rsid e.s of E. F. Mansfield,
on ee4 eae.
P. L to has bought the Steuck
property at the corner of Palmetto ave-
not and Bay street.
A. C. Barnett and family moved over
from Seabrsese Monday and now occupW
Mrs. Austin's house.
J. L. Odum, the meat man, has pur-
chased the lot south of the Mason &
o. store from that frm.
o I. Wall left last Saturday for a
to the Ise of Pines. He expects to
be absent for a couple of weeks.
The Equitable Building and Loan A"
sociation declared the usual quarterly
dividend of two per cent this week.
D. W. Wallace, of Rockledge,a brother
of J. L Wallace the curio man, has
bought the launch Maine of Capt. Smith.
The Live Oak Literary Club held a very
pleasant and entertaining meeting at
the home of Walter Cameron last even-
jgKoet & Gwinner, the panthers and
paper hangers, are artists in their line,
and you will make no mistake in con-
m* them.
' Dr. and Mrs. Jacob Snider, who have
been visiting at the home of George H.
Ludwig, departed Thursday for their
home in Cleveland.
If you are interested in the actual hap-
penings of Daytona and Volusia County,
with casual mention of current news.
sInadbe for the GAZ rTT-NEws.
Mr. and Mrs. Hugh McLaughlin and
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. C. Courtney, who
have been spending the winter at the
Grand Atlantic, departed last Saturday
for their home in New York.
oL.The River View is most delightfully
situated, facing the Halifax river on the
Senbreese side between the two upper
bridge; well conducted and a table
equal to higher priced houses. Call, see
place and get terms.
G. A. Pacetti was up from Ponce Park
and favored our sanctum with a very
pleasant call. The Pacetti House has
been doing a very good business this
season. In fact the house is becoming
more popular every year to tourists who
desire to spend a few weeks or months
unfroand the Inlet.
The G. A. R. Post met last evening at
the Masonic Hall. A number of visiting
comrades were present and were very
plaantly entertained by the local com-
rade. The Post will probably not hold
another meeting until next October,
there being but about seventeen resi-
dent members here.
The houseboat Edfow returned last
Friday morning from a cruise down the
river. The party consisted of Howard
Y. Stillman, captain and owner, Fred A.
Stillman and Dwight R. Stillman. Wm.
B. Reed was an invited guest and speaks
very highly of the treatment accorded
him on the journey by his friends. They
went as far south as the "Narrows." the
trip occupying about ten days. They
made 85 miles in one day.

es Myrem. a colored man living in
ty, was arrested last Saturday by
al Rodgers on the charge of cruelty
child. The testimony before the
's Court showed that Myres had
times rselly beat his nine year old
ter, and on one occasion he held
rhead on a hot stove and burned
mayor Parkinson fined Myres ten
a and costs, and cautioned him
the oflene was repeated he would
mght before the Criminal Court. If


WOBly the best at the Gralng
W Mrs. J. A. Douglass, these mler
still has sew more hats hdt. Ca san&
got one beom they anre a goe.
Dr. and Mr. H. D. Brown and Utt
daughter, Ernesta, arrived Monday and
are again oepyulmgtheir home oBUllre-
We understand the watch om which
tickets were mold by the ladies of the
Catholic church will be disposed of by
chance in a week or two.
The Asmies lea and Harniaa. who
have yven visiting with the Mismse Tur.
ner, will return to their home tn Green-
ville, Ohio, next Tuesday.

Sam CorngoMK the tailor, wil shake
is heels and take hi depaimre North
ext Tesd S. Sam exacts to come
k to Daytona next fall.
Gust Smith leaves Moaday for De-
and where he goa to finish his busi-
-ee course in Stetson's University. He
ill graduate the 80th of May.
The peach tree, the pear tree, the
range tree, the plum tree and the tress
f the forest are laden with blossoms and
Ailing the air with the fragrance of their

Capt. Joseph D. DuBois, who has been
spending a couple of weeks at Bchmidt's
Villa, left Thursday for his home in
Wheeling, W. Va. This is the Captain's
16 season at Schmidt's Villa.
AJ. P. Mace, of Lake Helen, was a guest
rol Schmidt's Villa a few days this week.
Mr. Mace is one of the largest peach
growers in Volusia county, and expects
to have about 3,000 crates this year.
Trout are biting to beat the band off
the bridges now-days. Tollkeeper Par-
ker, of the central bridge, informs us
that a number weighing as high as
seven pounds have been caugh) this
Mrs. W. A. Rea Der, and daughter,
little Gertrude, left Monday for a visit
with relatives down the line for a couple
of months. They will visit at Dania,
Fort Lauderdale, Palm Beach. Miami
-Vet Cave is now superintendent of a
large tobacco plantation and factory at
Liberty. Texas. The position is a very
good one and his many friends here con-
gratulate Mr. Cave on his success as a
tobacco expert.
I-'Finent line of home-made candies at
the Grainling Bakery.
Mrs. Alexander and child and Miss Ju-
lia H. Abreams, of Monongohela, Pa..
are spending a couple of weeks at
Schmidt's Villa. R. R. Abreams, father
of the two ladies, has been here for a
couple of veeks.
IW'For hats or millinery goods don't
fail to call on Mrs. Douglass, the milliner,
Magnolia avenue.
Mrs. H. P. Hall and daughter. Miss E.
B. Hall. of St. Paul, Minn., are at the
Bennett House where they will remain
for a couple of weeks. Mrs. Hall is the
wife of H. P. Hall, publisher of the Saint
Paul Trade Journal; he is also one of
the most influential men in the Twin
ILLotol the new developer for velox,
Harris' Studio.
Mr. and Mrs. Adam Schantz, Jr., and
Mrs, Edward Sanuer and daughter. who
have been visiting here for the last
month, left yesterday for their home in
Dayton, Ohio. They were very much
pleased with Daytona and expressed
great pleasure that their father had in-
veekdfoo heavily here.
About the first of May Peck & Foster
will move their stock of groceries into
the north half of the building recently
vacated by the Mason & Wall Co. A
large warehouse will be erected in the
rear of the building in order to take care
of the overflow stock. Peck & Foster
have been in business at the present
stand for nearly twenty-five years.

about our statement as to qualities.
The Confectionery
we offer is just as pure and delicious
as we say it is. We carry
Huylers, Lowneys

and Wileys Cmidieq
in various shapes and always FRESH.
PURE and DELICIOUS. We sell candies
-. V -.- .. &I 'ha. -_

W* rrahae and rye ad at the

nn s ile a Tha y hfor a visit
I with IuI is New oeek.
&. Sayman has pneasd the logr's
hotIe o alrvew* avee. 4
L F. Trowel, the traseIr man, has
moved into thei Blomt hoe. .
gs='rae a look corsets at
Moose BroWs; thea. B.
The cout s er will meet
Monday next, as will lso the school
.LThe masMt ea ra made East-
man's No. 8 folding pocket kodak, Har-
r' photo seio.
Little MeaCatGtels, son of Mrs. M.
W. Olm., is wry sick with typhoid
lever in DeLaad.
W-Brownis kodaks No. 2, the best
camera extant for the money. Prime
82.00, Harris' studio.
Brate bread, the great brain devel-
operand nerve builder, fresh every day
at the Graling Bakery.
Dr. and Mrs. L W. Baker, of Baldwin-
vile, Mass., are spending a couple of'
weeks at the Bennett House. I
augmummer hate for men and boys at
Moore Bros.
There was no launch race Thursday f
because the management was unable to t
get the required number of boat to en- r
ter. 1

One colored man was up before Acting-
Mayor Smith Monday charged with rid-
ing without a light. It cost him three
W Wantel, the use of a house during
the summer by couple, who will take
good care of same; no children. Apply
at this office.
TheGA& Uz-Nzws is on sale at Clark's
and Barnm' news stand every week. It
is also on file in all the leading hotels
throughout the state.
Before going home hand in your sub-
scription to the GAzsrrm-Nzws. It will
keep you posted on the doings in and
around Daytona during the summer.
1rPastry that is dainty, delicious and
nutritious at the Gramling Bakery.
Rev. H. S. Nicholas, of the 1st Presby-
terian church, DeLand, will exchange
pulpits this Sunday with Rev. J. P. Gra-
ham, of the 1st Baptist church, this city.
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Barthman and .Mis
Eleanor Barthman, of Brooklyn, N. Y.,
are at the Bennett House. Mr. Barth-
man is a prominent diamond dealer on
lower Broadway, New York.
C. 0. Chamberlin, the genial proprietor
of the Palmetto, left Wednesday for a
trip to Havana. Both business and
pleasure will be included in the trip. He
will return next Tuesday.
Young Brothers' Electric Theatre on
Niver's lot gave a very creditable enter-
tainment last evening, and it will be re-
peated again tonight. One of the pic-
tures shown is the electrocution of Czol-
At the euchre party held at the Pal-
metto Wednesday evening Mrs. Payne,
D. A. Blodgett and Mrs. A. J. Hall won
the first prizes, while Mrs. Galey was
awarded the second prize. This is the
last party of the season at the Palmetto.
IS..Linen and crash skirts at Hen-
An independent telephone company is
about to run a line from Jacksonville to
Tampa, connecting at DeLand. The
manager says that they will connect
with the line of the Daytona Telephone
Company, thus giving subscribers to this
line connections with all the larger towns
of the state.
W.A nice line of neckties just in at
Hendricks', Hill's old corner.
A party was given at' the Ridgewood
Thursday evening by the proprietors,
Messrs. Rose & Langworthy, in honor of
Miss Ball, of Chicago. who has been a
guest of the house. The evening was
mostly spent in dancing; Mr. Douglass
and Mips Ieas rendered instrumental se-
lections, while Miss Ball and Roy P. Bar-
ker rendered several vocal selections.
Very delicious refreshments were served.
A very large number were present. Miss
Ball left yesterday for her home in Chi-
rA new line of white and colored
shirtwaists just received at Hendricks'.
The statistics of the Grand Lodge of
Masons in Florida show a present mem-
bership of 4,623. There are 144 active
Lodges on the roll, and two new Lodges
were chartered at the last grand commu-
nication in Jacksonville. James Carnell,
of Ormond, is Grand Master, Wilber P.
Webster, of Jacksonville, is Grand Secre-
tary, and Gillespie Enloe. of Miami is
District Deputy Grand Master of the
14th District, consisting of the counties
of Volusia, Brevard and Dade.-Cocona
..Reduced rates on the launch Colum-
bia on and after Monday, April 7th.
To Tomoka. 73 cents; to New Smyna.
75 cents; to Ponce Park, 75 cents. To

aag ...y
Seeb C.C

t* o =wnnBP"^


"E. L. C(ar-well. of

Chicago, placed

Tired Out

I was very poorly and could
hardly get about the house. I was
tired out all the time. Then I tried
Ayer's Sarsaparilla, and it only
took two bottles to make me feel
perfectly well."- Mrs. N. S. Swin-
ney, Princeton, Mo.

