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!-- Weekly sun and press ( Newspaper ) --
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mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1877.
"Republican." Ayer, 1880.
Description based on: New ser. vol. 1, no. 28 (Jan. 3, 1878).
funding Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.
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Weekly Florida sun
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Jacksonville weekly press
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The Weekly sun and press
CITATION SEARCH THUMBNAILS MAP IT! PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00048590/00001
 Material Information
Title: The Weekly sun and press
Portion of title: Sun and press
Physical Description: v. : ill. (chiefly advertisements) ; 68 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: The Sun and Press Print. and Pub. Co.
Place of Publication: Jacksonville Fla
Creation Date: January 8, 1880
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Jacksonville (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Duval County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Duval -- Jacksonville
Coordinates: 30.31944 x -81.66 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began in 1877.
General Note: "Republican." Ayer, 1880.
General Note: Description based on: New ser. vol. 1, no. 28 (Jan. 3, 1878).
Funding: Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 002046221
oclc - 02704620
notis - AKN4153
lccn - sn 83016254
System ID: UF00048590:00001
 Related Items
Related Items: Daily sun and press
Preceded by: Weekly Florida sun
Preceded by: Jacksonville weekly press

Full Text









I


JACKSONVIiLLE, FLA., THURSDAY, JANUARY


iNEW SERIES-VOL. IlL NO.


8. 1880.


1


~P~P9~L---- I


AFFAIRS IN MAINE. is laid before the governor and council, Derby 54; Maine 95). An officer de facto THE RETRENCHMENT LAW. $48,123 that would remain after deduct- ARRIVAL OF GENERAL GRANT.
.. -::--_- they cannot know and they have no ione wlo comes into office by color of What I-7-.--7. ingc the 7 wills revenue. is.'r...e -r a h
'. "a O pnon o f the Suprene Court.w b n ou tthe lorida LegL D -"e ., -T
d ol m .h t T E S n N n s rig h t to assu m e th at tile retu rn is n ot le gal ap poin tm eu t o r election. H i~s acts -t. .r , S ectio n 3, o f th e act susp en d s the o n e atV z ,.v o --~
; v~s Telegrap to"^ THE ? SU ADPRSS .,ltue f189 .^ J Dkp
o ,bel-evi g "a .... a ... .g--". v alid. It is th e duty of the alder esu me to in that cap acity re as valid, so far as "' atu' e upp oill tax for creating and fo s tlegrs Be ivedfaufort- -The Colored t ,
]2ARM NGTOq, JIE. Jan ary o --o m ... 'In consequence of thle suspension eof .1-111.. ."- *** Troops Tender an ]Escort
FAR ME.,.c. Jhe c r y o be insession and examine the wardpre- the public is eoncerned,as th ile actsofa .. .... ..eci....ap..ionr oft the ultimate redeonption of the bonds Pro. the a of e
n other, a Dl emocra u who was coutdin e .rutheyears1879ad..80Cl tromS t vn .. av n N.. e
!r the po siton asma.. .presentative turns ian e orpare a ted d etinl votes Jfneraseruti re. His title cannot b in- f lor t 1877 and 17,asstatoed in otilaelizn 10repo rhe2 ycorstr879randJanuo arey "ring aysterday ........ f rconfl
. ... J u 3-A sp e and the duty oe the clrk to make ri cords tou red into collaterally (People vs.Cook tealvmessag-o,, G ,at as .... ,eport the comp tr t re i n ua ry in, pi tv that .. .
has returned lhis certificate to th.. .... terr D ewa fw "n "rcatin,,ase o
patc. fom Augusa says at u thereof.r From that record,. certified aopy 4 a aelend89). T he precise definition of .y t" enac- .ent1879 it apn ears that the bonded debt of e-ar' tr ain at on
nor, oevlingt hoat the reason givcn en r or which is returned the law ,resnts of nf icer de factor, observes Bi-elo- memor erofnt e oflegilture supposingews t ,._u re. na, legrams received nfrom various points,
.. ... o v u in t t ,. e the whole m ac ineryofue bl .t et state seis ,28,7 ud anthe r eed in s ialf-,a to then o'c l o f General Grant
the issuance, efthe certificate to himise that quorumofaldermenwaspi n ;efjusticein te....... ,_ a.Sof .thae Fitch- m ac hnerof tie state ..... .. i i. n are ad gee of t ne ra cranto
not suffiient to justly his acceptance o f T e wih 8 esec to orn a nd r ]'ailr od Cure-ans otheuG n nd county governments could be run at and party. Late in the e1enng, low-
Tl law th rse twoni a 'o c" j-an t -n al R a il ro ad C-,payher an d G overnorn D rew in hismessagesays hat e r a cpa nd w' r ed bordo
tile position. .. is nom cornctly states inous te snon' ever, figsees d atcs wah toece and cit
. .. maj ritm is orrecly sated n ,)Dare J~mcion nd De ot C mnan (1 llen .. .." .. .. ..nd1-Depofthesebona h-y b eI Allen,



BOSTNO January 3.-A s eia l i- ^ cnttt avai tsfteUie Saesb t themselves, an at lasdtiona tax eysof two i P1,40 of thbes~e^ bod aebe lcd marsha poee dedatin positive dpthia r- t
O TO lowuary i.s specae s-A bride ,em ent, 150. and I D illont's M u- 5 .7 i one w ho com es in b ..s psoe, Uf in the thenty slie r n fun d inu, .eththeat t in was
patch from Augusta says that rumoL a a .n constituents by the enact ent of a .. .... ... t party were on boa rd th
Corpo t ..e q t s.b- t" ..ratio ns, ... .. sections .. ....a n acts under the eommisheonor years s gad sthou pta into mutsav
Sp rev ail in son e of t ie cou ties th a t ce r-year h e r, .... t- s .. .. ... ....a ,urth eran e o th en i s, s o lthat a o .. p oint, a n d w ou ld b e in S ava n n h
1 *' -y ... .. .. a s" i 2t17 t.atilerlatter wor k.. it i s id th a n ,election apparently valldo n, vne c on- L-" ..ee in the sena te ..a s intro -nee :,il sem e en retie d bndr f t h e eei ng a ^ i]ymty^f. -
Llnecates of election nave been issued "i... .. Io oef-i- -p--r-e...ce..deosing adav a o uc u o. .. .. . .- ,half uuun il o le e m os t t t lstu -steneons m ne a yo'c-lock.m m trto s, lo 1 4 a n lt4




the. bodies composed^,,,, ofhedefnie n -seqene of epesntties T ewoeat ireu r ity le gaited ce .h ^ stratijons, from 1871SS^^9 an 83 T earne et ftect uh
blank, bea l'n., t s f tile see etarest ls ed c out"de of t"e return w s ... n o- N o.ld5- prescribing, a tax of five m ills m m'Th a n e e tf th a utho -
Th e earing btaeyseal of the sec reta y law to act by majority y or woftofeuald heatlonentpalcl ... r wa.... q ........ .......nrespectvel to 1877, making an average





of s tate^ and^ ^ ^ (ri ei to Reppeareda mem oh n th d ll r ayten cu rr n exesea s o ied ye rs Poand a a n al rtieent,8 0 ^^^ -te fo h e e t o w r c o d n l
t s provided those present constitute a iia- (X holding office Indeed, there is an ontes.fortye .as 1 9 adenr 8 o 0 ie aetr of T n n ua ieel Grants t thertl n wotere 10 ac rd y
is.,rswh lF v t oveencount d .out...- j y of.thew hole ... mber ...... or, a usi e unaimity yeo opinion on tnis subn- f ofI 4,00 hav eari The remaining Wheato, a- t .n.ie the board of'





penildecdet the cre i ats ao etun fo the woldss vo n and afi m tv ta fi"r m~ h u g eto h oe.cuch o unt purposes, bu a sotild yer179e preotot Y"s m g Whate n t a em, an te bt the requed of 1'
I opened to l.e. ad .rtic ate e the w :Mr. Davesillustration, if a body con- ject in all states of the Union where this andy a t ax .. .. by inty pure s f bonded d t bei d t is og149 800andthe aler- men, cl ek o f
c "You wilt bueprotecte i. duty sto twelv e c ime n sever ist n r i n the. r ase- scoo more petan fifty per cewt. onthe state own, than ,^_ i e ,t.n "--in eaaeqaerm, wle r o f council and city
BANGOR, ME.,Jlana ry I. iT lop e aen t nouf berlv ca ton stitte e n .v alsce ts of t ha erisen, s wapes" bulasin he etax, and an additional tax.of two ands af .. s nk .ing fund ta.e m i.an. the marshal, proceeded to the depot in car-
]owing isf th e official text op thesunani-ves astf n ,mber tihat cr o f n ti ea svali d .....of t he U nitedStates;al ld s but bc of out mivl for 'County buildings(andtaxabl epropery oty $t, 0 ye00 yi erde inhere the arrival of the train was
mouse opinions of thesupre e judicle etin g., 1 isafou r ..of til s..nl a i n to be p bridges) and a tax of two and a half awaited. lo reecrowd of people de r
....... of .... ,pesentaives, to, ,d t t m y ata d, o fras te "te s wadetermned b the Fenchlle i ertng....... 6 mill, .......... .. po000,idth sifking fas we iael Thind sncidentms hou in to bee ... soo. a t000, .th s ha P fuPped, ay. h
to seats, finish ed n ..ret th is.. ; f......lsfawas r e, toen tas s ( stated tn ca. (6 Mhel8 ),whsre ite w ea lh t levy of -al a m il pa. e tax, a d oth e d a ll y, e of n and a s mrb .edat tith.e adenpotc ous o enter ,






mad ad dliere ito heoffceo awav re, ur the law s s state n ca 'T (6 Mane 58)wev re it wasdc 1 s thkigown ciadisrig3m o llce q a nnually, upontha e b sil named baintes pcaca ocu edb GnGr t
14u ill aswetry Lo tale? qusinswerb- S rt~ n hoenm e a e t^ (el' A se r s ectigcount scoo p urpovi ed fora thesupni n all te aiu pusut of lft at g lips andt pay, a rty. i T hucin rielf
* ",n "m hnriby ga ver to substance by all anie nt and modern t t ia the clerk was an ahen who could the pas" "" a vt fun axo fort 9t wo Drt- tof assessment for the Irem amin twenty -ive t who. G bad eended t Ing h
autInoriti s.the l fered a t snrin t u rty v oe s like .cksonille, at tis s n w a how e feito, w c c s Q
Loordauthorl, les. The ule apphcvbl to such figure rsad no r wrtatt e c o mthe Englnshte- orn. 27h ............ re InW e twh years, Ev ct h aodr e rti s en are aseo d-- ,ac w e g asi.wl r.ro y a f do y%
_ rerr_ y iv lasB.tgor,e January 3.. cages is similar"tthat wlo h ppLie t0 g o vpr re herty, of e c noose -, to the a b no ae l tr nw of the ben ow a f tlo Iam away I .half Amongotherw o-ccom a e f
7* AileIzo by ,'gi the i a ,e of representatives. The whole o bl l art exlsted, yet the evi- be nt of e st-l, of aehua through I. Ay P arepot at Pos0r, ate L f t
Mahne : n4me d, 4 e on 47, su ber of represedta tve.s estarblished dence outside of the return was hleld in- uprovi u st ,andg ationgh tfoe again make it my h b ya M or t. D. Wad wouhl








o~~~netr.'iheh~~~~~~~~~~~~lapo thwf~db n en ^"sul"mmes^i n n fh altifofrd hni s ihn s embly staendiengs obigtion o f the deroeohr i otati otyo the oloe ilisatary "tte ru&if wouldo-
Th e o l_ o y ja wi s p of th e st u by stisat5 1 ; a m ajorityr e f t at is i ad ss bl e, n o r w o u d suc e act ha ve., A e nt t o l an
tr e "ut i i' c ou i ha ve t nno rca u sed Io -e req uie n oo u n rtie s a n d t h e p ay m en t o f th e" 9 W1h h a a t 8 :... d for- t a tu ro-e
e judicial o urty, have the r to ^seventy-six members, naod constitutes a any effect ifbit ap feared in th e tu pis ncipal t he r dul.. ....e. A nd Pg E SACOLA, Decemberft 11),1879. poe o. o t hedptkams. escorted Mrs .Gr
"submit the following g answers to the quorum to do business. If there is itse c n p'nd a l wae n t w y ea r o .I as nim h acrig, r.'and the re aide oth, ^
q u e stion s p ro po u n de d : ac tu a lly th a t n u m be r p resen t, a n d a I d .. ..l t o w n And enf o rt w as nead e t mcre io qti th a n ....qEU ali ty. Ge n ra l w 6 t t th e h ote l T G en e -
First-When the e t governor and coun- so .... Iohem-that i mnS thirt-nine t,--Ifabn allot has adi.stunguish- five wills, in lieu of two and a half for I have just con c lauded not to let)the ma eu at the depot until the arrival o f'
c deysi oulde ad it there isnore tu rom their mebvoe h ar matui, ma i n the juo dgment ofthegover county school purposes, but it also Tailed. year18_79 expire withon texpre s.-g m the traingandat the a request orAlder
. ... .. ..ecide thereis no return fromtheof wa erin thvanor and c council, suchas wouldmake it The friends of common schools sought gratitude to as tfor eo cr as in favorman Montmol ven, of the committee o
cty s onehdto th e repar states ea l id ....ntherebya be enated, Aor. illegal under the statute, have they any to amend by inserting three mills for (THE SU.*AnNDePREs), wshech is more arrangements, a detail from the rospa-
in the legti oatte nd is an take theirid soe s oe ntu -sixn e btre rs arte es thean y au thorityt srgard it in their user- school purposes but it was voted down, than uneaw cantertinr; gn cotsequeen nies was used tokeep the platformeclat,
i tile luewelatcu ipa orficers aitch e ty ntoseve nys mea..s hre nne rsepr s e s ntten ainment of what pe,'song s appnearkto be yeas 7, nays 18. The bill was s n after- ofsy teing atp.V.rom theassocia as there, anewasagreat rush acoexcdGeo, col t










todranewl e ledctionori s dutt compe en n buines ca n betnesexepttor wa o recid- ei2l'etd w^ ca herei ap egars y theofficial wrs aenat edbl byo w rich n out fa oived and byac io the lcc astlivem yersefor d a phneople anduiage white as theenrain
8 for the house of representatives, if it sourn or compel attendanc e of0 absentl eret u r nwof re .apf e rs of thet own.that w ds f ex e n t edst p ropien of r eand m iAs cr ai gs tre ateasse, tofrtpehopll ted n s omeo thite as d therd.
Should appear thatnthere was a election members-This is a familiar law, and ruchvotewareer s oletme iser tn 6 lowntnya p a for state tp ropo er anild f l intie, and i nien tse etall it go reedA sfoopes the ainsytorp d My..-.