Tired when you go to
bed, tired when you get
up. tired all the -time.
Why? Your blood is im-
Sure, that's the reason.
ou are living on the
border line of nerve ex-
haustion. Take Ayer's
Sarsaparilla and be
quickly cured. WaK

low bMat IP4e
gart @"ertbw~



I M2


The fosowing article appeared ia ti
Chicago Tribune a coupb of' wee a
hfrom its Dayatoa corasponadent l
intams mentlond anm bis a h w

"Bssidnts of the North who come bei
every winter to avoid the cold an
storms ane ladiag it practically is
poseble to get their household aa
business goods from thsir home towm
as the railroads often take from two t
three months to transer the freight. 8
exasperating have become the delay
that many Northerners have purehasm
furniture here rather than wait longer.
"Freight with charges prepaid receive
no more attention than that which i
not, and often arrives at Daytona witi
additional charges attached, some a
which have been ggkorbltant thggoodw
have nobeen ted. The ratro
companies have been appealed to, bol
no attention has been given the com.
plaints of the shippers. As none of &g
residents ship enough to mahe it worth
while going to law, theseomplaintu
have all been verbal.
"There a six roads leadingto Florida,
but these have pooled and the local men
ae helpless. The freight sent North is
carried expeditiously, for much of it is
fruit, but apparently no attention has
been given to shipping going the other
way and the companies do not seem to
care whether they carry it or not. The
rightt makes good time until it reechls
the Louisville & Nashville, but the six
roads running iu.o this state. which are
inlder the Plant System, have no regard
or time or Owe convenience of their pat-
"Freight from Minnesota often is on
the road over two months in reaching
Jacksonville; freight from New York and
Chicago about six weeks; and freight
from the Western States, such as Iowa
and Kansas, about as long. No matter
he kind of freight, there is no hurrf, and
should a shipper be unfortunate enough
o needoight or nine cars the time is
ven longer.
"So slow has been some of the freight
n coming that telegrams have been sent
o find its location, the railroad compan-
es, especially the Plant System, profess-
ng to know nothing about it. In one
netance over $10 was spent In search-
ng for prepaid freight, which was heavily
)vercharged when it arrived. Much of
he freight has been lost, but the rail-
oad companies have done nothing, so
ar as is known, to find it.
"The freight rates are uniform, no mat-
er the route. No competition isippar-
ot, and in some cases the shipper does
rot know which road has received his
business until his goods arrive. There is
i difference of 300 to 600 miles between
he routes of some of the lines, but
oods are shipped according to the con-
lition of traffic at the time the goods
re received at the central points.
"Two crates of household goods were
eut to J. E. Ennis from Hastings, Minn.,
[n Nov. 19, 1901. to Daytona, Fla.. the
barges being prepaid. They were deli-
ered to the Louisville & Nashville road
t Evansville on Nov. 27 and by that
oad to the Plant System on Jan. 18,
902. Then they were transferred to
he Florida East Coast line on Jan. 24,
nd arrived in Daytona on Jan. 26. the
ime taken being practically Dine weeks.
)n Dec. 13 tracers were sent out in
search of the goods, and again on Dec.
26 and Jan. 10, and no report was ever
nade on them.
"G. E. Anderson shipped from Clear
sake, Iowa, on Oct. 12, 1901, a con-
ectioner's outfit which required seven
cases, on which the freight was prepaid.
'he goods were needed in Daytona for
he Holiday trade, and Anderson began
o telegraph for their location when it
seemed probable that they would not
each here in time. No trace of them
rae found until Jan. 20, 1902, when
hey appeared at Daytona, a month and
half late.
"Palmer Bros. shipped from Mianus,
!onn., on Jan. S. 1901. a case of goods
or Howard Y. Stilhman, and they were
received at Daytona on Dec. 16 of the
ame year. A case of fittings was sent
romn Coscob. C('onn.. on Dec. 13, 1900.
t arrived over a year later, on Dec. 16,

three crates of household goods in the
hands on the Big Four on Oct. 14, 1901.


Two of the boxes were delivered to the EmIro Ga snrrw-Nws: .
Louisville & Nashville at Cincinnati on It is a singular thing that the e .
December 19, and were given by that ment for year has let such
road to the Plant System at Montgomery as the Reverend I. L Hicks'
on Dec. 26. This road gave them to the weather forecasts go through the *.
Florida East Coast line on Jan 21, 1902 at only one cent a pound. It has ut
and they came to Daytona the next day, down on it this year however.
The other box, for some unknown The best scientists in weather know.
reason was taken care of in better shape edge of all the most advanced of the a-
and arrived in Daytona on Jan. 15. tons have, from long stu dycometo the
"Even the goods from New York suffer, collusion that no forecast of weotde
and this is regarded as the best point can be made for more than one or tw
from which to ship to the Plorida cities. days in advance, and then the
F. T. Peck sent seasonable goods from suta an bu t 85 per cent eortbet m-
that city on Dec. 12, 1901, and hoped to have long since decided tA o
get them early. They were not shipped planetary theoriesng ae other than no
by water to Jacksonville and yet did not sense, But thisellow Hicks, who puets
arrive here until Jan. 20. Mr. Helms Rev. at the top of every page of his
sent a launch from Racine, Wis., where nt almanac, gives s a lot of
it was made by the Pierce Engine Co., about the Vlean period, thejVens pr-
but the engine come six weeks after the turbations, etc. That the weather
launch. Adam Schantz, who has invested should happ a predicted t i
$116,000 in an an ice plant and other im.- ou is ted stom
provements here. has been delayed coursellowing ex ted. With r over this
months in getting his material from the country any forecast wiher over e.
North. country any forecast will lit somewlo.
Sor To illustrate the folly of'belUevlng la
While these are all Daytona incidents. this long ran forecast one has but to
the same conditions rule throughout the note the predictions. For distance, tae
State. The shippers are helpless and do the forecasts of a Medicine Co., of Chat
not know what course to pursue." tauooga, published close by us; he ae
the predictions and the facts for first 16
EASTER IN DAYTONA. days in Marci:

Easter was an ideal Florida day and
so far as Daytona was concerned the day
was appropriately celebrated There
were services in all the churches, where
the pastors preached appropriate ser-
Mass was celebrated in the Catholic
church and there were more than the
usual congregation present at this ser-
At the Episcopal church at 10:30 in
the morning there was a special Easter
service and there were a great many
present. The singing was excellent, and
the discourse by the rector, Rev. Arnold,
was a very able one.
TheCongregational church was packed
to overflowing. The musical program
was exceptionaily fine and was highly
praised. Pastor Bingham delivered a
short talk which was very appropriate
for the occasion.
At the Baptist chunrh morning and
evening services were conducted by the
pastor, 1ev. iGraham.
Rev. Hawk delivered a very touching
sermon at the First M. E. church on the
"Easter Fact." The singing, led by Miss
Roberts, was excellent.
At the M. E. church, south, Rev. Myres
delivered a very pretty sermon.
The Easter gowns and bonnets were
beautiful, and it was evident that the
dressmnkers and milliners of this city
have enjoyed a busy season.

.Mnrch 1 cold wave..................warm r
2 cold. warm
3 storm .&lear
4 local storm -chlar
5 rain..............................norain
6 local storm.................no storm
7 clear............. s. e. wind storm
8 clear...............showers-eloudy
9 rain ......... lear
10 storm ......................no
11 rain .............. wIram
12 colder...........cloudy, not eohdr
13 clear....... -cloudy
14 clear..............................cloudy
15 clear............ cloudy
16 storm pleasat
Not really markedly right in one eae
out of sixteen. Calendars are ten cets
each. W. B. I.


Week beginning April 6, 1902.
MIOS 55D3.

a. m.
Sunday......... 5:21
Monday............................. -09
Tuesday ............................. 7:41
Wednesday 8:30
Thursday...... 9:21
Friday .10:17
Saturday .........11:18
Sunday ....... 11:28
Monday 12:14
Tuesday 12:46
WeIMdav 1 :4




F's,: '#


Kabo No. 892 (tape girdle made of fnne
bands of closely woven linen tape, with ten
inch rigid clasp; six inches long over hips,
the perfection of grace and comfort, for
sight and undveloped figures; 1
straight front; sies 18 to 30.........% V *00

'*. -
; ? '

anu~-iMpY L U orts of toons-da mahmry repaired promptly.
Fm ln l Mae to Order......