of stuch ofoep re videncai es t adi t tha e m ill st ats the perincl ter ap lia bl e t su b je ct ton e brec ti ons, in dt s legballo t-yox of hal an t mi ll pa uper tax, asnow the bene fits, on t e ss of friend and0 ag or We aton, wt the Sa ldermen ea a n tered
ft ,ts, thogh-n ored t i n s th lis e reotwsuademe o f.. tiesaud sowsehow and refthered .to the govem nor eand cunr l striking out 2J and l enserttg an atlls for qualnte vees that are busily engaged in the special car occupied by Ge Grant .
mavde and d er ed int. o, parth sei of wsa ret urn ... .. es.s than.tt or decllsion ? Answer -- Presiding county school purposes, an d W1 0 then all the various pursuits of life, that go and party, and, introducing himself
I ter n ecrtary .of s stat o s e- majority of the whol number ma wbe, officers wito ut ermofeneither th esticto makes sutilcient pro- of little avd the Gendoia extended to h" the
N o.. ....rity le-g re-iv en to ti le gove rn... o an ds 0 ifar as g governor fand council a re ao t b e ed r ca raist vo ty t t ior, t e g r e
., naba P i o, .... ,h u n d A ... t .e o ...... .. .ffllot e r 1as a dist or fu hsmin ma I m sict. -m rtg voth e mtke, city, like Jacksonville, at tih s season of hospital lit es of the city, w which courtesy
and council ...e ..er e.s t o t "e o t i -tu ri concerned, is conclusively presumed to l o t a. t rict. n o r t y v ot- .n p
S....... b ....... .he cto f 1877,n thsapter il a not o.... .. .. ... nor figure, so that the rejected voter may the senate on 27th of February. In the year. Even the advertisements are was acknowledged in a few words.
L ord, er nt itution, c ll n- the f of a e validgthey have no right to go be- s pro "
er n ..... ,t...at-,,v. i ,us r egen, at edal. bo m ^ur':- pr )wecure hi. ballot,, if he chooses,, to the assembly no material altera n was of interes now that I am away. I shall Among. others, who accompanied the city











L and rhich lruly repas bens vh acasted S byt hind. wheich noim except^iost can tbe taetun, if th~l ugto eue asg relo neecto prosperity geGra~af~h^ hes.
d e t h v a i" .n .... ..o r o th e r w.. ... wPro -e c e t o n c a emaa dIf t e m ,. I t ,o -eatne p p r e n t th a t a lw a y s f e e l a n in te r e s t in th e n o n r t o ffi c ia ls in to t h e c a r w e r e C o lle c to r
... .... ^ ,^.Fourth-I... -- t. rn y t ..ldrm h allots have distinguishing marks or "the ..........l, notbe run at a 6millof JacksonvilletouhthougherJa esAIm, osmateyL faetever,, Janmesoroter is.Atkinsthsa etrnn neaseme ... .. .. Lafay....ette r ,,
;. o Isrided bythe Reiis e d8 Stat u tes ofor thewi cgthe num t.. figures. It is uno part of the duty of the tax for all purposes, and, although the again make it my home-probably r^ev.McLaws and Major W. D.. Waples and
it,#, tting o-f. existing vacancies. By fora,. member of the legislature, andt offi ers of a town to make report inref- bill had passed both houses the same er--unless the powers that be should or. Col. G. I.. Tagg~art, personal friends of
, --s W el ve u ii al 7 :'Y -: '.L-__-U __._n ,_ erernce thereto. They should reject the day, and the senate concurred in the der me to rem ove the St. Johns bar, or the general. It being understood tlm t
tont l pl-iovi -. vreiul r m un icis do es not show wn at persons were voted ballot if offer .hen itsis tam bly amendments yet ,o th.e t 4 t h s.m ther e big no t hatis wn ofth clr military wr anxous, t
(A bor t hceBLI re Iu a l t tle mi ali ti b y a n y m ela n s fo r a s s u c uhim e m b e rs in a n y o n e o te pn s .ro h b t o o h ttu te.: +.. T he. .s ta tu te_ ..... .a r... .. il. .. 2 9 u n dr t... ..s.am e, m y. ..te e l. .. e c o tenralGra nt L "to_ a n _d
-i k -re- of te de ofepriin th- severalwardseofuchcity a valid return swpro hib itstil ar k of a ot, after to find that this city (Pnscoa has had as bdtthe dep f t
t ; ntiflhrog-e s t or of a-v aft n cy caused ,within th .. .....ire..... o f, te al ... niti s tireadectio noheaballot-box.ercaption, was introduced in the assemblyI fn h t tn iy( e scl)h s h d as m ld a h e o o h tp r
.. .. .. an y ,th e ,,", 'w ay,, it is-. .. : i d u t ,y ... sec t --on ? .. .. ...e ae n o t suortheb atht -a t. I t is u n d e r a su sp en sio n o f th e ru le. A n d g re atly im p ro ved since sI le ft h ere, six p o se C o l.. A tkin s e sc o rte d M rs. G ra n t to4
m~~dar a ne e tkm |fl anneaes to be.. .coh ,, h ,unted. T he governor and as this bill was im portant, the rule was years ag ,o. It has im proved, however, a carriage; and the rem ainder of the
order hounewof rea ttio i- fW as that t ere comprehe,, nd... ..ie ,.ull s ,op ,oftis, councillhave, nothing to do with the suspended, and~it was read its first and moreet quantity than quality. The party, with the exception of General
...hos e-..r......s..-^ ta..re ... Ou ....... il" meetisquestion. Theirduty' is to count the eoond time in rapid succession. registration list shows 2,000 voters rant and Mayor Wheaton, followed,
wasan toe;lectono fd hentativ r In supp o lsed pups es.t r It iu n i atteral, votes regardless of the fact improperly This bill proviledr 7 mills for This bents Jacksonville; and if Pensaco- and taking the carriages provided for
filet, tey sh ou admitio to ... thei .hther c t the alde etr ned tlei f r c the returns.dThey are no- stae a puty-,ses An attempt was la had playeudshar De mocrats in them, at once drove to the Screven
seats, o n tiheoug as erurn ando f as governorband council a detailed vote of --- m w .. .. y p -.
made to the secretary of state. A repre- each ward separately or whether they w fhere-consttuted a tribunal, with juud a made to amend, by striking "seven" M.aine have done, she could have stolen House. o
... ...S .., ,.,..p. ciry authority, to determine what shall and a perfrtly w lix ,n buteit failnedg This the celebrated new charter c gotten up After they bad departed Mayor
,,th is..not... n d pi co nc fi s tro al r .n. t .r..t fa l vt e l cons titute a distinguishing mark or bill was subTstantially the same as the by the would-beo of Jacksonville, and Wheaton accompanied General Grant to.
rig hts be aus ,uncpa ffcrshvetlewrd ..rechcn. dt. ...hr igr, nor can they legally refuse to senate bill from which it was copied passed by the "coekalorumi reform a handsome equipage that had been
neal et ur thei r duty. mode is a satisator y wa y of reaching ar ---- -
r, c opn b ai nndetent r .s p ti l yount votesareturned. (54 e e hrle. mills Democratic legislature, at Tallahassee, specially reserved for him, and the










by and I itetd compefthentecorda~ it-r the return beo the exceptvt the per ovisin o f "anaevent" ta ,nliramriffa h ao' fieCt x
statutee poie. Ti obet o r ct es ut Thiha e n stattstaned ony Maie 602).-av When ag alover hor and larg x osae purposf t em w s inseedsrof elast1 wne, anud enjoed l it sgoi ous^^ colo e whredtop quikl forminpte in .'0
...o andti oui n cl t o allow tw or... ciy cler ..lid wi.. ..o h, fuc h .i t been once received into the ballotdbox,.'six," eand this latter bill is now the benefits, on the basis of the 1,600 regis session, the Savannah Caval'y in the
sl Utilion of oto eviden" c e in plac ee of e i n nor is it% an material matters teaar td lead lo :^ .. .. .. = ... o a .
g u ard s s m ay b e ag ainst a lu e to. a d c e w c a e n t at tes t ed w a t t e od e o r o eeo r e no t tlab or n su c t. p or p ay v vi n , taI nereh v oserscthaeio gifver o rrra.al ean, p roe ee'l uoan w as x ro a d tovay ,
t h e r tu rn eo pi e s o fa u c h o l i s t sak cs or o f r e tu rn in g all n a m e s o f lpe rs o n s v o t ed c o u n c il c a n r e f u s e t o c o u n t It.bl e t h e m t or B t n, t h a t t-e -a dc R u t e r & t eb k d b y t e s r e e a d rcet owos t.a d t h e net o B a y ,
provide fo n arti cl ar e the il a re atter- of the names of the genfinenesg of the, eu two can trare io stre hadun oe poes ase scatr t But te "F ed by ani"h w "e










oftepepe a xrssd i te^aprrqist oevr cto-f Th e t q ire b the nartc es and esetonsofathe under thethte lawetheydcaeottafforBut t e hoteotheoliotedMbsyauemmensltcrowd
ofoice o nstitutioof e ng aprle islato is g ovided, that however such votes -- P a" An t e teache ps g ore tha a rs two bils ... P_ q .. .. .
determine whathpersons appear to be s (G8 Maie 588). I, pear in returns without any number of neither of wich'makes sufficient ere- they wouldn't, and theydidn't, and suit of colored people. As the procession
ellt repres bentai es o th e ptleg a re he a b sent, clrk votes being stated or carried out against visions for county taxation, o resulted in an election, at which the turned into St. Julian street, at Christ












elete repreentawetives buo thelgsaue smabe canidtse or septyo clrkidaybtothes sinaue ofteotcrhsgig ti, ayshosa e gotver-tn ay^o ^ awr^ oT ^ ^^f
b a plr ality ofth vote s allurn ed mAn- app oi teard r he sat te o 1 77er o lertinoost e renr Thbalinsoeao ntepluq alredae c-lityol s nT ofwth a ort o te^^^ ^
at th s"-a elt o f d autes r eturn ted c 17 .. ... .............t tthem either in w o rds or fi gures, is it no r in h is m essage to the senate, called w otu es w ere ov erw helm ingly de- ch urch a thef ha lt w as m a ne, the c
In tike dutyofnthenr, it y accide aorcuto hi w apattrntoone r 159, the rencturn sy reje the et rns ohenenes t eiotrmat, fated, and the Republicans walked into ry proceeding to the front of the n -
the s re fern, wat caribe safebstitutn vtoaes t ro w. av The samvernore and c treat th ose ersons as hvtiat the same stt a procount purpe ,h ard power under the old charter, and the House, where they were drawn into
authorized by the act of 1877, chapter council cannot officially know' nor nm haveof rm ae pd l e a spcial t re y ther ur- reor wo a ke le te i ,y A .e S.
212 of the constitution, and calls for a theythe right to ascertain th at the votes number of votes as another person re- counties might incrt ase tleuty ax for Alach ao d .reSor ave8Oth al~ncya T harfdart
f ret -n that is regular in essential to b rmd ...t r g rned. asr...... ..cft th, ret rce vea for the sam e o mftce, and w hose col ien a utax ot 4 m ill s T ses nto n the as s passed thisugh thetn roii n m sreacand as tThe c ol
a ...... .. f is p rr, .... .. ......... le tio fof ne r to t gatr e T n n ce d f s i ther o retu rn bei af as-"un t tc pro er y or e st a u ee ctionfo e m ,a G rta n ttr~ odtp^rs
and which truly represents the facts to actual ballots with the w ord scattering g .nam e i pla"irst. te r if timely suggest ion alse urged t e passa ,e .. .... ilefo cheer sad- eker ., D "
e that rwben publ i gt s a n ct i ofcthers ... .. t wns w.. ,e nneots undjrup n r th e ngt s or w ortds ofvL tta e six line law allow inty the o cers for the ensu ing year. A sa m ., A rount h4 ou t stroee t" se"
s- ale b e by i a nd at o ry. B ..m u w lTe n tn e re o n. n o r le u is ta ole n to n f i e d w e" we d t e
d c d i'ooin t such oby the r rsta s named r ules ( ifthegr nuro to -o end -terdof ourse there were no Politics in Ifolnse q%
con stitutional oreq uirem ents is-directory candidates to be chosen by etphn faoi of e i nc in a c w h ethe la po vid e a d p y purr en t ex el ectio n; th e re.. ... nn e q .is i.... .-.. ..... tt













noteybe doubes that a hi gh at e rvn g th e o to- res to b death e d becr atar fs tae fo theisol n sw r-tate. Wit rss s sorl bo .ae tol exenesad. 4inils.hu y n, or th ing wsplendi ^ Te .'eem ; ted n e r Si in^ aM cnn gS noeauo, seete ^n^^$ a
ableAn ..... would execitedngy q ..... t be -ade, signe at swoe cas dtto mars r pdotsabre tould otee ed4ilve wilh co n thereabut very muVchruntled dtUhe oryesiebld andevond
mtewely oficesot ai iathepari of to ig th ealets uo in apen plansettin r e the chlmeeIngs o p here ifn they nwful nd n otyaeed paer h t o ewtdy h at ey nt pnd rt ateconnterest.












people ofthei resu llt of, suffrage-ofnumbeetng ofe vonittes or ballo s ofy bepac ed cr undy ertf figursey The w o vrds oifrs saiinhst mesage oft the insuficerncy ecto.e Neversad^ ?h ofdro- corsno.Stl
niobedien al protefnd envision to suppnd thn the constitution, thatwhee n d ator re ,etue von. s caure w sthouldbett a w the ia a county, ha ltxewenh it, a m io s:, adthe r ncen wer, efrtc. et.th coPsfeldt-; Tneroemsaalry e m ald cheear, wln,












thir right of repulrgoes nentat for form a ny stateero ou sly o r nti state d byvite o parlie neetdteenafi pot-wl l. t6,w10o an t3M a( f all-bloods and twonp half-bod. wtas oied in -y som e fthe c ras o wtd.
"oen r ndet cim nc asnere aond by whic.W eei they would bshori yto, are i at do bedheard. are g i e rs as oat a to the s legand- fr nefilt ure. s nrod ted wny n ou e ots' pay any- tohe house an0o^ers ^
........ It is magy s uchea it h coinct o neatitutio, o, ain s n chere- return in the fiste standarorbdtto cuare is on boue ad it he y ae onsseuton ad wlf ra ta s chno y the Repub t he dany or busts-peaoofthe ola tens tbeh r













resultpwr eremtdlewconstitutional require. powrer.n adthe stateuetor provuisions until ovrc e by evts idnct e folowinucies, pupss asow fin xed byon the law tofrn81,eay,-na usal thn~e De mort ar hir ofteprty,2 who had^ aKlrd-.
t ha s -th b ,n ...lly.or. equiring,- o icers is... icn tirelypectp welcornc a ndaid. gean ea, h,,, the nses o hn ro bunineug theltt s s lree, Bob an(1 Kn at t e nern w.
O Sn toralevidence sto be rf c and ceived cotion outne of tc e sedfivemillsnue th e d ve rymuchdis..... .ed... ..................,h- a"" "se "b l .. .
-" .he PP of th v inown e t o neesots oeneralfc Thater .... cbasd., .... t, ,, ,h ,, .... o valedictr u es oto tatthisselfisftat ia y t he s N Ay tav ,n. ored
uei governores i s a ounot e n pat ro e caatutew a lnd, ano su cient evidence f othersitiso e returned fa te a to, diale"pg ol,-o ,,,, ..the..y.w n pa a e
tow w ofic rer nit sow o ledthai m o t votes em actsn. those lse ttseonrylt o fhfoer aningellyon d e h wote odr in e s a e oun t he pean yofnwhathamounlt, adrot be proseresptc.n ec. fsed useiri that a;- rhe- troo wered qeuiky rep ow ded wit
Sconstitut Io .nal cpronstiton ... the tl.ere onstituo the ati wero tile geneti abr evt io n dots r nd d ,ar carsfo the o the Saopteo n o thax e loaf oamndlntasprways oadeewhy sld D g ocraent orstpayasny in Ieat a nonthe at nee oth rs
omsinor- defciv~ya ats e ntc y eoas nte ecodaUUrly~andus termsif th-AeiSpstc tartYth e r e mbr acesaplc evfomt ertws tr. teT aa~'aagtanthis ong tryo ntepublcansitr o sso a Cit Oul odaIto t1 ocokti