Kabo 611, straight frot, bis o--d,4
stud, 10 nch elasp, Imperial d,
matin ribbon trim and bow knot I*a*,
waist, medium skirt and low
garter tabs, sie 18 to 80. Pri e

Summer Crsets

50C to $.OO


A.%, -k.* I- *16i.bm .0 A.0es I

, .' 0-



** .





L ?oore. 5r

Padk- Unr gaarday -

o, 10e per luse BmchImado.

mWas ,a om Mane.
wmd mt tePobshd oms Dkytov

F deld, o as Seeo-d Chbs Matsr.

Saturday, AprUl s. spas

The State Deidolc eive Comn-
ai wll meet tie lAdd 1 month.
After that the poBlta pots begin to
644 nearnet. GSaoveicers
[i sl* eeed to S on v clasch, at At
ba I NS, as well three con-
S g 1 a senator.
.m scouas t6i uesag will
for eAm6 weeks yet.
t sifts to be wait-
S 4C "other fellow
sa Tdklot,nlm as to how many
w esalJi nddim rejection we have
beenm unablea si

ves t over sw o much
9 n almhbostt Imposible to
ek aestranagertoany place. And then
sa city is growiaasd is every year a-
aaga more meopoltan air. To
up with the other improvements it
Sa ne meary that residences and
or business aould be numbered.
I o 6i and the following proposed or-
09 a- willbe introduced at the meet-
t theeity council Monday evening
". ordinance to regulate the anmlber-
Lr A b t ildihe in (M W t ofaDayto:aL
|A1* it ordamed qy the Common Conn-
II at-e City of SqytoBm:
"SectionL 1. Owsem of builMian wi
,yaoll be at liberty to number the
Shall eooim to the following

"Secwtion 2. Beach street shall be the
ha lusn in numbering west thereof;
Vo"al aveinesalbe thebase line in
nsmberig north and soth thereof.
S "SensaS 3. For numbering purposes,
tlobson the oeisal map of the city shall
he divided Into equal parts of twenty-
fivehosao marly as possible ad a num-
hb awarded to each sa part.
*i a6su. Each meapetive block on
s uei s iveharest shall be numbered
Sto li ridg north
SA or *elest fromdotrot wlock a
* aew hghsr Mcomeave hundred shall
eemimerwith eah esueh block.
5 .K6 Wheever shall number
oiWh as herein before provided
ohrdinaancehallnbeliabletoa fine
ofe dollars; ad whoever after notice
he.ft city to codorm msu irmegular
-r to the requirement of this ordi-
Wsand shall persist i retaining suech
ku imum er, shall be liable to an
dMl safl me of ive dollars for each
e ese aed for every repetition thereof."

Lasth I was taken with a very se-
Vele "mteek of maus ar sumam"
whan assed me greats peim sad annoy-
SAfter ty ver prescription
44 reumatic eurem, I decided to use
hSmbe'iain's Pain Balm, which I had
sAMverusinOe South Jersaimmlem.
Aitru o aep tina of this re nmedy I
w IM h bett, and after using one
be" was eomnIdtely cured.-Sallie
SsetSalpa,. N. J. For e by all

S lawyer E. By, of DeLIad, took din-

SiMtaMgso- pictures of the tower
S the M. church, he being on the
t"a ageommittee Ifr the new Metho-

M SVM SALUL-A good Hamlin organ.
18diRat Riverview, Beabreese.
Mme. Ama Gmooe..

*- JeG of the Methodist young people
4 o a hay ride to Ormond Thuraday

SLady's black cloth jacket on Port Or-
Sroad. Finder will be rewarded by
evingitatDaytona Home.

.- J.. Haymes, a prominent grocer of
iaad, with hi wife called on Rev. J.

Th cUl1 A COLD M 6l- OAY
YE~ Laasive BImo Quinine Tablete.
to oanes W. Grove's signature on
each box. 25c.

a-L n etam people there is a
egaa ath at aothlng Is worse for
4s tham aalt, hut as a matter of fact.
wenm s In small quantities,
St matobiy ses the process of di-
,e t There no doubt, however.
hat to eae dap or any other salaals

e o tr t quor tla which salt park
SMaseI has been balled would be al-
-/40M ihl insut to giving tbM a sl
OaWS&The uwee of it anMgoo
tra We auemp ft advwte
Las c hntrary, aneamin2ly
m a ta* to the pelsaoms ateuase
et Ms gt, mand sperimensts have
ViASo dwhh hbad, after uamell
agses tiadmislteued, fal ru-
A6&am Illmka-21 -.-

- Iflt t LW96~ -

The oMaMi wMhd bra I hmNecdb

dktide thatM sem a ma has livd
a n .Jath insasutel whamo

good ashe rIt. h MbJs~S to 2d
mil 10o ww siditio *t secsti d ao
ech of bods pedalb among
fllowmen. He varied in his iB the
truth of the saying that it Is M
blMsdtotghe wat --Idb6M BeW w
,m..at .. bLr what ath 1 d
for him, but for what he did for others.
Not his aecumulmm, but his distribu-
tatio made -I What little of
wealth he IWN dal to those who
were relatM ift, S what he left of
greatest vahe will lntgo to those of his
blood oreven i tomh who were inti-
mately anociated with him but rather
to all the world, and the world is better
for the life of oue whose love was bound-
sos and whose hrt was huse enough
to take in every Iuin befl. It was
fitting that he d& M die M he had lived
-pleading the ea of the oppressed.
It is written that the ts which are
sen rx temporal, but fi things which
are unseen etemO This is our con-
solation today. Thh eemi-on--ead as
io-would be laftltety more and if we
were codniglg to the earth all that
there was of our departed friend, but the
better part of him Whih we knew as
Atded MsrvesA t grave. As the bird
escaping from its cage enters a larger
world, so the tnflence of the deceased is
broadened rather than narrowed by his
spirit's flight from its earthly tenemeamt
The seemingly endlas r ion of
friends who passed beeM his bler ad
looked upon the face they had learned to
love showed how many were touched
by contact with his life, and each one
whom he inflaemed will bear that in-
fluence onward so hbnt the eirele of bus
usefulness will ever widen. He has
proved how edtt Ane the possibilities
under our i*tautioie. Born in another
land he has de-moutr-ed what one can
do unaided ff be has be h ideals and a
lofty poarpeus. His wo a the prowess
of the body-no one cuidtibed his pby-
sical strength. I was dprowes of
the mind and heart. M was clear in
reasoMingand munmd a lIe; believing
that truth is sed ewlmt adiedtristable;
be tried to pmekt the*ak- truth and
it was through this thatto influenced
the minds of other. But his heart was
his mater; it responded to every appeal
for help and his sympathy went out to
all who snbred or sorrowed. He tried
to make the world better, and his efforts
will bear fruit. The waters that run
murmering down the mountain side and
then help to form the river's majestic cur-
ient at last make their contribution to
es sea that washes every coast and add
their voice to the omean's mighty roar.
So the thoughts and words of this dead
patriot have contributed and still con-
tribute to that public opinion which
moulds human action and shapes the
destiny of the race.
"We pay our tribute of respect at his
grave, but we are mutained and en.
courage by the thought that that
which attracted us to Mr. Atgeld still
lives and still incites to worthy deeds."

Stops e Co sh d Wee tas Ceu
Lazative Bromo Quinine Tablete cure a
cold in one day. No Cure, No Pay. Se.

Peemlia. mperseme* .1 a D*r.
With. a imeeo s8..
In conversation one day about the
peculiar views that commercial men
semetlmes entertain about profeseenal
services Dr. 8. Weir Mitchbell told mae.
tUeowtn story:
"A very wealthy man from the west
esame to consult me about an attack of
vertig.. He mid that he had Just re-
turned from a trip to Europe, where
he haid consulted eminent specialist.
but that they had failed to afford him
any permanent relief. "A pysietan In
Loeoadn. he skL 'asked me why I d4
mot make an attempt to be cured neat
er home. I thought on my way out
west I would stop over to owe you.'

'Ha any physician you have visit-
ed looked Into your ears? I asked.
'No.' was his reply.
51 made an examination of his ears.
removed some wax and a substance
that appeared to be hardened remnants
ot cotton wooL I sent him away then
and told him to come again In a day
or two. He did so.
"*Well.' be exclaimed. 'I am cured.
How much do I owe you?
'About O50.' I replied.
"As be drew a check be asked. 'Did
you know when you first examined my
ears that you could cure mer
"When I told him that I bad a very
fair conviction that I could, be amid:
'Well. you are a blanked fool. You
should have said to me: "I think i can
cure you. and I will do do for $10.000.
No cure. no pay." u would have
got your money without a murmur.'
"'Oh.' I amid. If you feel that way
about It there are several little ehari.
ties In which I am Interested. and'-
No, no.' be Interrupted. 'that Is aot
business. I have my cure. and you
have the price you asked. The hfans
action is clomd.' "

The 9 fe **f elesas* 'emple.
olosmo's temple, a described Ina
leripture, would not be regarded as a
very Impolang structure In this day
and age of the world. Its lenth wa
W feut breadth feetM and It waa
5A feet Int bight, with a pertleo or
Vwada 8 ftet leM and ISBet wMe.
We have private beums that ovtebd-.
ow such ea mnupetefding ctm