ttte proesp e dt That w ould bnotject the rcitis which are elec to wattesth d byuthtw me peronot h aet iaenthc gom rno andlinr ge constitution and w n eari y ee c ha beren le therean r no poiis or a t the later es of b te hotur-,
lcqonstitutionl urish a h o the pr s uabe saeect ion of are wn fon sferticunlal y esp e ne b th ey h in e ll receive, and impye cuet s k i te ac hest t would n t s t ia eeie:ns. !^-^
corret as a ben at perfectly olfined me have lighten the m sthool fupnrde, i" t hemP ing al ieth srit, o ATefollat tn h s at lst ofr thep a sy
guarseftiestmatute. againstcomptiuentfor sapplicabe toioes ofw heisbjae cnts attstd whaveknw th modpe o .rsons enerall.g Thtef o ve d no a deqfr uatepoor te up ort fNo itde owehatiselsh aiguedn yterda y'U. s.G ra vel, nwi f ordmald
ether govronoifr an d councisoalwa o oohri st ecnre sma hudntabeeisreg-rded. thes h atotsehan ds of wti h boul dn o stb roscriptiveandpaccus tedespil nrithtal'l eetoncud behlanao
eronou etrn o netht isomlebyracigtho sen, ubjectati on lyorwhich cler a nswte r s hallqb estioenable the fimatosustai-ne forw, eta he otsi asmaiet tefs nrosyi W etnanucdta h eea
r ectiv e to as ert ai de and d c orre cth edwint isvartcl. T ea ttestapp icabl te. cek mn h euieeso theunsr-cngapn mr h nw a sr ised counstry ease there. ccaino ity sci wo uldh golden ra ec..Septidan at 1 cdwktise
by anatested opye a xpesefi ttisherreuiie oevryatinrfth qiedbyte rtce n-sAtore te unertheat awrteeturtafodn0setsontefolaoomy hithes CloelFedtowrns n wie
choice~ ~ ~ ~ Fft ffterofcr n eiltrgvro n oni ncutn h osiuinaoemnive. ?Anthepayteachrsmoretheianhalenn f as lchtsidisown, to herexitheeae noe of a hh'gmorissgKit the elto~ officenCtyEx
statunethe p roied.q-u i lem obe ct that, n on ry citiesw(68 hM a renet5a8ttesthweverthe Esw e t--We assu e tatthe go ernorinene largteirumbervicof asthem has dnebessarilyt raed bfr hewr M yo nres fs teC ia
Shall~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~ concernedeon il sotcwrouholdbeatake therk hintn.ofth rtunaenere tqrlies iterfoengeopraewheheschol.heere bythuDmorasandisno etielygoluerOcan
cno pnstt tio wnal prvsineet~ fing, b t ow rctye clerk chosen rwdeputncterkcouncilto the si gn a lur ight of t eof i derswsigni n trus tedtois iny ch ompaetent top eratnstot, te rah o her aiiy W la htteprt.ece eu
record~~~~~~~ ~~~~ disgusteal b md apontditsrth itut is17, r osoertinsdetesetrnruectiivem cunis.:toqalfedtelhlo ameTiedbtta reteufr al-fottbuizens.~ wreeee
election, sametoife rnid astbanytic a med, cha t io7 n? a mn dmntter- e ouis fr om erndofrevideconctywillha recn oeritoerand wimlybeauskeith emdftrathe rs offer d 1pa.rosdperiy kep ings, a divet heppea rsit o fh e wThasaue fl o f wingialsty-ofte party:
gu rd ask m a ynn er, t" gy aci dns t a rf wilure, Bynsa ndcit iefs18 w hch apt er not9, tth restu n red j ect the mretu -rns oneit er r udi ngHef re n tla o rfore suc h poun i s w r epay. w d t myb c m a b n f c n e t o S be w e y t e B a f r A tl e y n e e
negi ctthereth oug sfa uderor o m istak ,i on in a o w nsulana tier p o ten .or depty clerkar t e ms s hallbei o en ablewr ting mis tpre ente r- Bto nd ollect ha t t h ha ndsof 0 p r tient. ardonsth t e m oraci sm andplayublieansineitherall y, C o m modo S re an~te w ifeand om aicer.
rete tas d pisae taem nebythciasiee bhere.ekofsChiffter, rsomriptem aisoud eoyarpeia t xGeneoherpr-lngth t.om sRrSfll weilimdeavenfomaotdoy-.wialtee.
record to acorrec t .aTinsnelr the willut es tSaid.Th e a tte saino the g ero an clerkc ineothegenuine nessorftatthereturnshade poses.gr asptnmoearthaonwhtyofsAraie 10chuatsom ontey dollaro nly;theisettemeti sColoelFired.tr M athe" andw amsife.
of77 the aepler 1, alos expr ess d oin ethe i rreqiig t eto re e vtteryeatuornsof tnh e en altred byfthearticewand sectionofte ud, ervied la te a wf isthey anntsesrds aid s wh i ng thbondholdexisth en enof tand-whenMis ittwa nnounedlthf atlenpa.t
c n hoic e of ngth eirof ice sa permisla os.igvertnet o r n d o unmem lers t o unth ingisl turhe nstit tion a vc e nt ioneo sh ud-? betova y t ae o r s o rerty has on tyalfa s mo er u gch h d or nd n c i g a e c e e u o t h c l r d p
f al l s~l w i h iotn d ed-k o w l g aerber er e bc r e atmeee c i odfo m g i e n tfao rero n i tte sed aw ah erad 3 Mlr .di i oBlysc o n tnse c aA nom r o i s ,e w syt e m s oafto docs s o n i n B e u f r t w a t e a r e s t a
tHenet il wh e q ubicremetg h ants r onered otofcers( oftowne,58)w ,hiohwe vr n t hemad-e, d i a sisgupmn th a ctsthe g oernun es for makirgservicels tferadclounty p roe se- that tehemc raty s ableist o wma e, nta ireygonew had evOer tak n pae D rn
shall returnsideredmad ondatoy The spot gned rk shol e a bse ntu,inancer popte m.oftow n oile ret urn bef gerr editore ates mis-He foreand prtealth iessc hounty beere- onutll o fds hen reacu of the ir obl itynes. lea rnstaethruhthe p styreach ed erau-
rcommrd of thedvotishalangu made apomeinted undwer-Lthe sagteofvern ,or ad tunofaleraidonsoythe resturn.is hed r lle ins omi t e grund-ierys. o lmefded as ei-radpr posesa nd iaayear r stw o sinveuitrhorsaueswre frigtwenedty-on e--gu ns,
at th sam Lim tftd autentiatpduchatera1,aadmamedmtnrtherof. overtrhadccoucilaave oapoeratoyswillsaketnemuoi-therofere ar-
I lieo manne r, i f bso acih d b cuen it orw lul By c tounci 874ust hapterupon ,the returns fro' fej iencth e rtunsacordne witheraou dt u -He rewt ofoe a pounides w rean lloywured nto evy bcm o eox-tntoebt n b h euor rilra dw r e
n getthersl e isof an erroror m eansi ton n fsuchale rku p roin m.orenepuat t yon ler klesown jt e c timeofn perjuryiftin hspe sewi tedty andincollect.yapa xper 5 pe cntyosom t e Demo ratsin epubicnslue nc e either y o mmodeial in terest.a dofi eso
d ecl ar th e r sult o an e ection m eetin th e const tute a b asis of a - corrislywte tifyaf ltolleth etgh erotrhertsettleh itnt faar-op erendN eew b oardsfhardr m enheected estmr
thp. rturn. hat ca be saer tha to ar to hae the ame foce andobb, hassthe ,nsettngeforhothatthe sinatureWstatetaxrfo countepurpoeshanrtteys__w.t- ____e


Third--Is a return signed by he ma- from meeting for election purposes or, no evidence to enable them to determine to approve such legislation, as in one ot ess than The brow of the mower is beaded with sweat---
0 p oses o rHno ev id en ce to h ard shthp, tosdterm in esto fret
jority of the selectmen of a town, or being present, neglect or refuse to act which is the true and genuine return, more step will lead to repudiation, in the intlhe harbor, busy loading for gsl Buslisht as ka farhirhsytil oIsadfret
aldermen of a city, valid within the re- as such, or to do all duties required of are they required to treat either of them counties, at least? parts of the world. Anyone not accustom- Whatever the burden, I bear it tor thee
quirements of the sam e section? A n- them, the voters. at such meeting as valid, and if so, which? Answer- T he 2d section of the t pde tos ofchtrwo unkot s hatT ea e hteheu re vearI go -h
e swer--To this question we answer that may chose so many selectmen When two lists of votes are returned to tora taxofseven milsto payiteap here were a thousand ships There are Thyself the enchantress who charmeth it so!- Sg
while a town may legally elect as many pro tempore as are necessary to the office of the secretary of state by the propriations for the current expenses of there we re sathatiextend thyndlbountifulnantretoiesbuoyantand free,
as seven selectman, a well known prac- complete the number competent to do clerk of any city, town or plantation, t e state, andior the ger inh o s hebay the distance of half a mile or Because her own spirit is borrowed of thet! .
tice is to elect only three, and in such duties; Revised Statutes chapter 4, sec- and both are duly certified, the return fund, and interest on the bonded deb." mor these are well crowded with ships Without thee the world would be empty ano-
cases the returns to be valid must be tion 20. In case of the death or removal first received at the office of secretary of Let u xamiei unloading ballast preparatory to taking For tharrt the blessin e that gives it its cheer,.
signed by a majority of them, because of all selectmen, Awo would be sufficient state must be the basis of action of the work. Taking the assessed value of all uo cargoes of timber and lumber. I care not what fortune the fates may idtecree.
stitute a legal quorum. But the rule is a return would be valid when there not a true copy of the record, it can be of 1877 and 1878, which was about $30,- Thrh from is the to fa ce ta thi thari .s
o otherwise with respect to aldermen of should be but two selectmen at the time corrected, or defects supplied only in ac- 00,00 ev millseating them down and in order to That con r and go quickly, too bright to r.
cities. Most of our cities are required by of the meeting at which the election was cordanee with the provisions of the of $210,00 t me make the wharves into streets, which one vS n n ilh never, though ot tor, 0 f .
law to have as many as seven aldermen had? If other selectmen had deceased statute relating thereto. This govern- the, 3pp rItion f or l1a87 weici has been done to a very considerable And this Is the Image, my darling, of thee
and none of them, we believe, has less prior to the meeting the survivors might ment rests upon the great constitutional 27,535.87. It wic lave a dicienci extent, until, on Palifox street wharf Tolove therein absenceIs rapture of bliss
Sthanfive. To constitute a quorum, it is act, and their action would be legal axiom that al power is inherent in the there are built, using this ballast for foun- Tn what were thy presence, and whatwere
* only necessary to httve a majority of the But the canvassing board are to be gov- people. i to some extent by the poll and the license nations, business houses and shops, and thy kiss I ,
whole present, and when such quorum erned by the returns. Evidence would taxes even a variety theatre and a church, in on, my darling, I hasten to thee
is present a majority of the quorum not be admissible to prove the fact that TERRIBLE HOMICIDE AND SUICIDE. The3approprialess2 fo revenue w il close proximity to each other, and near .. "
- aydobusiness. Supposing the num. there were but two selectmen of the po;41 the end of the wharf, two thousand1 During L-ong Absence.. ;
t ber to be seven, four would constitute a town. The governor and council can-By elegraph to T leave $48,123 deficit, to be met and pro-rthe end fo m the whoretwo rth e
legal quorum and there being a majority not officially know that there are only LYONS, N.Y., January 3.-A terrible vided for by the legislature of 1881, if oIsee thy face no longer
f of that quorum could legally act, two. homicide and suicide occurred here to- not absorbed by the poll and license sailors can pay their money and t t
a although a fourth should refuse to Eighth-Can a person who is not a day. Miss Frances Hovey, a very taxes. Comptroller Drew reports the take rti on ; am frod That lent thee to my sight,
-: Join them or should oppose their citizen of the United States at the time highly respected young lady of this actualexpenses of 1877 at$213,207.10, my observation I am satisfied But eth theew av msiger
ft tht te teare etsthelares paron Relet touhtheirwabsesntoquen~
action. Consequently if a return be legally elected or constituted a select- place, entered the store of her father, a and for 1878 at$133,970.36. These ex- a he atr gvet d that p astr on Reflet? o absent q et,
tfom a city having five or seven alder- man of a town ? Answer--A person, hat and fur dealer, and in a fit of sup- penses did not include the interest tax bBmlosR. W. T m follow thSee unseen! |
.men is signed by three of them, it may not a citizen, may be elected or constitute posed insanity, shot him, the ball pene- of $79,886, nor the school tax of $30,- I hear thy tones no longer '.
. be a valid and legal return, because a selectman, so that his official acts bind treating the left temple and producing 000, which, added to the expenses of Amid the voices round; A .
only four may have been present and in tbe town and are valid so far as jt instant death. Then reloading the pis- 1877 (to meet appropriations under the Ducks and geese should always be Tootong unsmote by that sweet not|
o such case three being a majority of those affects the public. Such a one ol she went up stairs and shot herself new law) would foot up $323,093, and scalded, and steamed by covering up Butrthoughethe shell n g
such case hree beingahoughortheofsthosenffectsgbr
present could legally act, although the would be an officer de facto and n the same place. Miss Hovey is slow- added to the expenses of 1878 would with a blanket for a short time, before Canssear the ocean's rotr, f '-
refuseto ud j o p o t Whei sc rton ad ct wo in t o a arnt ry pher $243,856. It may be possible for picking; in other respects handle as Ityeckhoestlll--thy words Afll
refuse to join them. When such return acts would'h.ind the town (Dane 25; recovery. the license and po!l tax to cover the turkeys, and chickens, ,--Ths 4c


/THE MAINE TROiUBLES. I directors took'place to-day. After pay
o.n t_ S 7--- ing all charges, interest and sinkin,
<"< d" ihe Sated rfveoni.ts Befuses to fund included, for the six months endei
r J S~rvt. December 31st, a surplus of $434,780 re
m pr Teeral~h to Tit Sx hV A XI, pE8. mained, part of which was donated to
BOSTON, January k.-A Augusta the payment of a dividend of three pe
T1-y.ispat,.ll says th1at tile leptiblicans (centll d the rest $IC5,000 carried _i
^ ; arewell pleased that tile governor and tile rve fund.
9 couniil hbai submitted any points to w^ ____ . ....





.thesureiveourt, and have degree tfARItVAL OF PARNELI.
;'JB ofcongd that, notwithstanding (lieo to I ease, the p





e"af, I I"Isecep, 'to hof ti le mo ral support ofaAerica
Ingenuity ~earci.ed in .ra,,,,g t ne il-thankcd the e lgattor In fork. t cd
Sterrogatwltn So its to put flt-, court it) Byf Telegrap~hto THKSUN ANO p~xss..,.







Ii phei,, to wit"5nss wfto are permitted u .... T 2 boar<
-to' -ie 6nlngie a nser to suc t ile sIt e namelgwr Syhagwics h do syseul
u l be ine,, whis oatei condcdn dicotet
'~~co stlnouarutnd tei m" r in hg.Iint s e
i, c .. Ti^^l entLS Mers. arnel, Dilontandy avii e Iren-l
wor find a wiuly tInicatweits -ourijl years tr.To r! en ree~
'e. hrsn wha ..a le iiae l be/.ur md aoruin yito Newk Y ork reet ion syste
t6.- Secur a, jus delaato of til re- m v anti alI party of fip wend. hav tll orea
"2:tow to qn. uarnie aloto meet them.i
Futsfteln ti'.' The a fi,.,lved.saa. tell mo that system Jnary 2-A sufere del
Ph.e Doin. "-, .. .. a ,...a-0 for UIAt. L- ln l en hl, x ell
.. .. i -i tr^nship Scy an il st rva io e
'the |nrwa r(d' i 7!" su"lW,on tille r l -r !irii% u:tl, to w dlcem ae n

y I rerfrred 1-i A .r. I.irnplla u nn-awne int
sawr ft tuav-lass ell' devotion to Ireland's cause, awd pledged
'^lU''11^' '*' F.E 'Pi'lkhiiryls Ao himl the monrial support oflinierincan
-,,,The rtu sympatliy ard die material aid of Amer-
jotw Democyulic 1., 'prl tile "et' ican exei Lions. Mr. Pairnell, in reply,
ard, llppear! -yf;p 3. t has te thanked tle delegation for the cordial
yoilow* gttleiltrng concerj; receS : ption given him and said:= "We




Th ile orming, ,,,.,that tile ,ull court e. n o .. .
O R 'LE an u r o t r e m a k is tr a ga in s t t h e s y s t e m




si n t rs lood x.that eN atha Cleel, pa t sta e w hicht t cause th~e e s m ot? o .
* ,, mericg ind r country Wex te en-
or tdie ireenlly in countun-, .. er^ ,
'i to(X Jorn nur down thoad ;,o, lwn<-,t at svtysB ,Q ote, t"





'ti c iPtnedia el rthes Repubi can ar t i Cy 'nn,' the sy at<, y a oe d





Democwratic canidacte also qualiid w&^ fm oe ge ryu aillod. tand th.a.
.A %ilb-" t, ma o l i, -od ot ee ur wiuth y e Go nelpe wse, s w ill' re k i
The regist hoav altso ob shpl nt the.. .
B .or l l i n u a ry n s i ue r J l i c e o ,p" e Wbo e m e a n w hi l e.6 W h a e th e n
Judge Walton catte last nig;.t, `atid ^ 'f~e
Jdud Danforth and Judge theymol8 ."*"lt; thtadie thatn a, bit Y




this morning, so that the full court. is, ovW to l thr ,)eotle 'ie
,now in session. 1 "1SlrIai~ *H^ft'^m~l
PORTLAND, ME., January 3.-It is .ther is in. o. .W p i. j
IUndetood hat Nathan Cleave, past "ough to pu. the case ,, fr. opir own
-i p dnr countrymen both at home anr her in



saidg te pcons adere id tilevern or cra tic Am rc anti en eao o exit aY"
candidate recently counted in, qualified amty w4ihl or e tfeaforto e rniee tsha
i morning to avoid complications 7 ", efr -- b. .



i I i.frt ] Ivlntnn~ thi coutryteal symath on acncordedI
and immediately resigned. The other ".13""'ytl mpt*yccre



will beagnerou cand aert. and thalt
"Democratic canedidatet also qualified.50000
Thefl register of probate, Caleb Chap eop]e otu f conymen heroe s eisemrr will
or Hlarrison, holds on and s,) also does do their duty by their Sul,,nireth-
WV. B. Skillin, county commissioner. but 'e", alt honle.1 Mr. :Dillon wats then
It is thought A. F. Moulton, the county called upon saend alid iey had
AttorneySTO will resign not come tr America merely Lo collect
PORTLAND January 2.-Ex- money to relieve the Irish people.. The
Senator Morrill in tin interview, Po-day famine impentcing in Ireland ia beyond
Said he considered Governor Garcelon's thgcratrolu of private charity. it is a


heelll h~l t)(toth G an tmt y thith which thenvrneti
questions evasive, but thought tle court t izth gown as
would answer the real questions. bounh d to deal, an d one which no p'i-
vate cr iboy can avert. "We shall
have, lie said, "something like 250,000
THE GRANT fOsOia people without food, fo- four or five
By Telegraph to THE SUN AND PRESS. trnont-lip e Pt i le Same t ime." Ihe said:
CUARLESTON, January 2.-At Beau- aWhatever America, in Amerigencrosity,
Tort, yesterday,, Coiiiinoilnio Patteirson wi,,Oies to contributed t> miliigate this
anti tile offices of hie seimet stationed great desliuioo, we ctn distribute
here, paid their respevt, to tle Grant throuali our organization, known as tile
party it) Ifll uniform. Tile ladies of th~e Nationatl Land Loague, more effectu-
party were called upon by tlhe ladies uf ally and with better' results than can
e community. Gene tiiral Grant hatd any other body in Ireland.'" Mr. Parnel I
expressed aitjf~sire for Some1 of our fair- afflo party, upon .lauding at tile wharl
famed Pliosphbttc -fo)sils and- a number, were i veeived by. a great throng of
of our citizens cotntri'buted'k6 s'peimeus.' people- with entliulsiastlic cheerr,. 7Mr,
One gentleman gave~ini a- huge lw-k- Parnell will reffain in Ameprica until Ile
*~~~ ~ smn c.^C -wowrg^we^j niond lyonri--amrrr-w-1tl- vtsi aH-^r
ding that it was a fair specimien~of C r^-p.,1il ith United States and
olinit cheek and backtbone. PICn wa.i
S.tiAVA*N T,^... J'n arv ^-.-.. 1`_Pnar,0 1


t


i


:"~b,


f


THE PRESS, ESTABLISHED 1875.t
(THE SUN, ESTABLISHED 1876. f


z.--u=,eneral
last night and
ayor, board of'


Grant and party arrived
wvere received by the na
aldermen and collector of
colored military companies
honor of emancipation d;
at the depot and gave l
the train arrived. The c
ir lta;,y ii "'Genei
taining General Grant a
was escorted front the d>
by a large crowd. At thl
siderable number of wl
sembled, but there was no
with the exception of there
by the colored military.


TELEGRAPHIC BREVITIES.


the port. 'lle WASHINGTON, January 2.-One ol
es parading in the judgess of the supreme court of the
ay, assembled District of Columbia, says to-dayv that
loud cheers as the court will order a re-aigument
olored militia of the, Louisiana lottery case before a
:ral Grant, the full bench of supreme justices, and will
!carriage con- take no action on the application lbr an
'n. _1na0.0 injection against the postmaster-general
epot, followed after suclrrehearjtk -....
e hotel a con- PIIILAVDFLPlIiA, PA., January -2. It
hires had as- has been authorilawively learned that a
demonstration contract for the construction of the
ee more cheers Texas and Pacific Railroad from Fort
Worth to El Paso, distance 750 miles,
was signed yesterday. The price paid
EXICO. is understood to be $20,090 per mile in
PRESS. first mortgage bonds of the company.
uary 3.--The LouIsv.ILLS, January 2.-Governor
m thl City of Blackburn, in his message to the legisia-
23d, has been ture, recommends an increase of taxa-
nacio Mariscal, tion.
ashington, has RTCILOND, January 2.--The new
of justice and state officials recently elected by the
chances now Readjusters of the general assembly,
I Gonzalez for took charge of their respective offices in
been assigned the capitol to-day
nost important NEW BRUNSWICK, N. J., January 2.
public, which is Joseph C. Letsem, the ex-county col-
President Diaz lector, convicted of embezzling $10,000
and nowfavors of county fuuds, was to-day sentenced
turned without to ten years' imprisonment in the state
i for an inter- prison with hard labor.
acting certain RED BANK, N. J., January 2.-The
hIe Sonora and fire which broke out in the Naflato cloth-
iy. Two young ing store last night, was finally gotten
,en of Texas, under control after it had destroyed five
on, were in the buildings. The loss is $20,000.
near Guano NEW YoRK, January 2--A Panama
attacked by a special of yesterday says M. de Lesseps
Armel With has made arrangements for a complete
ang men fought verification of the surveys, which will
ve and wound- require six months, at the end of which
calling the re- time; the work of coustructing the canal
fr. Green was will begin.
NEW YORK, January 2.-Stephen V.
F IBB White of No. 10 Wall street, was ap-
Paast. 7: pointed receiver of the Grocer's Batik
r._-_At nfon to this afternoon, upon application of the
stiltvr tlfrowing stockholders.
ottou stored in NFW YORK, January 2. Judge
ston, Harris & Blatchford rendered a decision to-day
rf, which took in the case of the Chicago, St. Louis &
)ver 3,000 bales New Orleans RailroadCoizpany against
warehouse, of Harry S. McComb and the Southern
Co., dealers in Railroad Association, a case involving
which were the possession of $175,000 of first and
lowing offices: second mortgage bonds of the Missis
); Home, New sippi Central Railroad Company. The
rd, New York, decision ,was on a motion to remand
10,000; La Con- the case, which is now pending in the
total, $175,000. United States circuit court, to the
ss on the cotton state court, in which it originated. The
nt. The ware. motion was denied.
emmon Hiers, CINCINlATT, January 2.-W. H. Ad-
total loss, was ams was shot and severely wounded-in
Liverpool, for a saloon near Central avenue, last night,
. I by his brother-in-law; ex-mayor Harris.
i Philadelphia The quarrel grew out of a family fend
ad about eleven A dispatch from Leavenworth, Kan-
the warehouse, sas, says Thomas C. Thurston yesterday
ed. Wn! E. afternoon shot and instantly killed W.
iore, -lose about W. Embrey, the man who shot Colonel
bales; insured. Anthony, of the Leavenworth Times,
dj i:ing were about three years ago. Thurston claims
arid, other pro- to have acted in self-defence.
iged by" water,, XNEw VYRk, January 2.-Major Nor-
nnot by ascer- ton reported to' the police to-day that
9ers arc DaIvid lis li0u4e, No. 229 Fifth avenue, had
on grtin, said been robbed of jewelry to the value of
New York and about $20'000 by a stranger who took a
p ml,1rill, room there and decamped after obtain
A,'tjrs, ing possession of the property."
T.ti but CHICAOO, January 2.'--The first col.
.s `" liiion between the striking stockyard
.' men belonging to the union and nofi-
I' Aflj tLL E unionist men occurred this, morning.
(--.-x4 An assault was made by the former, who
-^" .dispersed the. workmen :by means of
*Sy-A rteting, is-ile-4, but without perious conse-
ai ad qun .... ."once.


AFFAIRS IN MIE
By Telegraph to THE SUM AND .
NEW' ORLEANS, Jant
"'Yqlowing intelligence fro
Mexico, dated December
received here. Scuor Ign
the former minister to W
been appointed minister
public instruction. The
appear to favor General
president. Gonzalez has
to the command of the ni
military district in tle rep
believed to indicate that P
has thrown off ]Benitez a
Gonzalez. Congress wkjo
approving the concession
national railroad or gra
privileges asked for by t
Eu Paso Railroad Compan
mericans, George Gre
and Frank Senter of Bosto
mail ieoach, recently
Juanato when it was al
hand of thirty robbers.
Winchester rifles, the you
the whole band, killing fiv
" Inseveral, and compe
mainder to retreat.' M
slightly wounded.
TRIH RALTIMOBEJ
By Telegiripltito-1 K* S0"tN I
BALTIMORE, January S.
day five steamers are
streams of water in the cc
the warehouse of Thurs
Co., on Buchanan's whar
fire last night. A little o
of cotton were in the
which John Merriman &
fertilizers, owned 2,600,
fully insured in the fol
Hartford, Conn., $45,000
York; $50,000; Lorrillar
$15,000; North British,$4
fidance, France, $25,000; b
It is estimated that the los.
will be fullyG60 per cen
iouse, belonging, to Le
which will be almost a t
insured In the Queen, of
#20,000.
Randolph & Jenks, i
firm of cotton brokers,Aha
-,liitred int
7"; ,R.ly insured
"iior Baltlih
msd forty,b

ai. l~l~a9 dama$
but to what extent can
tninod. Among the lo'


*tin


A :, i
/ /


if, .


1


.Bfl


1-.oo PER ANNUM




El arris'm Reed,N. K. S wye ,1I. Dis6e that the number of ballots repor ed was change his
..... .... ..__ ,Jr., Roy P. Moody, J. 1. Duree, preciselyequaltOtile ner of votes, hISASTER. That tld
.*ls e v @ l~ ,d y -AT RO -BLOCK Ph- p W le' I Jenkins and J. B. w whereas each bal ler carried twZ votes t secio p"o may ate dt ecle et
B Da n d t h e n u b e s h o u l d h a v e b e e n o n e n n p e r v io us ; t h e r e i s a r e b e l s p i r i t 1 a t i s _et i e e ti a t to u c i ti z e n
~BAY AN D LAU RA S TR EETS, anSte n m ers old hvekne n --9t en r h rb
|TH E SUN AN D P E SS P RINTIN G AN D y half. B ut this w as unnecessary' add untam able ; there is a predletprm] ed of consideratioi
1. PBI IN COP Y.The state executive con Ue was was not done7 a"d ife)ntn some reaonbt and repctu way uponh81 ^ ^ tileRTINI EWYR.me~
PUBLISHING COMPANY. or iuideraAFo
-r r e p pr e s e n te d b y M e s s r s C h e n y E a g a n H a v i n g e n t e r t a i n e d p r o te s ts indth e r p nl a a t er el i s a na rrow r y t h a t h e h a t e. l e w u h a ye b e n t h a- c a. fSor
TE RIMS: Harmon, Higgins and Jones! mios plaa st cui ga there isra narr w gt ur es t ha
TERMS, Haron.Higginand~onesimatters, however, it was thought bbe`s o glc r R E W EE K LY S U N A N D P R E SS, y ea r, $ 2 .00; th ro w o u t S k o w h e g a n o n a c c o u n t o f th en r c ar td to m e et ar P al at k a uirt e a of t h a t a ny o p ri at i o n s u h sh al n ot
months,$1.00,postageprepai. Mir. Cheney called the meeting to s o h ballots, which somebody are born to be groveling and unsanctified Jac nville and
months,$1.00, ostage repaid.shape f the b llotsohichlso ebodyd for t ile purpose of bet confined to t e S J h sb r u
T aThe Dtl S d, mandate redn /t -had ojce to; and Fairfield was re- b te d light of patriotism and the ot ony aconsidering ther d remove (oinfuni- te ojete be asnd wite was vie by
oferved by ca rriers-to sub sciesi h iy cto r n e rt r atr n i etd b c ue t ee w r w es o ):
59 ceuts per month, or $6.00 per year. Iation from Secretary Walter, aud his ]ecled because there were two sets of sunlight of I n givi
BICES FOR MAILING-Single COPY, five cents; re ply moved that N K 3aw yer Esq., conflicting returns. So 17 seats were poin ts on the river. But it ot f i o l of o fr t he i v 1 t
alczsFog xir~to-- i~age cop fi e cets; replyg spirit ofa fogi en s aK. brother, point gan d- t om reta w r ee e .
e nl o n th 55 c e nt s ; o n e y e a r $ 6 .50 P o s ta g e g atiwe d- t w m o r e th a n w e r e n e e. ss a n dh r.t t e ri v e r of i t o w hola t ed .T HO M A S Hi l o 6o
I d a t th e off i ce b y th e p u blish er -,. o pap er ta k e th e c h a ir. J .gD T h o m p so n w a s T h e g o v e rn o r a n d c ou n c i tr n o IY lo v e I f th e d U n ion (fo e s n o t fl au n t c o n ra te a nd seore a ry v> of t s -y .
Remrttancep then elected secretary. where authorized to receive testimony the rebel flag~this morning it will h I, e fie acted to t ar ks of tS mMe, 1hn
For subscriptions or advertising can be made The conference continued through the to show that the returns are not made cauatsth erel nary i ne spiack Geolgetown Fla December d27,r 1870. t
b y p o st-offli e eo rd er, reg i stered 1,3tter, o r ex p ress, a n v n n a d w s i v r e u p in to w n m ee tin g T h e y a re n o t re --I o w
b N Aso c PRer, ReINTeIN, day and eveninou, and w as in ev ery to reup a rt n forae t ee wh o coul n ot eet ain this THE They 8, 1s d t t t ] h
ntou rsk Al eter soud e ddesednquired by the cons titution or by statute A GALA DA V" IN JACKSONVILL E,. idea even of th convention CORbeiI .J a
SUN AND PRESS PAR INT ING A ND PUBLISH s"tct a r nus rsuln g in:ave ry lie c v t bein0, By Telegraph to TH E SU aN AND PRESS a ge
IN C10 MPANY L, to reec a^ ^ reur for thi s eaon Te Yesterda wa eoe o the rece- hel furhr up the river ,, le ition.- tht 'heasero hespem orto
| .-* d icussi, Fn may, however, if they have to ow wo o G e nal G rant and p arty an d to que stion of co siering i uly o ne part of Main e t o lie tw elfth quesn ron w asn re. an1t and t ques
I --- disusio of plere Thl folowing sun take^ tetmn tos~ sho whether: ^ ^ i S ^ ^ ^ ^ ^
discus s ion return or test o n to sh corret having a good time generally. Never the im movement. \% l 6 e im ro e e o p at a aeh u u .o
T H U R S D A Y JeA N U A R Y 9 1 8 0. r e s o l u t i o n s w e r e fi sa l l y a d o p t e d u n a n i t he r etur n, o t h e it rd is c o re c tr by b e f o r e i n t h i s c i t y h a s t h e r e b e e n sta tie mou t h o f t h e I it i s av e de fo r n i n g Toa w e g tle h i s
tmosi s es eo th me retur. This f no cess, ar bbousy to such expees-nby tiantoer e t s of (e ED the
luuely ese taa dn to ly e anded question and answer in f ul.