Pw. Vwh l-s a lovedI0 1W
em Mowsaire only Md fMMmudtd
diset iow to his bhomeF 660 a
ph only speke with hbm et "
pre at oane his triee and worthy
at stoan" a"d- im IB. He nid to

aaz I the remit of his se's ONr-
m art studes:
O Jim dear m I iftW "
Ube wW pmable I would mMM
aM u1 1 ~'M l as Md nd. ~
stray every IIn II Wr wrote It by so
4dM I eeld me tame sea boaer
besped. an1Mo Rwb's head."
What a poe are these weeda of an
bi esastue develd at all egotis
In hWe boy Fi saw the Image ef the
witf whom he adored, litrally adtd,
fr, as I ftt. the the ugit of her an
aMgelIn heaves was sever aut of Ms
Aed. H wore a eman gold rag
li wut ca. *Thi was hem" he*
Ld. n"O yea eacy that tiny lI-
grT Ca you believe that a woman
ald wear soeb a circlet as this? It
ista dWs."
The only other souvenir on his chain
wa a coain placed there years ago the
date 2W a pieee of the first money
strek by Manta In Venice to record
the ftrelen te m Atul~n dosalnon.
I love this coa" he sad, s she
would have lowed TYou knew what
she ft uand wrote about asited Italy."
-The ateo Mrs. Arthur Daao n in
CenOtury Magasine.
A -"a" o1 iadslinme..
Once n OGladetoee's later life when a
qutts of geat defley and difculty
was es Om In athe boouse of eoem-
smM- aad everybody expected to Me
Im watehful and alert and perhaps
6MlV ever It he deliberately con-
p- himse to alep on the tressury
beach and enjoyed a refrebheng nap
dtl the time came for him to speak,
when, with no apparent effort, he
awoke, delivered a speech In which be
sald exactly what was needed and not
a word mre and sat down, leaving his
MppOnOR so punmed by the safe and
guarded generalitles In which be had
half expressed and half reserved his
views that the subject dropped in a
sbort time because no one could find In
his words anything to lay hold of. It
was often remarked that the greater
the emergency the more composed and
the more completely equal to It did be

Thee Chav vi si emmna.
The chaperon Is an Important peSom
In famea. She to the constant cem-
Itule of the taupou. or village guide.
who is appolated to entertain stran-
ogrs and show them the varies sights.
Zech village In Samoaes elects a girl fer
ifts elce and It Is necessary that she
should be the daughter of a chief.
Her house Is provided for her by the
village, and she Is surrounded by a
court of native girls. No man who
tves In the village is allowed to enter
the sacred precincts, and the taupeu
goo nowhere without an elderly wom-
an. If the taupou resigns her oee.,
the chier san appoint another damsel
of high degree.
.Ivtn one Dar a t a time.
A certain lady met with a serious sae-
tent, Whiebh necessitated a very pain-
fMl operation and many mouth' eea-
fmement to het bed, says one of our
nehanges When the phyalca tn ad
iSla-ed his work and was about tak-
Inag his leave, the patient asked. "Doe-
tsr, how long shall I have to e here
"Oh, only a day at a time," was tie
cheery answer. And the peor sufferer
wa* not only coeemforted fr the mo-
met, but many times thrtsu the sue-
odindg wsary weeks did the thght.
"Only a day at a time," come hack with
ts quieting Influence.
Uarty Prnting and nmUat OaS.
The iret pritung press In the United
tstae began Its t vvltiing work at
OaiWe. *eas ., tan arva4d unlver-
it, ln 1i81. The irst Aamteas made
Ulustr ou. t il l eleed, i I
TnUy's Almanae t oete in 1096
The frst American copperplate portrait
publahed in this country Was In In-
crease Mather's "Ihetabod." publithed
In 1703. The first three engrave s* were
Paul Revere. Benjamia Pankmn asd
Isaiah Thomas, who dstingusthed him-
self at the battle of LezIagtos
Japaesae oIetlvaels.
The Japaesee festivals are eaily re.-
membered: Pirst of iest month, the
new year; thIrd tof third mouth, feast
at doells, for girls; fiftth of lth g outh
ftst of hag, fr boys; eve at ev.
eth month, the day for the gI and

gnod-m eo love. Tosnabota; ninth of
ninth month, the "escape to the moun-
tain," the feast of chrysanthemums.
The latter is not now gender ly ob-
Anudgewsary T 2eshem.
H"Bbby, dear, do you know that we
will have been married ten years next
"Yes; I realize that we are getting
along and should begin to economlae
for the needs of the future."
"It is not the future that I am think-
ntag about, but the present."-New York
Now About Th es
"If you want to Improve yer
mind." sad the sage. "associat eaoly
with persons who knew mere than you
"But If they follow the same ruow,"
sald one of those who were learning
wisdom at hIs feet, *what ae we to
dor'-Cblcago Tribune.
33. Peestle..
An exchange tells of a godfather who
when asked In the course at the srv-
lee if be believed what all OCbristins
hold as the essentials of the falth an-
snwered wift empbasds, "I eec
them all." to the coasternauso e the
parson and all the witnesses
seerseas In Jaumdal.
In Jainaca the negraes believe that
SeorpionU know their same, so they
never call out. "Slee, a scorpion" whes
they meet with one on the roantd or

T.hie tFmha ees al t mL d~ t
*,dS og r.Mil idwhchk piL=

waher si ay theitere sg of as

pogres in hmsa thoMught asd eM7
drtoe fobe it
Sesoted, 'That thi1 Aas@m09 1U co-
desa the re ,t rMUAet t dO'tr ,

an advertisement and that sack pehsa-
tion t debarred ro e h
mail pri and that fraternal journ-
als earylag avrthael-ents iMr than

saU u be deerod eou m MUM beesmag
ff enforced tw-E of ruling its
would destroy r commercial, emret
woety,.edueailoal, ae"et, Industrial,
io and trade journals. ,
Resolved that our senators and repre-
sentatives i congr ess a w hsbeseby re-
quested to e a hoborable meaNS to
secure such legislation as will insue to
to the journals and newspapers of the
country the llbe-ty and privileges which
they have enjoyed from the foundation
of the republic.
Resolved, That the present imitation
of the number of sample copies at one
cent per pound should be so modMed as
to allow publishers of new journals to
mail papers at the o oent-a-pound
rate to prosprective ubaeribere for a
period of at least six months. The non-
granting of such privilege stands as a
virtual bar to the establishment of new
journals by people of small means.
Resolved, That in all cases wherein the
postal department considers that a pub-
lisber trangresses the laws or rulings of
the department, such publisher be first
notified of such transgression, and an
opportunity be given for correction of
mistakes and compliance with estab.
lished rules, before Ginal action is taken
to deprive such publisher of the second-
clasm mail privileges.
That our representatives to the Na-
tional Editorial Association be instructed
to present this matter to that body and
endeavor through that body to secure
proper legislation thereon.
Whereas, Thegovernment of the United
States, by the establishment of post-
offices and postal routes for the trans-
mission, through governmental em-
ployee, of letters add parcels direct to
the citizens of the country, has assumed
the duties and responsibilities of a com-
mon carrier; and
Whereas, The prompt delivery of all
letters and parcels entrusted by the citi-
seas to the care of, and transmission by
the authorities having charge of these
fadlities, becomes the most sacred duty
of the postal offeial in order to insure
and facilitate the prompt transaction of
business and protect the right of every
citizen to receive his mail without delay,
interference and loan; therefore, be it
Resolved, That this Association urges
the reversal of authorities of the post-
master-general, assumed or conferred,
against persons or firms, against whom
complaints of illegal conduct have been
made, without due prooesM by law, such
a legal proceeding through proper chan-
nels at the command of the government.
Resolved, That we urge our represen-
tatives in congress and senate assembled
to secure such legislation in connection
wish our postal regulations as will se-
cure citizens and firms against persecu-
tion and the destruction of valuable
business interests.
Whermea, The members of the Florida
State Puss Assoeiation believe it to be
in the interest of honest journalism that
the present infamous libel law in this
state be repealed, and they have already
drafted and endorsed a libel law bill
which they desire to see enacted; there-
fore, be it *
Resolved, That a copy of this bill be
printed in the firt Bulletin, which
monthly publication has just been de-
cided upon, and that the members of
this Association are hereby authorized
and instructed to use every means avail-

able, in the nature of the Association, to
secure pledges of support to the bill by
the senators and representatives previous
to their election from the respective dis-
trieta and counties thin year

Th Best Prescripts se Maarwe
Chill and Fever iM a bottles of (GROVg'N
TAsrumLas CH.LL Toiwc. It is simply
Iron and Quinine in a tnsteless form.
No Cure, No Pay. 'ri't .50 ceantm.

Thie cearm ol* l Rmre.
To appreciate the value of The Con-
gressional Record one must see it used.
it Is the only means by which members
themaelves keep Informed of the prog-
ress of legislation when scores of
measures are often considered In a
day. It Is on the desk of the president
ot the United States and is read by
every executive officer, from cabinet to
chief of division. Very government
in the world envies ours the possession
ot sueh a publesation, forming at once
an ladispeasable current record and a
permanent history of events even more
valuable through the centuries.-Argo.
cases sad ebseeo.
There are between I..60 and
2.000.00 brands of cigars sold in this
ueentry, and your average smoker
thiudn that every brand means a differ.
nt kind Wo tobacco. As a matter of
tact 150 Is a outside estimate of the
Memat kinds of tobacco that can be
procured fam all seorcees ad even ezx-
perts c't tell some of these apart.



--7- lalw


'"- 4



6P, -

WI- w waog ~~s W

AL. F. SAUL. a 33Jo63.
HCierk Cicuit Oourt.

Notice is ereby gives taat the uander-
adlet will on the 21st day ot April, A. D.,
laly to the Hon. Miasor S. Jn.s Judge
ofte seventh Judicial Circuit of lovaIs
and for the County of Volaula for a license
to Manage. take charge of, and control hber
property and to become a free dealer In
e7Irespect. Dassis L DAvepo&r.
March th, M

G. P. Baflough Co,
(sItablished 1882.)

F. W. SAMS, Proprter
Rates: 02 and Upward; Special to
Regular Boarders.

Bihgham & Maly,

Furniture and


Paints and Oils.