POI TICA HAR ONY tok o n ta u jcp r o igta h e tR p bia tat e record. Ths1;0 procless, undenfrt-e dispTlay ofbuntig andl se uch S exridan, y tie ihnteret of t~ie St ate, iu mortan Twoti I v t hes govet r not a nd c oui chtt th e r^ l pn gfo th tp l. AK K s B
1Ops, Restolr ren oe 1. eso ltution srallact of 1877, would have overturned tile sinus of good-will and of union-lovin g t he c m ce of theworld, yet i e e fore the two. lists of voter foul
Te article The a in aRe pub ll t eer andchonsisting off qs t inalnfa t, Con ofl its returned frete the latoes The council ligmt. Whl The olr peopl
M ee in s,! w ll, fu ly x p a in a l th t v e r a n C e n ey e x p re ss d t8e7 ois n io n ,s t firtutio al ; b t e o u t in f o~ r ce a n d w e re b o u n d to see m u f t e y_ l s a h
lw f1 7 uc sito l ,end of lake George, ad deepening of ber of votes returned as cast for te b
the average reader or common politician Resolved t ist se ne ofn nd hbesthis finding this position r u General Grant and General Sheridan, thentlo noot'of'the 'liGtieulake I) the
will care to know on that subject, per- m seting that the next Republican Stat be sai d la afterwa on, can Seinrthat in from the oldest inhabian to the tue hete. Bui Jouse, win ts b having bee dul received
haps, yet a word from us may not be Convention shall be the judge of the their judgment, the law is not ]nanda- est child. Bay street was gaily d sect o f ti m att ndthis l t Whil tp l
election, return and qualifiettions of its tory but permissive, and they did not mty. en the s er ea r Oeun the h plo^
out o Rplace. The Republicans will re- own' members, both in the temporary choose to allow any corrections to be rated with flag-s, and there le i te d n
member that -tl e state convention of antd permanent organization of tle con- ma good union ii tru out tile genuine retrn,
1876 ended in a breach, and, therefore, mention. o rd y o S nx to th s nte, the board town. y
made.foed spirit Thae impublican of su n a oet o'n next topl e tate, trehtthiehersr nekhem wi
there were t wto conventions. W which Reole futh r T a it is tl se eofo d Ithatyt a af r s e usn
.this meeting that when the convention -tGeneral Grant does not lo a whi go lag a p t of te tae a tw lists o votes a'e r n to cool
was tin ove b..r onex, withea. pur pose ,, shall hend be is naodJayFa sento an ewcasle g ne d by P j saao dsI
...... have bye en o aeled to .orde S. the y er tha n when we ts a mt the le nt-d t which t Mee of ....... serear of',,ate b .... swi heta w nw








test the prize ahead. ^,,,, ^ T ^.lre1d1g n them ctwo isates it) F andk nt-smttro oh puli imp Lit- s support, m ^^^ thereal aree-~ 'la:1 a~n stl greaterS
qestit be ao ts, now there n eed Dissatisfaction State E e tip.. lln and L stincoln counties Another ernatonal Rtailroad Celebration i t) re I, clerko an y bit ownd orplantatiof Tlee
be no discussion, as all matterseof dif- utve Committee, the first business in numbe r hs e ie a o per-o n d bothe y certi fleire to..e rt- .o. i n b
erene e r awinge out of the divl- order shall be the eletet ion ot a tem!lo-l d be ed in gtear the l e ofse ga nee a indety adeetNew Brunswiabv til e lc f irsrecieda th oic s retary of ii 9i
h..rowng out tnerryfield, on the repro- in 1it wont o i s olid a ect reat and in mov s te must be teb ac of t e tie, I
., ..y r shol, dd that no other busi- into that 870 of th selectmen wit pE ole l ook ad don t e *ns meood sThe rse mova of the osr t- g n dc
o a t tha t tm e? a e n w s ness of an s w a y kind shall be tr ansa cted .. .. Enn i sh lto be j lo .It i.s 1 t, l. ] un tio^ reIf d e" tor iat
ute d and henceforth there, is but until the temporary chairman is eleld. an alen at te ut me of the spring elec- a The at the mouth .... ...e, riv is t b en tr ue copy of he reor t can e ho le
A o Re' Iu of the aws he twe heoseven, T sofaec isthe rec Thi the railroad ton, commerce awad tchosen Thei andt is, or ,feepton o ll the e di stiecguueishd only in co b
u ,eting esid tetate- IEmtutovent R T... the beReauestepbc thatMr;.R., was. born i New Bruns- party was worthy of our littleci and h-Os of6' theiro ?ng vessels less tr --sn. with theeZ provisions motfer ts B










rwh i uch e publis ton-dy k entowrc Con- es dtocn etig m mbe K t'S a wl ebil ihun fein im l tlt P1 d in8 I 6 requestedt~ b ,ick Ri mother was a--^"^ Chryil oloes crdttotl o m it o
power, wto all aeepr enttd toe trat inter- ,o consider is ....... soeion aed woman T we atl al ...... r,.a,;oo dhretof thTs goveitnte bun
power, to amnll a reant sonal e i ;o trans- ompl SAEce with tie terms oa dos fathete to was a Brts T"" i "ter Iisno t th at iti- aootv r,,ests, upon the"_' --eA ""n .t'uioy aent d
act the lg itima.. e coumie, or t ate resolutions. subject,.died whil lin e wits yet an infan lt ..... J-sn-l te ..t ll.. t owe isto rt in the, t











to be the egul r one hea ed b M r. ecre aryand hisolid tn er th ereuon rti u re f p d fa toO R U VE NEI HB RS ce v d e att a o r ari g te as orb ed fa ilmos p olega" It oi s a governsm went of tilwp o l tikey ,o e w d n n a n r K B I G B P C .
the agentand representat. o hee w Resoluten offered b 1. S aB. hr mown p e re upong wefo re the reteurneder tor an pie, by th ep tlando there people nig o .h,
Tnerelo to-day tho e R ublicans of CEonover: a l ay lit... He was O nrol l wdun g the ......... .18 -o Inc wases, wlbre al anti if n(m .i
lori~~~~~~~~~~~~ta~F r Gates, hoin itso. sto o criticism inis...at ats lve e w s nr llendrithe- ..pit-it .of its| lt ro .ion, ,
Forl a 0 t.re e n ot of divid ed househo .. ,esolved, That it is the sense of this the civil war, has voted since lie was 21, o enlarg, anti ets s etxportong of iti shall o t pr i fron earth. all I
n o t a party ren t in twain, not made u p meetirr & that. th, e R pa ubicns o. a d srejdic e or e pa tr o wn ru l iele and iwill d o good It i s our duty tte upper too, itr we beccn the on Januart 6 I











of a sr ites of loate fcn etions, ornd alaso tiler r M at teyo Fl riae rex c ogized a n evfer, c untril T er l ately sus e soted thatw~ r h G i a d h s .re d e iv c athe the m rchans of tohi- city" i- u si n wW hat, we (eetin lu b rf ootpo n a e m i l the T urt expr ssie oyo whose memor is -~ SuA
ol serie s af er f lol dis c tsion s, oetle aoficlans ong-dong of bene ritda p rty oni, t nat verl ofa muntiatey, o sus ect iod tha hes the me rcha ts ofp*u this8 en tityxei wha e i elm r' .... fr ..... .....> ea 1'~ id t~"caew~r tebe-p% b e
u nd e r d i ff e r e n t le a d e r s h i p b u t s o f a r a s .d ct s t; !ne o f w h i c h E d .- M w a s n o t a c i t i z e n o f t c o u n t r y i n b u t i t i s .. ... . p.-o n "d -y t o d e e n t e
^be, ,, ...... o ........ easo.. nabl eney is chial'tman as the Republican which he was reared and has always ,he. and to tse pau ty o ed uoe i "btac
rtion a it d a d toe gice allolo ho n ste ci c it he ar Ow Is me ni ?" byoplain peopl fo p a people.
we.utnd, rsand either is. u nio, p., ei Stoate Executive Coni ittee, ad that lived. Owl is to nlove fork the i. tli St to1ealht adminitter it. The it]- sb idi
f.ra ernity, any. a dsposition to enter the sai commit te another seat, must be had. Try o llo. It seems to us thrt Judge Bart-














Putee tha rpored the re oluio s e geof th e ofi ial method re~sof th eau t rao n e inM _)'ony n p rto the^ work.^ Thea im lot is (? bte pri e a wel a the pr oteto were by upe fe l t oo^n "* p
conestof e e newyeatadehiccwilfilltinnca anies exitigwihir boy ork Sa o, wit tweorth eendhetlttwthscharm nTshrth r q errlou p ovmuch o the navigatll ofi^ ^ the~ all.~ The*' ofi a rPeturns req ire frS o m0: mu- thero,^ Lh S ^ ^ f: ? i ^&
e nld, ina Noe m e ne xt, wit a b te spurpt ose ite wil tee nd to lia t3 an ja ifa en e o eu hlt jealous. Th r a emt e as wel rvr hhd hec niee with suc pe s n a os sueth ca aiaties adsn t in.. reu n si ne by a d as a wh le ""a ofi eso h e ea l n ai n ,
a ,veeo t ly interest of esmo td at own e as i add ee wo r auo re in that way. tand bciie ead wi be ad e d t


uan ion wi h an anoy b andy ma nk e l caon 3r the ne t eta re yofvst ion tH ople some e re ad dto e t e .. .am that de st ro o h ls ly the original It would be ap but of foll for us to by
fts r or te se cnda ndr n t heie elwrd c ound ates n ad i. thi mate oft ep blc,,,, v -ypli ep e n a et o n h h


w s th i e par zt e n the ad. daTr petithe iora ,nay e poin the scene o tf u tha i nr ee luri d n t her e rrs "wor t a te
n ~~ ~~~ ~ ~~ ~ ~~ ~ ~~~~~~~~~ y. a nd, b u t l a nd. e x i e m n o f e o e t e e r eta o c e n a k o : ; 7 u t t e c u . .


tte wi ll eu i e sta te e ri le, and thRe p n iee a senatd tni kest t he emet of tne b re tip and ust ed beforee rt.e r, and Tht t utune s out h, ti T ie r alit refor ed to e up, mory
Lho i t w el a lish os aid to e prai Ss e WtoEn, adopt i sfac n t e sex uate- go e rno i and cal could be l h at o r e as I pre sume tl Geant ifeteb rthecm ut i s onee te n w h o ncy of a wret thc
o ep hOse by th is they wre]re to warnsd tonc all o fe t i n ext Sit n metre s itts m arnth, an d reueo ...e. in- oincludes the l thes dh e wil h for oie tb e
sovrno rext eent, sr ned fon m oat hiaerl a- Rep blcanie Conv eso ntion at.. Gan svle ........... by th..r So two' exetr cs e wofk wei sciai reis assure in ti...o p e n a ae e t tl e t n e n



i n, mesten, a n d te dor eso n gh; a nd stn del eg ate o mesi b zi ng heud Ge as o o









forh b th ledig m mbes o te sit he ircmsancs. hey we e notheofb n eto u'l~rse'ctlit" w onl ti do61 for0 P biso n tha J ck o vle^ willP,^ neve Gc -op mayo l~ hav bee leutigrantn t the dea~ttm 8P^ 'eb rig Z ^ aur
must o rso uld .. be .. don .t o, t int "rn a thatD C R A R O IM. .o"... v rw


t ee..ou.l tind t me proceeding u hands o bs y wh ap eople upe a nd do w the S t. Jofh n crate tno hail t e lia an lhn s pellin .om a deiate- is reognze t ou D or a h
.. ..Tn meeting th en Wanrned. Portlandieldion sflway b1 divided b1 t. go,, pro abl be a acr
Retosolar Tonae, tadheeld by .t'. Se rosi care taryr ate be mostd It i til ban(! t a o c t s m anoy continue as but factu n a re notW? AP.it DISSOUR% ^^.
cord, th atdee never bring the betjer fairly mea in is ascertaiwed, the e












mali a n mif e t~ed y a y b d o f w h icnhaHn. f o r t e ne x tla n a teio vnonno t oe bues w h el d m o r sc e n, aft or s a o elt le be c oted w e re- c o un to i h ~ e ~ e ^ ie d b e t a k e s e th a pt sw l s ou h o f Ja c k sh i p^ 'm a y b e m o ,. t h e 8 l a n g u a g u e ~ ln- o ff .le c lt ( *~ f h l u -W M ^" a u a y e -
(h-enya clai r nt a cthe .d the pare av e po int rthe is and onr ou, thetirs uOrst be Tos ate t dtheEd itor Tu t alu e. ste does not str in t n


VHi lle e trand inha t co mclui t e Te re-that re quiresatt heyn act ua y tan sfor m e d a. wi be briht wi d th U io this feeling aowin ghe t, our ua t wai reh it ) ti eouan s tong and i stoo ', ul e T e s
whlicre e pf o Sai tors parts o f S nat or wasted him e lf witergence, ar S id a 7ntl ,n rsBnE lte these action piri t. t is m c ea,,ier re de aa give I n jier t ua l a nd be ne














ovs 0 rert, to th e p ar ty ina r t oe c nsider the r esac tions.i n arn applie d d ee s to Visi prejudice city palrsois r l S th oA esthe' future Tohey are G enera G
win~c'a' Ctlhe sole ve ntodee an d upo trardia ry tha t telha i rmant ded taan it wur ould There for rensnabd hf toy igo here orn the acros S ah
tI t Wll vtie fo n General ways That the ee ,s s duppdy bnti e ,asks, s0"ti sherima ll to b e oth e cns equence
was o a wo p n uon toyld no thieln g, iwth re t ae w ove r the h len a nd toe Paeopl no in a l l n ,or t a nr d ti and ta tis poiitiiam When tha article woud sq
ta l t odetriad o a tnd co mmittee c ho uld give thing pep le. gte ofraor es an liass sooner Wr later, will ha e a bad solte b"t wheno they noed o th
ivtto of iec ya ivttIn- ordo e rs to brng fo e subject fan l m i g s a e th r shoomd reton w e f
tho be t e remgel e re, Tade s by ano nM S er e ao r .o and ofainfluene soli d the conti nue ct !P 1 DI S O R E Y befof the m eet i tiln S. the lea in ben no hesotatihn in givin it full effect ar n
















'iC he ne as sa i sc o nitte e d a r ea w r e- n o bee ft a t y tintact. B efo r e pl itcs w e oe antvor, te E ditor T S N A D dd o f o r G ates, osectio n th e 1101, T h e l aoou ag e d ie it ths a no sl th e tit
nly tw o r or n. t here e poians no ftor m haen ne er beo dl pla in s and hed que so n in of wm anner t : Wi morni-nt an ed the arclmep de mofusl ado pted: the subjects under d c i a a mee
ebattl-e eh tat corn ve ntion ,able di er tt t ey hav e ex c seda o bu s ness ne h er hose reason s t he y we re here.th ationof m re( ds h m sb s c t e o a a d a
as to wh sholle d ca ll t ihe co n ter es all ov rt en. an ama on g epes in alaomuii s a d tis p ltc--aty t e atilCoud bonin, e fod o he si met o ow l rk tefo m a y ft ee,2rn
tiu o oder, an deemn w o all_, thnkn pepe It a an cls, sr otoner orlater, wil senti ent ais org ba taste b.ut whe they.. com o tie te pout of he sae oboth ler pecie uis pngn
Il ws thould tb e memers t herieof. That se anomalourpse oaeries ofu urptians and of- iynfuncein shpig---poitc and.. .. the ,,., invitation ofme s cta inviato n sas c do etcatfrln mres nit h mshl tfl o if elc fha