New line of Waste

Baskets and Hampers.

Indurated Water


A~ IRdrigeratoms

Connections with DeLand, Ormond,
Holly Hill and Moundgrove.




As I am making some chabawa

my business will sel at hal

some lines of goods. Come and seem

,,- B


Dealer in Second Hand Furniture antos d .f mwou a
Der in Second Aenne, oppoFurnit hm ur Old Furniture Made' as oo as
Second Avenue, opposite Schmidt's Villa, Phone 9 DAwroxA, Ado
A _


M. MI Godwin, Prpprietor.

. MAXuFACVUis or...
Fine agon-s
s Carriages.

General Blacksmithing and Repairp9g.

Shop near Bond & Bond Lumber Yard,

-17 DAYT(tWA, FLA.

Uhe Northernlj, W WILkISOI & CO.


J. L. Odum, Proprietor.
The finest Market South of Jacksonville.
A full stock of all kinds of Fresh Florida
and Western Meats.
Poultry a specialty.





a" Ira& old" b mlo-ag

ratmo tab= M & P.av

We have just received a new line of Dawrto.
White Mountain Refrigerators. They
are high grade and stand above others.


Noethosam a" wootoe-ft


Poulr.t, ote.'

Centrally Located on Beach Street.



Moore's PAINTS.

J. H Niver &Son,

Sami Old Stanid.

Do You Smoke?
Well, then you like fine
Cigars. You will find the
finest qualities, and the
largest assortment at the
Ao M I

ority upon our bread.
That it is the most wholesome, palat-
able and purest is attested by the ma-
jority of people in this town.
Many have made exhaustive tests and
failed to find any
that equaled this. White bread. Gra-
ham bread, whole wheat and rye bread,
French, Vienna and American.


Sanitary Plumbing &
04 ir. -a

J. C. PiriKr'u.R, MANAGOU .

W i a r o F o n aE L WT O Cm o ,r m

"-iFull supply of all kinds of electriea
appliances and supplies always on hand.

Special Atteftion to Marne Week.

2;.m- r18 UuUif, Deyrsom Plm

Cabinet Maker and
Famcy Weed Worker.

Doors and Window Screeas, Pietufi 1
Mouldings made to order. All kind&. .
Furnitu .I'l pairhngh *hneonlhort notdi
at reasonable prkiw.

Cottage Avenue, DAYTONA, FL&A.


At *a d8s 2 Jm 2

FISH and

Received fresh every morning,
and delivered promptly to
any part of the city...............
We own the famous Roe
Itay Oyster Bede.

E. G. LONG & CO.
'Phone 5. i

Having purchased Mr. Lindberg's.
terept in the bakery business, I he -
removed to the...
Harroun Building :
in the rear of the Opera House, wheIS.1 V
will continue the manufacture of B8
Pies. Cakes and all kinds of BaWf
goods, and will furnish Fancy Cah
Macaroons. Kisses, etc. to order. OAK.
also taken for plain and fancy leC .-
and Ices. put up in brick form if
Thanking all my former patron
their trade in the past I hope to
continuance of the same. i'all and ao0



DeLand, lie

("W. -M


amt I


4 *M 17-11.1

S N Ladies and Gents'

FUrntwinhingsliotions, ~. -







ISmith & Son, DAYO


PoOr On aOes, April 3-Tuesday a
party of eight of our winter visitors
boarded the yacht Dora for a trip to
Fort Lauderdale and intermediate
Mr. Brower of Daytona passed through
our village Wednesday en route to his
orange grove near New Smyrna.
Mr. Titus, of Tituoville, and Mr. Purdy.
of Daytona, were driving in our village

Menem. Doodinvlle and Baker have
hada well put down for their new houses
on the corner of Ridgewood and Dun-
lawton avenues. They have secured a
ie low of water. Mr. Havens of De-
Laud did the work; he is now putting
down a well for Gus Johnson
Our card party Tuesday evening was
as usal a very pleasant occeeasion. Mrs.
Jeiser was our bostees.
Mr. Weatherford's temperance enter-
tainmet Wednesday evening was very
4Mr. Parvis, a gntleman from Illinois,
who I speat a good many winters
among sn, died Monday morning.
Though evr very strong he was only
rally i about three days. C. M. BMing-
ham prepared theemans d they were
-hipped to his aumhern hme Tuesday,
i*aempmnd by bin wile sad Rev. Sav-
age ad he ly. The bereaved widow
hasetenmpbthy of the whole commu-
Mr. Andrews. wie and eon started
Sunday for their northern home.

- -4 m -seeM V -MOW
me smeetf so sen seea som"a ease w

HoLLY Hu.L, April 3:-On Sunday Mrs.
Taylor loft for Cvelad where she will
remain for some time with her eon.
Last week Mr. Wetheel sold his horse
sad buggy to one of Blake's residents,
sad snow trying to master a bicycle.
Those. Cave sold hi house and lot to
Mrs. Davenport, who, we understand,
intended making it a winter residence.
On Sunday Rev. Wayle, of Ormond,
held services at Mr. McCoy's.
On Monday the launch Tomoka took
a party of twenty-Sve, amongst whom
were some of Daytona's fair daughters
#ad stalwart soas, ad also a goodly
representation of Holly Hillitea, to the
ruins about four miles up the Tomoka
river. A very enjoyable day was speat;
some sketebing. others ihina, and al-
though a vigorous search was made for
the remains of a fort said to be there .
perseverance was for once unrewarded
as it failed to disclose itself.
On Tuesday afternoon Mrs. Harris and
Mrs. A. H. Carter gave a most enjoyable
"at home." Being the lot of April some
itbjokeM at the expense of some of the
p ar* afordsd much amusement, then
moe singing, sad after partaking of
m- delicious nreetmente the guests
lpreld to their respective home, hav-
s thoroughly enjoyed the hospitality
of their kind hostemes.
On Tuesday eveulng some serenading
was indulged in, the victim being G. W.
Harris sad family. Some mine or ten of
their frinds (?) made night hideous for a
abort tihe with their inharmonious
mtoes. They came pplied with banjo,
guitar, violins, eoret, trumpet, tmry and
spoon, and asne each made hti or her own
tan quite independently, the result may
be imagined. owee, they were in-
Ti in sad eirebed and then pro-
eedd oety home.
Mr. MerMkel Ieft on Wedneeday for New
k H may friends much regret his
Wre-, but unite in wishing him
heub yint "


fI s the Pi est, -st mad Onlyr Ab.- Ks llwo Piles Great Lads of
solutely afte Water. Drittwood o Alaska's Shorea.
Boll a gallon of water until there is In one sense the Kuro Slwo. or Japan
but a quart left. and the quart will current, is the most interesting In the
eontaln all the Impurities of the gal- world because many oceanographers
Ion and be nearly four times as imn- believe it was the direct means of peo-
pure as before. Continue the boiling. piling America. This much at least Is
and all the Impurities-animual. vege- certain: If a boat were to be set adrift
table and mineral, except the gases on parts of the Asiatic coast and sur-
thrown off-will be reduced to one sol rived all storms, the Japan current
Id mass. The water which is evapo could be depended upon to carry it
rated and pawed off as steam is very across the Pacific and deposit it on the
early pure. But, you will say. it kills American shore. Such a thing has
the dangerous germs. We will sup- happened. In 1832 nine Japanese fish
pose it does, but their remains furnish ermen were left derelict and unable to
material for bacterial life to feed up- find their way back to shore. They
em. Do you relish the idea of eating went with the current. and after a
In food or drinking their dead and de- drift lasting during several months
composing bodies, which poison the they were carried to Hawaii.
water by their decomposition? The Trees torn by storms from the banks I
tact Is scientlflc investigation has prov- of Asiatic rivers frequently foat across m
ed that boiling only kills the feeblest, the Pacific to the American coast. le-
the least injurious, germs. tween Kakatag and Kyak Islands,
Try a simple experiment Put un- about 1.200 miles northwest of Seattle.
beoiltted city water in one bottle and the enormous piles of this driftwood cover
same that has been boiled for half an the beaches. There can be no question
hour or more in another, cork tightly of the Asiatic origin of the timber.
and keep In the sun or in a warm place They are the trunks of the camphor
for a week or longer and note the dif- tree, the mango and the mahogany.
ference. The unboiled water will show Logs 150 feet long and eight feet in di-
a marked depreciation in looks, taste ameter are frequently found. Many of
sad Maell, but that which has been them are seen floating shoreward, with
boiled will be so much worse In these fantastic roots standing high above the
respects that no one would think of waves. In places the logs are piled
aung It. In comparison with these twenty feet high. They are generally
you can submit a properly sealed bhot- without bark, which has been peeled
tie of pure distilled water to the same off by the waves, and most of them
condition, and at the end of a year it have become white and heavy from
will be found to be as pure. sweet and impregnation with salt water. As they
perfect as when first bottled. pile up the sands drift over them. and
The purest and best and the only ab- gradually they sink out of eight, and
solutely safe water to use for drink- new beaches are formed. This process
bag and the preparation of all foods has-been going on for ages, and the
ad artifical drinks to that produced shore line is being steadily extended.
by distilintleo, but the most Imperfect Excavations along the beach show that
o produces a water far superior in texture of the burled timber gets hard-
p stjy and healthfulness to the very er and harder the farther in yes go.
best sprIn waters under their most until In some Instances petrifaction has
tverable coedltlons. The nearest ap- taken place. Other escavatlons show
pggeb to It ln purity Is rainwater, logs that have turned to coal.
hiclh Is distilled water of nature's The presence of Siberian driftwood
ow production, when Collected on on the shores of Greenland convinced
eisim surfaces. In unlnhba ed sections. Nausen that his idea of drifting across
where the air Is pure and uncontami- the Polar sea in the l'ram was logical.
Sited by smoke, dust, city and factory Great quantities of the wood are an-
gass, etc.-Sanitarian. nually cast on the coasts of Spitz-
bergen and Nova Zembla. and there:
SOME WRITERS. are tribes of Greenland Eskimos who
depend for sledge runners and other]
Locke is alid to have spent over six wooden implements on the drift from
yearsI the preparation of his essay. Siberian forests. I-or years they de-.
O the Human Understanding." pended for iron implements on the
Lamartine, the great French poet, hoops of casks which came to them
was happily married and received over seas.-Theodore Waters in Alns-
great aid from his wife In all his un-
trkB The Willllng Worker.
The great Dante was married to a "Why is it," asked a modest young
mteorious scold, and when he was in breadwinner. "that when I stay at the
exile he had no desire to see her, al- office after hours to voluntarily do an
though she was the mother of his six extra amount of work somebody who I
children. Is in charge pounces upon me as his,
Wolfe Is said to have written "The justifiable victim and gives me still
Burial of Sir John Moore" In one even- more to do?
Ing directly after news had been "That has happened to me time after
brought of the defeat at Coruna and time in my business, and at each repe-
the death of the gallant British officer. tuition I have taken a vow that if I am
A friend of the late Walter Resant ever In charge of an ottffice I shall give
relates that the novelist always kept any one of my subordinate who sits
oe his desk before him a list of the down and dtios work which isn't specif-
characters of the novel he happened to ically required of him credit for what
be at work on. their relationship and he does do and let it go at that, with-
appearance. out adding Insult to injury, as it were.,
hians Christian Andersen fitrmed Ills by giving him something further to do.
style by narrating his stories to vart- "Of course It's an old saying that the "
oea groups of children before he wrote man who does the most work Is the
them down. Ilia one thought was to man usually 'worked:' but it's discour-
become famous, and he was very care aging. don't you think? Strangely
fil not to make any enemies. enough. though, he goes ahead and lets
Dickens says in the Introduction to himself be 'worked,' with only a weak
"David Copperfleld" that he spent two objection to ease his feellngs."-New
years in the composition of that novel. York Mail and Express.
He did not usually require so long a
time, many of his novels being finish- I Nmroooms Are FPlling.
ed In less than a vear and most of his One virtue of the mushroom that of-
shorter stories in a few days. tentimes is not realized by its cham-
pions even is its nutritive qualities, for
Ilis Propemst. I t is often considered fit only for a
*! never forget a joke that I once sauce or a side dish. Recently I ate
I-- pr-markld Bores. f dinner with a friend who is a bon vl-

"No," rejoined Guyer, "and you don't
give any of your acquaintances n
chance to."-Chicago News.
The specter of unpaid bills never
haunts those who buy only what they
ean afford.
The greatest of all pleasures is to
give pleasure to one we love.
PUtmk Ntmcs to Phyndmm .--d Sargem.
Ofce of Medical Examiners. I
Seventh Judicial D)itriet,.
Orlando, Fla., November 4, 1 11
In accordance with an act entitled. "An
Act to BeMnilat, Ith Prat.... id1 U.I.; .

vant and gifted with an abnormally
large appetite. To my surprise, he or-
dered nothing but mushrooms, bread
and butter and. of course. drinkables.
We had mushrooms raw. stewed, fried
and broiled on toast. It was my first
experience, but I found them excel-
lent. I certainly thought they would
not "sta y by me;" hut. to my surprise.
for many hours afterward I had as
complete a sense of fullness as rare
roast beef or juicy steak ever impart-
ed.-New York Telegram.
T oBeautlfy the City.
"Mrs. Dash. what is your club doing
to help beautify the city.'"







Js the largest and most comfortable excursion launch in tl
water; built last summer; fitted with a ten horse-power Gl
engine, which means reliability. The boat has glass cabin forwa

Fare for Round Trip $1.00.

Launch "Yankee Doodle" for Charter.


* A...



- a -


I -
Rubber The Carriages Fine Horses Careful Drivers NOW OPEN
We are well equipped for Straw Iides. The ti.nest turnouts in the city. Rat from 7 to 10 per week. ituated on Orange A m
Buses neetall trains and take passenger to any part of the city.
Trunks delivered promptly. Stables olpplsite I'ulli Sch'ool. T. L. RODGERS, Propcri O .
Telephone 27 __ __

o d Has a Select Stock of......
h rasat**'. o,*********** Perfumery and Fancy Toltt Articles.
SThe lArgest and Most t'omplete Stolk
of Drugs in Daytotna. rIi'tcriptions comIa- 0
o pounded by Registered Plharmiacist only. *OW
o** *****0 Oo**0*** O*e
P Perfumery and Toilet Articles. p DR. J. M. JONES, proprietor, can be consulted prouionally during 0
0 hours; oeice hours Sundays, 9:00 to 10:30 a. m.; 2:30 to 4"0 p0 m.
TRY OUR PINE TAR COUGH BALSAM-2-,. cents a bottle. 0_
Bech et. P W T DoAYTONA. rLweORiA x Trowell's Expresa Bgage Line *


Rough and Dressed Pine Cypress,
Lumber, Lath, Shingles,

Flooring ,ing Ceiling.
Brick, Lime and Cement in Stock.
'Phone 83
Offices and Yards: East Coast Railway And Orange Avenue.
R. J. Malby, Manager

"VAN IirAron

UMIIIIM I L U est ga
It's all Florida.
Why buy imported cigars, niadie from l'-a;vy tropiical to)bac'c,i., '-'to.ril with opiumI
aud other drugs, when you v.ail have tie pure Flo'rida laIf at a five-cent price?
,Box of 23-................... .i FREEBY MAILjO ANY ADDRESS.
114 x of 50-.... ............$1.7.1-



Fully Kiln Dried Pine and Cypress Finishing
Lumber, Flooring, Ceiling, Novelty
and Bevel Siding,
Mouldings Shingles and Lath, Brick, Lime
and Cement and Plaster of Parts.
"i' ,tn1 4Ft
.Magnolia Ave. and F E. ('. ly. (WVst ,f l',,ttti.i. ;





B. Green

Sanitary P!umbing

Steam and Hot o,

Water Heating.

*u mn

=I I


R F. TROWELL. Proprietor,

Office in the Up-to-Date Barber Shop.

Telephone 93.

All Calls Given Prompt Attention.

Piano Moving a Specialty.





Losley B
Titus 4

andRiU JARD;

iHt l.u'i-hhes served at all hours.
Slyv-te'r .ste\vs a specialty.

It is a Fact

That we have the tinest assortment of
groceries, in tihe city. Prices are right.


Longe's.Old Stand.

Thone 19.

Cosmos 23.aeh Use" .mda'oenud Awomie.
00 0 -- -- -- -- -- -- -- ----------

'5he Palms
This popular home-like
house is beautifully si

Beach Street facing the HalifX
River. The rooms are large and
the table' hoard excellent The
house la but three blocks from the
postomfe and convenient to all
the e.hurvhes and but one mile
iromn the each. Rates reasonable.

.I. McCOLIUM. Proprietor.

Daytona Ice Co.
WM. Wacaxo, Manager.
)rK |


PI'LLt IE: & RIx. Proprietors.

tuated on

First Class Wo
w Is 4.l- ~





Makestrips Tom o uesday, Thurdays and Saturdays.
to the Tomok leaving South Bridge at 8:30 a. m.
Monday, Wednesdays and NT. from So. Draw
Friday tripe are made to NcW lmyna at 9 )0 a. m.

The Columbia will give you inorn time than any other boat at the
Tomoka Cabin. Both the above trip are very pi-turesque.


AwO "I C" _-..m

Rsaf toss, O e" 0W WawaON&

Henry Schmidt. ProprIor, IM

This house ii new and is situated on North Digpwood; hbaI aNM l
venieness, heated with hot air; and all outside rooms, ialty or a u1ite.
suite with private bath; electric lights now In use; broad varandpb eh
cellent. Rates reasonable. and everything done for the omfort of gt.

Seabreeze Avenue, SEABREEE, FLA.

Renovated and Newly Furnished.

J. L. HOWARD, Proprietor. A. C. BARNNT, .


Now Open

Electric Lighted and Thoroughly Heatel Hot sad Co-Wl.
Perfect Cuisine. Everything Strictly First Class. Rates Modwate.

Daytona House




slab. In tet, It a not every e
w a ems SMem a bam seess faiy.
Sh s eet and nm ta t mrmmeuse

a the at of removingta the bore
Use ham were to undertake the Job
Se warld be almost certain to begin
S egmUas by amst of anll spitting the
amo enen sad endeavoring to carve out
thes nos by cuttag around t. The re-
s It weM be talluare and vexation of
S t worst sort. to my nothing of a ruan-
ed s. The proper way to remove
the beis would never suggest Itself to
the averam bossekeper.
The operator stands the ham on end
egalmt a supporting block and pro-
enes to carve around the bone from
e eas as deep as It is possible for
n to run his band and knife down
S ao the flesh and around the bone.
tfg reached the extreme limit (as
tr. In fact, as It is possible to extend
M eatte), bhe reverses the ham and
e *kgs cutting around the bone from
Sthe other end, cutting downward until
bhe reaches the pbnt that be attained
S a cutting from the end on which he
began the entire operation being scd-
estlalll y correct and on the principle
st lkning an animaL The bone then
Sis ot dear and smseth, free from
ay adherftng les
As meom as this It done stout twine Is
wrapped around the ham and drawn
at. eem@pletely closing the aperture
left by the removal of the bone. The
tw is thus made fast and the ham
laid away for a day or two. at the end
st which time the hole has closed so
m etly that, in Icing the ham. It is
deRalt to determine the exact spot
ftas which the bone was removed.
This is the proper mode of making
hbesiess ham. and with a little prac-
tke any housekeeper can learn to do
the work as well as a professional
I teer. They will observe that first
ot all the bone Is surrounded by a tis-
ame, and by starting the operation from
the ends they will be surprised with
what facility this tissue, dividing the
bees from the flesh, peels loose from
the tomer.t
GMty MiStrgmsth a
An desirable. You arp strong and vigo-
rosm, when your blood is pure. Many-
a n, most-women fail to properly di-
i their food. and so become Ipale. sal-
Sw.thin and weak, while the brightness,
; wIns-s and beauty of the skin anad
mmplaxion depart. Remedy this un-
plummet evil. by eating nourishing food
and taking small dom of Herbine after
sach meal to digest what you have
easte. 50-. at J. M. Jones.

ne ked.
M n Newlywed-Tbe night you pro-
pM p you acted like a aish out of ws-
Mr. Newlywed-I was-end very
d*lwrly haied toeo-Pock.