weree afe ful dicusi n sete -,ca Inu 0xe eu ie they neu guest hoUe leadin en oot h pa r-sls e di se p d e t t a e ult f y te ofc r o l n o b el o m
1wrr y a sh r ,e ... ... .jc o m gain g t oa hae ne ft apr ty, theac t m rl f ac m u iy ri s cin of ...... I- .. ... .. upo it as an insul to Gn.- ih oh r sci n opetl -belal op ns m n ,b t s alt e a d h
%1 hav never -bee duplicated,*t, _,.._ .. an wit isto any c re o tuountry.,f w 'appealto c eom- G ran an pathosen w no accoma n priae
U bl y and ri hful. There wasno ustormla nlent tnve ivt onaf thet uave!a o neve the St wh l o nboif a ch sd.es n t ee
deb te cr l -f li n tag e hop dnver will. Th rets bee umnsin ses bus tiness e, wo se n a ctrili on s "tz u haof, occ pie ai hig ofito tn,,,-,
~~~~~~ t..ettitr, and to thev4( party ofa (ewhdier~e t hc u to u1te es0 Johns driver pootic onl'ylo in thheenhnr- mouthctdt -a u d orl nn he oia
setuoa. 1he composiionmetfhtheinorn-. ta is, rpouiti a m des s ar notw coan t ole, d, by. sentiment als or eLum a~ s n lo ia
or une so al Uno is.. .. ,o o n a p n a g thro exp nen andcs outhc ... ....... atoh rp i t h tes c i p o e e tc,. T i ol bep nsi gt ei a o
Op ost ion th a nifesoted athe~ r s ti onsed, n or Genera oGranta comesd her the the in- is, necesary ... .. the fr u of tg guilty it years.hu re
'an a pup s to .ca-ryoutn en ando oaen peasantasio, ari e e p eui e, t elie u s of e thUe city vo sil"on
06..ch ~ede the coneasr eience, -ta t n e whic M,. U. remarks that town n Tite wouth need morue just aoo wil moi-reie conrldn nighttf n
'atneiali mpeeidneo the gaing tup ha ven erve dthgee ctionretrs wlta kecreo the .... .. ry, that is q role or aharisan tou a sroniaendn wsim rve]i the manner


part by any. lapi o superiy -n ers to tile genius anid spiri of our inti u Wem ril fc iz uso
Udon Wl ch asl nopak t e a t o liticaln e n inr t ha]' t state, tha ve nevpe r its b usn essin dutres or .......... in ciiz n having Uoccupie d s atso hi gh po siin so uggested ,b, Ca ti sai e ea i n oi fl c e eep nli su o a

-v........een honoredonayd asspnented byoththe3i"
of tAthis prt in he of ut ur The -oi aw y _1 b for o te seen ner e t ac tion ot ul un .. e. Z, arid leav poltic -o .. -i,., or o tf arousetem
,tadoa uue-Ta tscrttun an -aava slur 8ruinnninlaas seen
mltew l ary ut Ow tin hivt- e st n .. ..les, d,..:a ,e an fro n tsu tiug (ton arice mate ohe vitize th Ofies.uIt e e jt e oe ee
setr o wle ad. T heo ps ito o f thela~y coran- h: ls.d p e, b th go er o w a keoft isdo eb an : ::albp:tlh :llegd e a'mthrough l grt desPrP socie tyn toU'fh h. ratnbot n et at riF oi a t w e evr t e a e a c ra n d r ytl
presented by t 1is b d orr presol tin s edg of theo fficia eth od f tem i d aln sour cesofntin et factor.... a e m r b u tt a ew
tatre e n ta nd repor ited an blet pe sa t retrns over tio civiize aaie to woasio ilt, in, -, "... 1 c m s lg rady special sens a lo al but "o Ifa no retursn, or only anx os uit thhe rot
wh c en e t co f r n e an whic ......e of ... .. ciie anins i il o th neecreas u hte )odinl ti e rnou i 8cv i wor ld arti d w I d u ti t ai nl iie t M .1 .r a ie p ret o e a e rci e ,-e t b r u e
leith~ma in by t e ]a i m m u pt and ser nsta n ge e l.Te to retr ns an d ... ki dl iners of otpe norte andhe ah
th whol of his tour ar un tihe world memorial, of... .. ciiz n .fF a relatld su ple orin s courte ibpo tay tnd origiy lr se tona mat i h to t
le -iifdar l l, it~ spe ample e vl /r ern 01tc al of -thew r ,u n n u r t .. .: ,. .,. .. a nd th r u hte statient of hic s o wvn, coun tot ei p o e e ta ie m uhO'tl-re od f a y t ee b T er.u yi
affihatl~nt) not e D rs of h t t he pro ec rt ar'tn s y e ofv stae nobth t p ol t ui eseer ...... mone, "aY the t aty, fr mwhen f no rt tot h b exiev
unio ...... wil n wK marr poheic acio 'er ab tr cto St Jo n ri er e ""ome tim si c h ud b ee8e ihf v r.a d c n o
, u lssof this partk in the future. .... .. .. n onbiye o the citizens of Jaks nile Itt is ....e wt i ealt ; 'fo, i dd ,t e
tile willn ( and wihe of counh party as
... .. as.I.presumeeGeneralnGrantr-Ableoreasonsawhyfcongres should anti)-dictatedyimustexeectptoysd- to makeeIohemrbehat
At a me tig t ~ pu lian alled conle x r c t o guiw, ta hen ti'o one alfing s als grea formality an ni et opied bet ex-ai~ crisp... ..
ta tiv m en',an as indi ae d a ndst w tilte reur s see to hav vu, a rie tom o liisto h y al n r ae i tee abut, is easu t i t wll sta e copie ditoheblshed ien tn the ... ... AN .. .. Gen. G.s ge ea prinipa which governs is tha 1buile t uts ter ra,-d .n o. .
for thba t el e d n me b r .... .. the sui th c i.. .... ... .... .. Th y w re -o w rdof-ausim e ss w o ur dily pdut anes a n evr y d u ltnra s ci onal pa e ... tile not its the m op no in is r ott at w let re h ud be srct om i h ho
pat ,(rep ci e o o m r pltclMnp wrea o ind the ai lyk, f a tionder onThen why o t s j s h t n rh r oii o s m to sw l as a lfri n r
ta i frm l me tn, f t w-o- edgednti o rd, bec us it on is t hm a i rs ts, o,-' ... thatw ie thentim eent tofJ c s nil a ndept the u im pr v m n ft eV l~ nIA o
nffll;.tin-~~~suc _-n -ar rte rinh v ~ l.ff h


ion
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Hie 48%. Street.
-Erie 41%.
In.-louses 81f
ey irregular st B
chanlfe, t7
bonds d

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g, 10,Xoj
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1%1_,479-.
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dull. east '*
$12 75. krd



>lur dlL na '
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Centra*nte
tortwor6
SAiW* 9y of
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,bt Exchaif*
[lit; banker" '
* 6 1-32 PM
Goverauxon
fives, 10t -k,
or per centedl.,
Irregular but
ul, 131; Erie,
Central, 99%;
,orthwesteriu,
a1 preferred,
lion, 1()0%.
reasury bal-
$54,877.71.
)a irregular;
Orleans, 13;
et receiptp_-
F'rance,
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Freigt


ov.. .... .. .. the initial 1 I e ad srinee and iha have co vcto s an, that li re"o Beor th wa pa tr"eaohrlolh win wthe n me fp ri si w oe 8i
. PHILIP WALT K, Secretar of tie candidates, and it is "d what have we gained ,eie the course lin p t orpursuingwic o s t l oefavor
T he foregoing resolution having been good law that John Sm ith and, Sm ith Im m igration flow s to the w est as ever, t e ..t.. es t of t1, Is for Before a t e r ppli es alm os t ex o r p o et y w on e r i ",h a m us b fd
fo rw arded to M r. C heu ey tha t g e nie m u st be lo-sid ered tw o p S o in a nd the m o ney fo llo w s in th e w a k e o f So u th, an d tw o ulddislik e to ia t en fro m t he i t ies a lm os t e s ive orc uate he rt r n al e
inan sent the following r eply, Orient, Exaele, Newe cotle and Dan th, e ititlgn.' .... poo sou-t-h... ," with" his'u moti'v es Bu it' ; doe. s slee to mele c u ty d aesa ef u dinv r st oti c o p ne y a c p f
J A C K S O N V IL L E D e c e m b e r 2 9 1 8 7 9 t,. fs W e r e g a in e d h r a. n de a n i -, tha n e i t her le a r .e r f o r am .. . I r a r a d C
has neithe le r e 1n1.1 forgtte any-no; andent aoun do1n a la g buin ss tto filee with h c Y
lon. Philip W a lr, Sereta : B t t govern and council in their in I"These newdlaces of ts1
1" -----~i g ,r .L m coc m e a ,iai- ,.. .. I rowin g poo re r ,w o, at lest is at .ev th busnes rertainly si nes havec nl s c ar e gint W S
DEAR S Ir: I beg-to acknowledge t11^ microscopic examination of the returns, p e, or, at leat, i at never Known but one sin gl a n the ne 1is "
receipts S tmg the hands tofhrow o the iore or, stand-still, and nobody telpo f ancilities of tra nsportalti on tile chief c of. the many Castne on
.U.'uno ver)fl 0 Urclsolufio !m ttIt-bro, f o lireO r P. Bragdon 1, he T e e o r st e c u se
"'for her. The Democrats cnofor they o haid mard outhe
you As secretary of a n inf or tna[ mee{ ,b cause the clerk had put a little tail ,ot in the not fr m w ic si ,, t he "good ,rt er" n that.. wa a fo it u th oan in uli gt eV -t, c nd ts e i v si ai n of t se m r l,
.... n r i m, 10nehto cee rae do th i I& d y l ab r es nt l, ni c rease ro p p -aw
ing, etcbreou s ing a co f 'ence i the P ., so that it distantly r esem bled, a are ]n a m inority in the north froln w which ot he subject b fg ot eru er, that
tw e ., -r W,. Osborn Sher mnr .. .. ... Ina A o st o town ui th..eyy foundn n .... ,, *'r , ; a i e for act...ion.... to sn th ., oteh' cee]a emeor in h

Thompson, Wu6 ('r Stewat an'd S. B.* arid hew tat, ou too, contngm11 In where is our help to come from P Wha the conviction that there was but two threrust be a commensurate *increase i-a~ iii Norl telmrv^ eltesn~rs. a^ ^ ^ 8"
ne r' y a omt tee p fr ,, name wase are we to ex pect from t.... ... things for him to do one to take his o f t ee as o f pe oH E N A D Pntil The
,fa upose, andou myselig fo as .urncd in some cases "Alford.17 These .. .vremcacrations, and the ,other' t puseacr ohrncsaisofle, nd hsiso PAIJ ury6- fiild nteI
phat purpose, and me self af two seats came hard, but here were party? I tell you, sir, that our hope tain squirrel whic had years before tcr- fothe n e nr f m earv at th the He o
baiumau of the Republican State nine-over half the whole number, lies in gaining the confidence and the cupied a hollow tree as his domicilnear t rz itr anst t"* o f rom hr anuces tt Ge n Daa, th e ome:
xec gtivo Co mlmittee, and [hdt'emnber l' clerk at Searsport for got to -cal s ym p th y .. f.. .. ... t e. n r e Republicans, the house ofthiB master. He ... ne e ., a nd t si Ei twin s p ei n ('f tile R b of Bolvia Mr. ren
)t that committee, its to tihe best plan is r ntu as required .by law. That fo it is tha cast tcnhepu.I Itiso t and Hedet otik ta a endpsd n a ld a fl
orharmoni "in, all differences of' oin. mad ten. Lagl they maag th facorepus, [ tie the wods an ,.!e l knwn th beor lno, ot o anuatrtf il ABL aur hect srpre
ona nion lte oablicans; etc Wha n ext go er or n ou of tha usfl aendes to most .. .. .. .. ex be o lo rin 'td th o a ou h cotto efcl ue n u pi sa e pe t -et
cilscrutini d^ ;^ ,. "7 ^ JS J^ u*'"0 tiab" U^Spel0"l, ann 0 no
T BheI a t E x c u t v eo m it te e i s exz e the u' rn s fro m W e b s te r b a n k s an d th e c o m m e rc e o f th e nor th iti n g a mu s e h e c ou ld, .... t b be
cedig, e Ex esn cutiv Comr m itte its ex- d bn clase to-~e a. in reio of Floid bu it a. ote n u.vhsbe fee oteteoii
.,i l deir u to p o tehrmony an Lib n C, se ,t g h r, and de- ad, therefore, its interests are dent ife du ced b y either co axn r h rn ,d sre ilflo ,a d n v rp e cd i s r e t, ol e f t el a es U eI d a
,. -e a re^.s emblance inte signatures with us.,? or both combined, to chase a cow, or transportib
ei out the pr opra wh er inthwill b e sl ect m a d clerks. So they Said anothoo r M or got ; n eithe could he ..... ,H._S ,o, .. .. hpno tor it L D ,auar n.-i ...... to send fl d
possible, on s cI shoert notice, to g eseAll' a the istue all these .... it mehd of finding-. "_ ...".
.. .M CJ Y, ....selv es in .e se caser f .. s bal r e b ae ma d to bark at a piot or dJrive a wes ito Gazette, Til c ot
tir e a for mal meeting of t ie committee ,, were writ ten by onte hand, and were not chickenwotit of the gar H o e r Ea Flo ri oay the nog Garma nrethodv of nd "tariff meetin: t ... .. t, ^





oiit tee. .-ine ar d Scored the eleventh seat out puble c opinion in the south fine le f t he pr sued ih a8 ili sons e re .. .th e as-- of (li e "iii.,iare d aah a mew effean, Baton the discuss
01 anfdeuc hme mbers; of he- .. oil' a since a appeared class to apply to for information are out- gence and zeal and devotion that has .G..OWS. po h rivd an if th e oiab filn the p ic f t l bill





lld c nt u e ne w a1 neld b e e t h i ir o o e h P l n o e o y h d w u d b n a o a y n n a u a o t e xelldtr o H S b y B r ot he r M c a p r e s n t co n g e sdi d noj t G a ut h oie; E w n it, W h e t ei s e no w t3 4 p e c e n t h i g h e r t ha n l oa d i n ge e o l c omrere o tda' ^. 1- c a^,
iu.pate wfo nithw.il..lbeosttipp. yto s e t gtoie hner rand coune ci, ad siderof ani pthe .ia: chacs. Go to the me,' -lstn ,eol tesion a q ti u es [ e m the Royal; Ac p r Taf ab B te time wheni te tariff b inll
gentlemen namere in your resolution and 0. a 'eat sworn S haro n w throw j tl I an i n will au was n^ -he c( *.. ,. we c
.ht.., ., p p,1 a dy -tha was so hot or so.co ld t
)avail ouselves Of their cou- in oar h
? .. .., ,~ Ou finr tile res n st uc tha wil y il rich Ore. ) so wet or so dry- lie never had an y th u u e al y 2 e e tai as 4 e ilh v
ino" out the proper work-8.9foir? eom-,- 3:1u'eQ reeg to; gxn. Aud now the WHA dWA, b'XPCTD ..... M.a uu
nitree. c ...anvassers : began to entertain, protests W SE P C E ';.j .. .
Wo wil t be l tppy to m ivet the gent~le- fro m outs ide part ies, and laid 'down the T ile d is-Unw on yesterd aiy mor'nin g bad and bark a nd scrat c .. pa t three susenrteri p o e e to le m ut h aif A H N
ion na e at th offceot'J. B. 7stick- rul 1 .1: .. retur no mde upin -open a e characterietio leader. It came fresh times a day af tere~a ch meal and t e e o h issi p i ol o o gs T E E s U G a u r o oii
sq.r. atlt1 o'lc .II om r own- fda ~ frme 1 noba knw .whte frm islu
Yo rs very tl- ci a m toulior tow n mefli,/n,'~ g_ is ota g ood ret urn. On fro ntthe writers inner soul but aside he remained until be-was Well-ni gh e -t nl eu et xe dth e es r i aoef h s b en f ra, a etd n vlaf i
y, 's d to im r v th mouth of00 the St ons -p eid n of th co mte of miniter tos threte i i anpuort..
EDWARDtoo M..itNY ", u o themselves to reject, under Wa d h -. 3o. Vi ll the "good brother ever lea r
hairmanl I pubhlini State EX-Cot- this r~ule, offiefla! returns, perfectly reg- ugly rebel spirit, it was ill-timed and that the squirrel be bdrks at ha on so n weeeetda eeae n e og n
niittee. '., v u lar, jro rn tlle town ollIcers of Jay and ungentlemanly. No one w r o know since .l, e hft the t re ..... the hole,.. .
intte.quested to be present at the convention :ALA BlA DI &'S NEW SiENATO Ri.t e ac fo
Farmington. TUwomoreseats; onlyone the editor expects anything liberal, or N x P R SA W li m B r et La e G og ByT erph oTH SU A DP ES.ain b
JACKSO INO'LL F, [h?ctd.nb r3 1879 ta in n ow PIo ') R A Wrg t ry o sa d u g at
30T er 9'.om discrepanc nowee gen erous, or manly relating to politics Jacksonville, Fla,, January 6, 2880. P. MONTG MERY AL.Drayr r R
In acco dance %%ihh Ate foregoing -ihe nu mnb er 'of' ballots and tile nu mb r fo repnfScinhseoinghr ce T E G O G TO N 7IN .U a mo d ot ae; Ed i ntd tt sse aec usdb ieeete rsl to
Ater a conference was field at the tilmer 'of votes 1i6-' Pgtlafid--somebody had wolUea nmlad naua. otEio fTESNADPES iby on t lA .Tf n fSntrHutn y apitn h rau
d pl ce ap o~ td. Prse t, M ssrs. atfidhed li~is tibk~et an ti the number o f Can the Ethionean chan ge h is skin or, Al. mee in at No w l ;J N rh a d L k r o ,o t e s e h s n vr moeysolto ca lln n th e rt
-'aloswfsac oa mgygraert ant ethe leopard his s pots ?" Oh no he ip roement of r iver navigation was R .J B o d Wea a an al uiies be-n-fi eh l ,al a sd cii g, ato T n
iompson and Conover, the committee suspicions circumnstanice, and so ih's u avrg in cat on ay .. .Y -., ,,,, yu
the~~~~c aveag Junean onh Bay2 bylth Loc
mned- at the previous meeting,, also, by town went out. stret who hs be lued it in issalo
27', A o s a o h v sre, w o h s b e u1a i t h ultn Ju d dge A. B. Bartlett pr ei e Si nfo th ssci i.aiiy He w sl wp r e o e a or A p ed
.. .. wa tio usaal ac eptable manner, and R ev. Judge Bartlett ered t ile 'followin g H~ouston. Th el ci nb t e o sa. he ou
ritation, Hons. W. WV. Sampson, been throw oufoth i'oiera Da fleble thttelepr ca -ToaHidatdaSertr.sltowi,,wsaotd uewltkelcenNvmenx.ofte hl
ositrea~na mie aiie mattreleoard an homsDH
.,,


rm; extra
1 $5.754
at $1.3&
ats quiet:
d firm at
voice leaf,





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FROM FACTORY TO PURCHASR.


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| r f LA.RGE" CNE-APPLNr, .*
*O.Ore readers maq remember we stated
L in% 1%tmer issue of THF SUN AND pRES
tjaitlarg9 pines were said to be grown
ubst We n4w not where the seeds o
. slipameotd be, obtained.
A correspondent at Key West come
to the rescue, and not only tells u
where tha seed can be had, but also the
time of plkpting aud other' Information
in relation thereto. We believe, with a
little, protection, the pine-apple wil
succeed as far north as the 31st parallel
of latitude on the Atlantic coast. We
have seen some very fine fruit that was
grown near Jacksonville, and we are
now experimenting with a few plants,
and hope to be able to report favorably
next year. Our correspondent says:
Referring to your WEEKLY of October
30th (agricultural column), your corre-
spondent, "J. M., of Orange county,"
can get the suckers of the Bahama pines
for planting on application to John Lowe,
Jr., S. S. Lowe, and many others at Key
West. They are the only kind raised
successfully on the Florida Keys. The
above named parties control the ship-
mert of several cargoes every season,
. and are perfectly responsible. The time
for setting out slips and suckers is dur-
ing the rainy season, July and August
each year, bringing fruit (the first cut-
ting) in 21 or 22 months, after that an-
nually. They are the largest pines grown
and any doubt about their weighing 8
or 10 pounds will be removed by a visit
to Key Largo any year in June. They
are known as Bahama or New Provi-
dence pines. WM. S. ALLEN,
Key West, Fla.
ORANGtE CULTURE IN FLORIDA.
~" A Reply to 6"Josia."
Correspondence of the Boston Traveller.
FEDERAL PortT, Dec. 1, 1879.
I am in receipt of a copy of your paper
dated November 22, wherein I find an
article styled "Orange Grove in Florida,"
claiming to be a "matter-of-fact descrip-
tion" by "Josiah.') It would seem that
"Josiah" is possessed of the same traits
that are common to many travelers, in-
dicating more egotism than brains, or
rather, more arithmetic than actual
knowledge. The orange belt of Florida
is not limited to one sand-ridge or
county, and the traveler who draws his
inference from one section is sure to
commit a grave error if he attempts to
make his narrow observation embrace
the whole ground. I have been a resi-
dent of Florida for twenty years, the
most of Which time has bben spent upon
the baaka of the St. Johns river, and
ueverIWe i I been afflicted with chills
and fever,. Josiah" evidently failed to
ext'id his explorations to the more de-
sirafbe and fertile prtions of the St.
Johns iiyer country, but simply visited
the poor sand ridgtc of Orange county,
where he trU!y repres-rts the same,
the unhealthfulnSeo aifr.,poverty of the
country. But let me aseure yourTead-
ers that there is a section of country


Is t e cow-pea a "marsh, plant ?" Or nial O ture. The President and party INt JACP VlU EA(
A is it y more like the "vigna,' accord- were board, Istanding on the bow of -;
3S ing t this description, than it is like the, btt, and all eyes were at once e '-- '"
some of the varieties ot the common turned \to The Silent Man. Theie h, ".' WO'NDER WELOOM .
bean.? ornistancw,'i P/aseolusvulyaris; stood, ixkiug for all the world just J
)r the d cription ot which much more as every school boy who has seen */
nearly "ts the cow-pea, than vigna does. his picture imagines him to look, ''Whe Greatest Demonstration Evtr Seen
s It is s'a unimportant matter, to be with the prdverbi~l cigar in his mouth' 'tere-Crowds and Cheers and Plaga-
sure, but surely we may as well teach "There he is!" "That's Grant!" Events of the Day-Scenes on
S what is right as wrong; and in my "Where?', "Show him to mel were the Streets, etc., etc,
e opinion the cow-pewrightfully belongs the exclamations on all sides, and -
n to the Phaseolus family; but it has been everybody stretched his tneck and Yesterday was certainly the greatest
so long called pea., it never will be called strained his eyes to get a good look at m.
by its rightful name of bean. But this i W e o ks ea day that this city has ever witnessed in
it may be truthfully called-one of the being after all," saidi one of the crowd, the line ot ldenonstrations, and the first
1 most valuable plants known for southern and another could not see what there time also that it has ever welcomed an
e cultivators. SOLON ROBINSON. was about that man to make such a fuss ex-President and ex-General-in-Chief of
SPICKINGS FROM THES POULTRY YARD. over, anyhow. FLORIDA SOIL this United States. Early in the morn-
0 OJN in throghou the~i cit in gecl and
In no case breed from sickly or weak Miyor Brownson, Hon. D. L. Yulee, ing throughout the city n. general, and
, constitutioued fowls, as your chicks will and several of the reception committee especially along Bay street, flaus and
T be worthless and also bring disease, went on board the steamer and were streamers and bunting of every kind
Fowls with canker or roup will comn- presented t* the general and the others were being draped and hung upon
r municate the disease to all the rest of of his party. Mr. Yulee, in a few houses, stores, and public buildings until
. the flock if allowed to use the same words, welcomed lhim to the city, and
drinking vessel, congratulated him on his safe trip a tgala appearance was given the whole