WaSk WaNhbt Crutcks.
S was much afflicted with sciatica,"
S writes Ed. C. Nud, lowaville. Sedgwick
Co., Kan., "going abroad on crutchb
sad sanlriag a deal of pain. I was in-
duMd to try Ballard's Snow Liniment,
wMAe relieved me. I used three 50c.
bottles. It is the greatest liniment I
eer sed; have recommended it to a
smmber of persons, all express them-
selvs as being benefitted by it. I now
walk without crutches, able to perform
geat deal of light labor on the farm."
2kc., 50r. and $1.00 at J. M. Jones.

A. I enrf t Case.
When the doctor's telephone rang
late one night, he went to the Instru-
ment himself and received an urgent
S appenil from two fellow practitioners
t to come down to the club for a quiet
. "Emnily. dear." he said, turning to BS
wife. "I a : called out again, and It ap-
pears to lwe u very serious case, for
tlw.w r two doctors already In at-
tend.ance"- N\ew York Times.

How About

Your Heart
Fed your pulse a few minutes.
h it regular? Are you short of
breath, after slight exertion
Sg oing up stair, sweeping,
walking., etc? Do you have
pain in left breast, side or
between shoulder blades, chok-
ing sensations, fainting or
other spells, inability to
lie c left side? If you have
any of these symupton.you
catail have a weak beart,
ad should imm-diatl take

M.-. Heart Cure
AMr.F. IL Oaks of James.. N. Y.
a m0e 0peat IUm se ye
aged my bmet I dsre sewO
ma the d n as the kt
MMe ake om m fn w dss I
Tm takin Drg MHles'r
d fammM
SolM bv I11 Drmaosls
9r. MMse Mseoiel Co., ElkhMet, Inl.

Dizzy ?
ben your liver isn't acting
wde You suffer from bilious-


,,Savannah Line."


New York. Boston and the East

.F7~.. // I!.

-. .4 -
~'7~ J'~ ~

.~. ~. ,..

m .

Tenths I


all the


from a



tPmr Ju*c= fro NA"ualRod&s

RE~uT~stumst.bud wags

C mUB mytiudltb.

Wed Stmnuh mi imp*hi Ugntiu.

X&ALICP m p% -mu-.w- =- 31CAZ@.Xa 304
Price, 50 Cents.

Piepsr by JAMES F. BALLARD. SL. Lauh, Uk,

W. *. |LAs Pro 5h,.-
^& W. A. SEA Dtl. Propuletor.

First Ih

Sohiby Dr. J.M. JmUS.

Short Rail Ride to Savannnah
THENCE via Palatial Express Steamships.
Sailings from Savannah
Ships Every Week
To New York. making close connections with New York-Boston ships or Sound
Lines. All ticket agents are supplied with monthly sailing schedules. Write for
general information, sailing schedules. stateroom rewrvat ions, or call on
WALTER HAWKINS. General Agent. 224 West Bay St.. Jaeksonville. Fla.
P. E. LiFEVRE, manager, E. T. CHARLTTON. ;i. F. & I'. A.
New Pier 35 North River, New York. N. Y. 3-13-02

Riebtmoad Washington Baltintore
PhKladelphia oeston Atlanta
AshetviUle Chattanooga Louisville
Cineol ati, St. Louis Kansas City
Deteelt Cleveland Pattsburg
Chicago, etc.




The Southern's Palm Limited
The Washington, Richmond and
Florida Limited
The New York and Florida Express

The Chicago and Florida Special
The Florida Limited

Pullman Sleeping Car Line Jacksonville to Cincinnati, via
Asheville, through "The Land of the Sky. "
Through trains via The Southern Railway are operated in
connection with the Plant System and Florida East Coast Railway
Pullman Sleeping Cars and Hotel Dining Cars on all through
Ask fTr Tlekeot via Sesthers Railway. Correspeodemee 8ellolted.

H. F. CAREY, Fl. Pm. Agt. 103 W. Bay St., Jacksonvfls, Fla.


Geseral Pamnger Agent.
VWahgto, D. C.
jam, wIr S1. 4o0.


Am't Gent Pams. Agent,
Atlasta Ga.

Save The Loved Oeis. Tilde'** Dofg.
Mrs. Mary A. Viliet, Newcastle. Colo.. At one of the early dog shows Sam-
writes: "I believe Ballard's Hlorehound uel J. Tilden bought an immense Great
Syrup is superior to any other cough Dane dog. "What's his name?" asked
medicine and will do all that is claimed visitor
for it, and it is so pleasant to take. ".visitor..
My little girl wants to take it when she Ask him," said Mr. Tilden.
has no need for it." Ballard's lHore- "What good would that do?"
hound Syrup is the great cure for all "It's his name," was the reply.
ulmonary ailments. 25.., 50"t. and Bo it was-"Askim."
1.00 at J. M. Jones. 'The dog knew a number of tricks,
but would only perform when fed.
Lrft the House. "He'd make a good politician," said
"Leave the house." cried little Binks, his owner is lie gave him a bone.-
making a brave bluff of strength to the New York World.
"1 Intend to, my small friend," re- At the PartinU of the Ways.
plied the burglar courteously. "I am "Do you taiK this man to be your
merely after the contents. When I wedded lustiai '" asked the Justice
take houses, I do It through the regu- of tlhe pea:cte.
lar real estate channels." "I dii't kn ,w u hthier to do it or
not, sl Here Carsm ip!: lhr eyes. "lie's got the money
Fever and Ague. A dose will usually from me to i'ay for the license. I don't
atop a chill,a continuance always cures. like to marry a mtan of that kind. and
Mrn. Win. M. Stroud, Midlothian, Texas. yet I hate to see $2 wasted."-Chicago
May 31, 1899, writes, We have used Tribune.
Herbine in our family for eight years.
and found it the best medicine we have
ever used, for la grippe. bilious fever and A Valuable Medicine.
malaria." 5.'k. at J. M. Jones. I --I have not the slightest hes-itanley ini
-_____ re oniiilin n('liNiin rlaii'is ('ougli
Bras.n.m nlland in Chaucer's Time. ly t all 11( hi' sliff'ril front
( ilih ,i.', ,i- h t1 l ls. -.;iv. t'h a.s ('raiser.
A metal resembling brass, but al l- q., a well known w., tch aker, of
to have "been superior in quality. w >as' ( ,'olo. ,,. ..yl<,n. "*It has t ,e.-n some,.
known in England as "maslin" as early tw(,, ,.ari sin*. the. ( ity I)isieinsary first
as the time of Chaucer, and in the i calle" niy sattenition to thii 'valuable
reign of Henry ViiI. an act of parliia- nieliir ;iinl I hay.' ro-ie:att.dly used it
ment was passed prohibiting tl", ex- and it ht- ailsy>ys lh,-t Iinlefetiial. It
port of brass out of England. Whether has criiel iw q iii.-kly of aill chest cold .
the earlier monumental brasses still to It i '[' eail v f *tf.tiv" for hildlrn alnd
be found in our churches were made selhloiml tak .. 1lI4ji'e tll; n[).' ottle' to
originally In England is not absolutely ,tin i thein f,, ,,. ir-' vi .|, l0l a*1e -
certain, the probability, according to i,.i al thillv a; r. all a-s ~%i11' pleased aS
some antiquaries, being that they were mn4..If ,vr thel r'.-ults." I-Or ale bvl

of French or Belgian workmanship.-
Chamlbers' JournaL

Better ht P1. Cripples Held the Stag**e.
The question has been asked. Iln what A ifry rv>arkLable theatrical fad
way are Chamberlain's Stomach and raged in Par;is sixty or sti.nty years
Liver Tablets superior to pills"" Our ago. l he Journi.k thel- period show
answer, in: They are easier and more that tihe writers <.f I':iPl s had an espe-
pleasant to take. more mild and gentle clal firlluits fir thi' rlri'.iit:atihn of
Sin effect, and more reliable, as they canll bodily deform.tivstn ;tlii illrinitis.
always ie depended upon. Then they It was w.iell klown,. t course. that
cleanse and invigorate the stomach and Victor Uugo made a hunchback the
leave the bowels in a natural condition, here of a tlaiedv and that one of
while pills are more harsh in effect, and I lAr i t t I t he
their use is often followed by lonstiia- fccrih's hr. -tuttered. But the wany
tion. For sale by all druggists. forgotten i>Lays lby the forgotten au-
thors ef the period also swarm with
huinchbacks,. stutterers, the lame, the
DeO's Teeth, halt, the blind and the deaf and dumb.
Do Style-He pulled fifteen teeth eSonietimes as many as a dozen of
from me. these cripple plays were performed on
Ounbusta-He's no dentist. the same evening In the theaters of
De Style-I know It, but he pried 'aris..
open the dog's mouth and yanked him In one year eighteen plays with blind
off.-New York Telegram. characters were produced and probably





The Great Through Car Line from Florida-C'nnections:
s The AtlantieCoast Line, via Charleston, Richmond
st and Washington.
E as Theouthern Railway, via Savannah, Columbia and
s The Southern Ry. via Jessup, Atlanta and Chatta'go
The Louisville & Nashville via Montgomery.
W The Southern Ry. via Savannah, Columbia, Ashville
The Mobile & Ohio R. R. via Montgomery.
Via Savannah and Ocean Steamship company for
New York, Philadelphia and lBoton.
as Via Savannah and Mere-hants and Miners Transpor
station company for Baltimore.
Via Norfolk and steamners for New York, Baltimore
and Washington.

To Key West and Havana, via Peninsular and Oecidental Steamship Company.
To Nova sLotia, Cape Breton and Prince Edwards Island via Boston and Canada.
Atlantic and Plant Steamship Line for Halifax. Hawkesbury and Charlottestown.
Winter Tourist Tickets
will le on sale throughout the Northern, Eastern, Western and Southern States to
all Florida resorts,. via the Plant System during the eason 19M1. 1902, limited to
return until May 21st. with the lil.-ral stop-over privileges in Florida.
Addresses of parties in the North sent to the undersigned will be liberally sup-
plied with all information and handsome advertising matter.
For information as to rates, sleeping car n-servations, etc.. call on, or write t
F M. JOLLY, Division Passenger Agent, 13 West Bay St.. Jacksonville, Florida,
W. B. DENHAM, General Superinte4nihnt. B. W. WRENN, Pass. Traffic Man..
Savaunah, l;a. Savannah, Ga.

: :
Air Line Railway.

The Shortest Route. The &est Line.
D l elh Daily Service, Including Sundays to
with THIIROI.'GH PLLMAN SLEEIERS. It is the Only Line operating
Daily Through Pulliiiman Car Service I.-t ween .Jaksonvill. ad N.ew Orleans.
* 0
0 For further information write to
A. M.uDONELL. Ast. en ';Pas. A nt. .lJa.ksonvill'. Flridalt
0 R. E. L. BU'NCH i, en. Pass. Agent. l'trtsmouth. Va.
S.J. M. IBARR, First Vice-Pnesidlent and General Manage'r. Portsmiouth. Vta..
9.-----Oag-OOOOsaesC OOeCOeCO*****-O***-O***OO


I, 1 had been troubled a'year, off and on, with constilpattion, lhil-
iousness and sick headaches. Nothing secmi,.e, tepo ,l mne. any giOidI.
One day a friend asked me what the troul.le \\ai. When I toll
him he recommended RIP'AN-S Tabules. That vcining'.l got a
box. and after the second box I began to feel so mlut.ch relief that I
kept on with them. I have Ripans Tahbules always in the house .
now and carry a package of themmn in my pawkett

One gives relh,.

At druggists.
The Five-Cent packet is enough for an ol The family bottle. ;60 cents, contales a
supply for a year

Atlantic, Valdosta & Western Ry.


No. 2


N ,. 4

am ......... 'NJ Pnisl
at l ..... .... 1 ,'- l' l
pill.. .. ... I:I 'P I, aill
11111 ......... 7:2. an
aillm ......... 1:4N Il ti
-till ...... p:, i n
in......... 1:40 lrit
1i i .. ....... ; 2

Sta tions

Lv ........... Jacksonvill,...........\r
Ar ..... ....Valiosta ....... ... Lv
A r. .. ..... .. .. ... .... L vv
Ar. ......... nt lalnt. .......... I'v
A ...........Chattl0anooa( ...... .. v
A r ...... ..... Nashi ill .. .. .... v
.\ r .. ....... rti ... ....... v
.\ r. St. I.1 o,-.... .

12:40 Ion...... .. 2.: 0 Mli A r..... .. oil-i' vill. ..
4;1: pin ......... 7 2 ; am ...... ...... iini at.
.......................... a ... ... i .... ......

74:." am .....
4::' am ........
11:755 pim.........

'. : a ill.........
S1 a .........
11 I .......

0 Through tickets to New York, Philadelphia.
0 New Haven, New London, Stoningtao,
Providence, Fall River. Bor@uts d

at rates LOWER THAN VIA ANY OTHER LINE. Three steamer
trains every Thurlsay. leaving Jacksonville as follows:
Via the Sea Islands................. 10:10 a.m. (Metropolitan Limited.)
Via Plant Systemn....... ........ ... 3:1 p. m.
0 Via Seaboard Air Line................... 7:40 p.m. (Fast Mail.) .
Passengers leave Daytona 5:29 am and
0 3:22 pm, making close connections.
SFor illustrated matter, diagrams, reservation, teiket, eae., add"g
0 AL4. W PYE, 1 A220 West Day Stimt,
0 .JackWonviffle,,Florgd,
Geo. H. Clark, Dical Agmt, Dayto ae l |


Western & Atlantic Railroad.
route of the

"Chicao, and Florida Limited" .ain

and "Dixie Flyer" sleeping cars

The "Chicago and Florida Limited" is the quickest train from St. Agusg e
and Jacksonville to Chattanooga. Nashville, Louisville and Chicago with Pullmaa's
flnest Observatie.n and D)rawingroom sleepers. d(lining cars, etc., through witbout
change. The famous "Dixie Flvyr" all the year round sleeper via Atlanta and
Martin to St. Louis without i'hiange.
For information relative to, rats, schedule, etc.. or for sleeper reservations, write to

C. E. HARMAN. G;en. 'Pas Agent, TOM M. DOYLE, Fla. Pass. Aget
Atlanta. (a. Jacksonville, Fla,
II. F. SMITH, Traffic Manager, Nashville, Tenn.



Tri-Weekly Sailings
Calling at Charleston, S. C., both ways.

The Clyde New England and Southern Lines.
Direct Service Ik.tweev-
'Calling at Charleston ihth Wayvs.
Soethbound......... From Lewis' Wharf. Bostoe
Northbound....... .. from foot Catherine street, Jacksonville

(Deltary Line')
No. I Between Jacksonville and Sanford
1:21 *', Em BI' : S'RINIS aiI, I IInte.rmitd,liate lI.uiIlings on ST. JOHNS RIVER.

3:'"a"I STE City of Jac Donvile,
.:L30eeao7 30 IT. Ts y S AnaW
::' 1111 IS AI''OINTFI) To SAll. AS F'OI.I.(OWS:

I.v ,; 1 1 pil
...Iv ::o l am ....... 2:3. p1 n
I :.v 11:1 Im p ....... 1:05>.
..I. 700 pil.......... ............

NI,. 4--iii I+'l. -i-(r lrri'.- I'iullhniani l iig\\ ,i e o nii tiffe.tt Sleelping 'are.
Jacksonville to St. .Louism and .iackso mill el, to i liiag without changeg. making
dim-et .oilnt tion at Naslihville with msle,-.inig cars for Lumisvills- and icinlnati.
only mtopm at following A. V. & W. stiitio-l: C('ro ford. in'\t.r ndil Fargo.
Thlrouigh .a-liths -It\vW.vini JMc-ksonville andmi iii.
No,. 2-Dayl.i EI.|pss-St,,lps at all A. V. & W. Ini'al -tatimis. .\lakes direct iopt
sections for all point-s WeVt amid Ncrthwf...t. via I.oth ti ilrdi-l Man n. .
C'onnletionm mile, at .laksonville w% ith all nii'rti!h,, i:iiind irainsii of the. ,Sb 'd
Air line anid Floriida La-t Coastt lty-.
1. L1. BARNES, G(;-ii Sup't. S. I PIC'KETT. 4;,n. n'.ass. Agt.


To St. Louis and Chicago

Pullman I'a lace Sli*elping Cars from .ImJksonville to St. Louis and to ('hicago,
lea\ ing Jacksonvill, daily at t i' m. via the famous

Leaves Jacksonville 3:30 p m..Sadays, Tuesdays and Thursdas
Leaves Sanfor-i 9:30 a m Mondays. Wednesday and Fridays
Southbound, S(' I: IIED IE Northbound
Read down Read up
Leave 3:3'0 pin................... ....IACKS )NVILLE... ................... Arrive 2:00 as
"" S:45 p ........................I... ALA ............................. Leave 8:00 pm
:4141 amt ..................................... T O ............................. s o.. 2:30 pm
4:30 am .................................ST. FRANC'IS 1............................. 1:00 pm
....................... B IER SFORR (i): \NlN ) ............... .... 12:00n's
f;:0ot am .... ............. ..... BLI'E SPIRIN ;S.......................... 11 :00 sa
A rrive, :30 am ................. ... ....SAN .tl.................................. 9:30 asl

General Passenger and Ticket office,

204 W. Bay st. Jacksonville.

. C. A. ii E EEast'n Pass. As nt. F 1. I. IRONMION(ER. J... F. P. A..
19 State St.. .New York. 20)4 W.-st Bay St.. .acksonville, Fa
TlOS. DI. HALEY, Le'.al 'rt.. At. C. 1'. LOVELL. Asst. Fla. Supt..
Foot Holigan St.. .J;'iksonivill#. Foet Hi;:gant St.. Javcksouville.
,JN '. L. tHOWA Sile.rintenii..i.t,
}'i. t logan St.. Ja ksonivill,.
General Mfana,'iir iienetral Agents,
Chesebroughl Buil ing, 1') State St., iteposite l.itt'ry 'Park, New York.



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all llr ''-ts.

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