9 Cayenne pepper, ginger or mustard around the world. All then stepped town. Even the misty rain that set in
for f.wls is quite beneficial. When ad- ashore and took carriages. The line at noon did not dampen Ihe enthusiasm
ded to their food it will stimulate egg- was formed and Lte drive to the Egmont manifested, and when the signs of clear-
production, increase their vigor and make Hotel occupied but a few minutes.
3 them feel well generally. Arrived there, the guests were shown in, weather were seen it was only men-
to their rooms, after meeting several of tioned that it would render the popular
Young and quickly-fed animals have our citizens and conversing for a few reception so much the pleasanter.
,more water and fat ina their flesh, while moments with them in the p~irlor.Athecmieerosadpth
older and well-fed animals have flesh of THE TRIP FROM SAVANNAH. At the comittee rooms a dispatch
a firmer touch and at richer flavor, and hdbe eevdsai-ta h ri
are riherin nitrgen. "The fiornter may Tlo party consisted of General and h b received stating that the train
are richer in nitrogen. The orne may rs. Grant, General and Mrs. Sheridan, with General Grant and party would
be more delicate, the latter will be more Colonel and Mrs. Grant, Miss Felt, By- arrive here at a quarter past three in
nutritious." ron A~ndrews, of tie Chicago Inter- 0cean; the afternoon. Owing to this the eiti-
Cabbage is best given poultry whole, j ^e J Su^^^ h feno.Oigt hsteii
4 hung up by the stalk.eAtrst Judge Settle, Jacob Huffand H. D. Boa- zen's committee, consisting of Judge
hng pb h tl.A is it ma"y hetbeau, of the Jacksonville committee,
not be touched, but when one fowl be- and W B. C. Duryee and 0. W. Yulee of R. B. Archibald, N. K. Sawyer,
gins to peck at it, the rest will e tempt- he, Fernandina committee, also accom- Esq., D. Greenleaf, J. Huff, and Judge
ed to keep on until little remains. 13e- panied the party. They left Savannah at Randall, (Hon. Thomas Settle and
ing suspended it does not waste or be- 4 p.m. Saturday, bythe Georgiaand Flor- j. S. Driggs, Esq., of the committee,
come polluted, and it will remain in ida Inland Steamboat Company's steamer el
good condition to be eaten at will. City of Bridgeton, Captain Fitzgerald, being on the train, and Geo. C. Wilson,
Moderately fat animals are the most whic**as handsomely decorated for the in charge of the artillery squad), with
profitable. Every excessive fat animal occvsiffii. The ships in the harbor all- the council committee, Aldermans Led-
has been fed at a loss during the latter displayed their bunting, and salutes w and Holbrook, and the remainder
part of its feeding. When an animal is were fired as the steamer passed down
ready for market, sell it; if there is feed the river. The wharves were crowded of the council, did not drive to the train
left, buy some more lean animals and with people. It was a most beautiful until 2:80 o'clock. When they arrived
feed them. The nimble sixpence brings evening and the party enjoyed them- the firemen in uniform, consisting of the
the profit. selves until a late hour upon deck. The 2Etnas, Duvals, the Live Oak IHose Corn-
When soft eggs are laid by fowls they novel scenery of the inside route was
intimate usually that the egg organs are greatly enjoyed. The Fernandina ship- py and the Hook and Ladder Company
inflamed. This state is occasioned by p~ng was decorated with bunting and with the Astor Guards were drawn up 8
the birds being over-fed or too fat. Spare presented a very pretty appearance, in front of the Grand National on one
diet and plenty of green food, especially BEHIND FAST HORSES AND A CIGAR. side of the street, the Freedmens' Aid d
lettuce leaves in summer, or cabbage in The distinguished guests remained Society and two church societies oppo-
winter, is the best treatment for fowls quietly at the hotel until about 4 p. M., site, the squad of the Florida Artillery,
in such condition. when carriages were furnished and a *
Every fowl house should face south, drive on the beach was enjoyed. General under charge of Captain Geo. C. Wilson,
and, if possible, be upon dry ground. Grant accompanied Colonel Shipman, of on the railroad wharf, and the Vfnion s
Any available ground, protected by Lawtey, who had his fine dashingspan of Brass Band with the Eureka at the
groves, hedges, stone walls or by buill- horseshere for the occasion. Thesehors(s depot. The whole space about the
ingsof any kind, may be used for this the colonel brought from Iowa when dp a o t passage-ways
purpose. Fowls suffer very much from he came to Florida, and were, at that n Vi
cold stornis and wind, and any protec- time, the fastest gentleman's team in tile leading to it, up the sidewalks of
tion against these is very valuable as a former state. The general and colonel Bay, and the spacious veranda of the
preventive of colds and roup. took their seats in the light road-wagon National was crowded with a throng of
Unlike most of our feathered stock, and were whirled away at a lively pace people.n Along the Bay tie street seemed c
geese are wont to mate. usually with only out on the shell-road to th, beach. The p l A t B s
one of the opposite sex. Each gander general was accompanied by a very fine alive with flags and all the shipping in d
is ready and willing to bestow all his cigar, as usual. Once on the beach the the harbor displayed bunting. After
attentions upon one goose, and she in horses flew like the winds over the hard, half an hour waiting the mail train from
return seeks no conquests among others, firm sands. The day was charming i Fernandina came in, and twenty
But this rule has just exceptions enough the air just cool enough, as it came
to prove its strength, and now and then from off the ocean, to be in- minutes after this the whistle of the ap- f
a case is found when a gander divides vigorating, and the ocean itself preaching special train, and the first gun
his time between two geese, or a goose seemed to comprehend what an from the Florida Artillery heralded the h
secures attention from two ganders, important part it had to play in the gen- coming of the city's distinguished guest. i
This is all true where there is a flock of eral celebration and thundered its loud- coIing of thE tin
even pairs, but if you keep only one est welcome as it broke against the ARRIVAL OF THE TRAIN. a
gander andItwo or three geese they will shoals and shore. It was a sight to As the train came into the depot, i
make a virtue of necessity and band please and inspire every one and Gener- amidst thle thundering of the guns, the ti
together, al Grant was far from being the least music of the bands, and the cheers, a
appreeiative-of all the number that en- My Prsdn ii o the h,
Toyed it. During the ten mile drive that M J r
THE WEEKLY SUN AND PRESS. he took he conversed freely with his council and Alderman Ledwith entered p
companion upon currnt topics, and the car, and were formally introduced to G
seemed particularly -interested in the General Grant and his party. Getting a
PUBLIS HtED EVERY THURSDAY. subject of the development of our-o t a n eu o h l to m e e a
state. He was greatly pleased wi out h t once upon the platform, General
Terms, per annum ......................2.00. th, cordial yet unostentatious greeting Grant was welcomed to Jacksonville by G
.. -- that had been extended him by the Alderman Ledwith, who said: (
The Cit and State. citizens and remarked that nothing General Grant, it has fallen to my F
TeC yity andu State. could have been more agreeable to him pleasantlot, representing the authority
than the ride he was taking. Of his of the eity of Jacksonville, to tender
St. John@ Bar Improvement Convention receptions generally throughout the you the hospitalities of the city of Jack-
The convention called for this object south, he said that they had been hearty, sonville. We are fully conscious of our
will be h1ld at Metropolitan IIall to-day- eantliknd pleasing in. every. instance, inahility to even imitate the Voimu and n
and had been participated in by all splendo of the many ovations tendered t
at 11 o'clock a. m. classes. As the carriage neared town you duri ngyour travels in your native
on its return, it passed numerous citi- land, and in your illustrious tour in b
County Commissioneis. zens to whom the general nodded or foreign countries; still, General, we w
At a meeting of the county coeamis- raised his hat. When they reached the claim that nowhere have you been re- d
signers Monday, the following resolu- hotel both the occupants of the carriage ceived with kinder hearts or have you
lions ere adopted: were covered with sand thrown up by received a more friendly reception than
Lions w adoptedhe horses' fcet-a good evidence that awaits you in our little cily.
Whereas, A reso uion wns passed the animals had proven well their going Nearly twenty years since, when your sr
this board November 22, 1879, to lhe qualities. face was turned southward, vou were tl
effect hat all double assessments should In the evening the Egmont front was the leader of vast and hostile armies;
be-null, and nothing but the first assess- beautifully illuminated and in the park to-day we are happy to believe that you
ment be collected ; therefore, be it opposite, among the palmettos, oranges, come as the winged messenger of peace. f
Rmolned, That the collector. Henry ,a,,,ias and o'ks, hundreds of Cl- We are proud to greet you, proud to 11
A. L'Engle, be instrneted aind-atuhor- nese lanteras were suspended, producing entertain you, an,! earnestly hope that 1
izeddnot to coll('ct any double assess .. ,^,,t lbeautiful effect. F~onntains w ,re yon ,i may prove ,mst a~reeahle to
ment, but to limit the eollections to the pi^la,,g, mingling the melody of the yourself and party. \Ve trust that when
previous assessments minus any penally *'l'ns, water with the delightful music ytn sa\ |,e Lit away upon the seas, or
for non-return of pr'operty to lhe as- ,,f the hind.l which was stationed in th lin foreign lauds, andl shall perchance
sensor of tlhe county, ___ park an.d played until quite late in tlhe tu,'n your,, eyes t(o,o ai ", evening. Crowds of our ow n eiliz .us count,.V, that your rtiii...ni)lrni ce of o
GntANTIsF KRNAND lNA. visite th vicniy of the holel to see ,f.uks,,nville a;l the slart, of Fl,,ridla -
His Arrival atlheo l.iand c~ty--Tiu Rtepel- the illuminations aind enjoy the null.ic, wi]l |,e ot,,y fu|| (,f ],!.,;s:,nt ,oeimnoris.
tion--A Drtis on the FanmoaS B( ae)i. GRANT'S FUTURE MOVEMENTS. "TiE PROCESSION. C
Special Correspondence of THE Srn AK n) PRufss. Following is tihe program ,l) )f lihr At te oh|n,s, of thi." sI)r,,r Ge,,ncral
FERNAND1NA, Jatnuary 5. pa'tV alter leaving Fe-rnandii:a: A n ive .
G en era l G ra ut set foolto n F h),ii~ h soil in Ja ckson ville a t: 2 :30 p m ; rem ain G ranlt w as -riv ,.) n ,, ," i'l)" n,,it t,, r,-
ye-sterday for the first time iu hiis liit-. there until Thursday, Jainua, y S lh; ply, a thi rowdv liad iatlhercI so hi, k- ,,
'He arrived here by the City of Bridge- leave by steanmer G-. R. Kels-ey tin" P.I- ly ahonl hiii, anil h', :eeuacciihqiii'l liy s
ton from Savannah about 11, aecoom- [atika, where tlhe afternoon will be Mayor Jones, Pr,..i, le,,t Ii.sielt and Ai-
panied lby'the party w ho are to go spent. N ext day the party proceedsa by ,der.,,an, Todi thil e, ti, r.,l a> 't *arr*tgeo t
tlhrougli to Mexico with him. Fo a steamer to Enterprise; return on S.1.r- I"1"^'^l.^t *1^<'-
week tbe committee of citizens have day to P.dlatka, andi leave there by drawn by six lIorsrs. In the (i:st car-
been hard at work arranging the details Colonel Hlart's steamer fo~r the Ockla- riage behind theirs wass General Phiil.
for the reception of the distinguished waha river; return to Palalka Sunday Sheridan, .Mrs,.Jiudge Settle, colonell r
guests that every thing was'in readiness, night; leave there Monday, January an Mrs pred. Grnt i th seon r
The committee have already been pub- l2th, for St. Augustine, where the party udge MSettl*el I Gnran^1 ll sprant, bir
lished. Col. J. C. Read was ap- will remain a few days. Id Stlr.GeraGrtrp
pointed marshal of the day, and with -- --General Sheridan and Miss Kitty Felt,
C. A. Hailey and B. Kipp .as aids> The Address of Welcome--Grant Makces -
performed the duties assigned him y2uite a Lengthy Speechi. an fown, in carags Governor
in the most creditable manner, special Telegram to THE SUM ANDt PHess. Drew and his cabinet, the municipal i
So complete were the arrangements that After breakfast this morning General authorities, citizens, with, in marching t


all confusion and awkwardness were Grant, General Sheridan and Colonel order, the Eureka and Union bands, 0
avoided and nothing occurred to inter- Grant, accompanied by General W. G. Astor Guards, Freedmen's Aid Society, F
rapt the general smoothness or the M. Davis, Mayor Brownson and the ,tna Engine Company, Duval Engine A
details. A programme of exercises was
published and distributed, and although others of the committee, proceeded to the Company, Live Oak Hose and Hook a
not carried out strictly, served to give the City Hall, which is beautifully decorated and Ladder Company, the whole corn-
public an idea of what the ceremonies will flags and evergreens. A large pleted by thousands of citizens and
wouldbe. Following ss the programme h assembled, nearly all colored strangers following on the sides and be- (
as published : _
RECEPTION people. The address of welcome was hind the procession, a
-To- made by General Davis, in which he re- ALONG THE WAY. "t
GENERAL GRANT. feared to General Grant's visit to the In front of the Grand National the f
PROGRAMME. south in 1866, and his report, and carriages halted and the General was
SUNDAY, hoped that he would have no occasion again greeted with cheers, the waving 8
i. Firing President's salute from Broome to change his opinion as to the loyalty of handkerchiefs from the balcony, and b
stGrant's warty.h of the people of the south. In reply numerous bouquets. Starting once more t
whaf GtigayornborowstaonerHon.D.ntLe.Yte General Grant made quite a lengthy another halt was made in front of Reed's (
and reception committee. speech for him. He said it afforded him block, where Roberts & Bent's cigar
3. Forming f procession on Centre street. p
4. Pros to Egmont Hotel. great pleasure to visit this state in his manufactory operatives sang R-tlly v
SUNDAY P. M. tour of the world. He saw only thai Round the flag, boys."
5. Carriages at disposal of guests.0
MoNDAY A-M. which strengthened his love of this Everywhere along the line ot the
1. 10a. m., military escort to City Hall. country, and of every section of it, march down the Bayand along the side
2. 10to 11:30a. m., public reception a( City fom Florida to Maine. Referring to streets, this enthusiasm was manifested,
Welcome address by General W. G. M. Davi,. the report. he made in 1866, he said and did not cease until the lWind-
General presentation of citizens to distin- cir
guished guests. that he believed then the south acted sor Hotel was reached. Here General
&. Military and civic procession.
4. Excursion to Dungeness. in good faith, but he saw then, and Grant, on stepping upon the veranda,
MONDAY P. M. does now, that they were misled and saw little Alice Hogan, who was t
5. 4 te 6 p. m. drive to the beach. I drawn into a course that produced re- waving a flag while being held up by
6. 9 p. m., bail at the Egmont Hotel.
7. Midnight serenade by Mendelssohn Sextett. sults now so greatly regretted by all, Mrs. 0. L. Keene. The General gal-
THE ARRIVAL. but for which they were not lantly kissed the little lady and passed
Long before the hour appointed lor at, fault. 4 'We are now a united people on until he stood near his private parlor
the arrival of the steamer which was to and no one is more desirous that we iu the west wing, and remained there,
bring the party from Savannah, Centre may continue so, or will do more than while the firemenwith the Astor Guards,
street wharf was alive with people myself to accomplish that result." passed through the hall shaking hands
anxiously awaiting her coming. The Three cheers. were given for Grant and with him as they filed by and out of the
steamer Florence came in at her usual Sheridan, and a general handshaking side entrance. After this the General
hour bringing the Brunswick band, took place, after which the party em- ad his party retired to their rooms, re-
which was stationed on the whatf. barked on the steamer for Dungeness, ceiving there the Governor and his
About eleven o'clock the City of Bridge- where they spent a few hours. On the Cabinet and some personal friends, and
ton was sighted some distance away, return trip a live eagle was presented dined at about six o'clock, finishing the
gaily decked with flags. The wharf was the General. A salute was fired at Fort evening on the part of the military
t cleared of people, and the carriages, Clinch as the steamer passed. To- gentlemen upon the veranda with the
r which stood in line on Centre street, night a grand ball is in progress and the inevitable cigar.
THE FLAGS ALONG BAY STREET.
were driven to the landing and plaibd Egmont is beautifully decorated and il- The Grand National Hotel had a
. in position. As the steamer cae tp'tbor laminated. The party leaves to-day quantity of small flags and other deco-
wharf, the band struSk up the Centen- for Jacksonville on a special train, rations in the national colors.


eral lines of transportation wiUlx
especial charge of the fruit, audl| ii
more than probable that the experinWnl
will prove a success.
The object of the committee is to for-
ward some of our best fruit, and, if pos-
sible, to have many portions of the state
represented. Owing to the arrange-
ments made the fruit will be handled
with the greatest care, and delivered in
England on or about tho fifteenth day
after it leaves this state. It rests with
the fruit-growers of 'he state to open up
a market in England, and we hope that
the owners will aid in the undertaking
and contribute some of their best fruit.
ORANGE MARMALADE.
To the Editor of TuE SUN AND PRESS.
SPING GROVE, Fla., January 1.
It isn't often I bother a newspaper
man, knowing them to be often bored,
but I take thd liberty of asking you
where I ran procure a receipt for mak-
ing Marmalade. I think you published
a receipt iqjsame in your valuable paper
some time %go but I can't find it now.
Hoping that I am not putting you to
much inconvenience and wishing THE
SUN AND PRESS a happy new-year, I
remain, L. SALINGER.
Remove the pulp of the sour oranges
into a hair sieve, beat it and press the
juice through into a pan below ; boil the
rinds in the water in the preserving pan
till they are tender; then take out the
rinds and cut them into small strips ;
add this to the juice, and to each pound
of the fruit add a pound of crushed
sugar, and boil the whole for about
balf a nhour, stirring, the compound
often; boil till the mixture will hang to
the spoeo, but great care should be ob-
served, not to boll too much or allow
it to burn. It is important to reduce to
the right Consistence, in order to pre-
vent the marmalade from l'ermenting.
When reduced to the proper consist-
ence pour into pots or jars, and close
from contact with the atmosphere.
The above is very nearly the old
Sceoch/method of preparing the Seville
orange marmalade, which is said not to
differ very much from our wild or sour,
orange marmalade.. Should it be
(jsrai4 to remove most of the bitter
from"lhe rind, it way be boiled in 'three
or four'Vwte BuMti the b)tevaess has
nearly disappear---m. -- .-
Marmalade frod, the bswe orange,'
lemon, lima or citron. may be made in
a similar manner. <,.
In the manufacture of orange marma-
lade at the factories, the rind is stripped
from the pulp and forced into a chipping
machine which cuts it very fine, hence
the boiling of the rind to soften it is not
necessary and the rind, juice and sugar
are all mixed and cooked together at


(a Itural and Indus-
rests of Florida.

a. gardeners, Nurserymen, Fruit-Grow
rists, Poultry and Bee-Keepers, Stock
Housewives, and others, are cA)rdially re.
to communicate any facts of genera
baring on their respective pursuits
rot, and all Inquiries. &c., pertaining to
artment. should be addressed to SUN AND
gricultural Department Box No. ','.\

THE MA1DARIN ORANGE.
orange is a species by itself and
w characteristics which belong to
common orange of Portugal.
f'he Tangerine belongs to the same
scies and is undoubtedly only a seed-
1j variety of the true Mandarin, and
its difficult to determine where the
*ingerie begins or ends, other than a
Indarin. About the only difference
d ribed is that the tree of the Manda-
r is thornhlss while that of the Tange-
re as all know, has an abundance of
^|ae, and we might say fairly bristles
-' th them; hence, hereafter, we %hall

I e the tern Mandarin, as expressive of'
ae type, and others as varieties of the
ajlme..
The Mandarin, from the peculiar and
t~y manner in which the rind separates
"m the pulp; the sight adherence of
t~O membrane attaching the lobes of
Oe efret; its delicious flavor and other
hbnetelrislw hay Aought it promi-
Dto IrtnfW" 10MIA W a OW trait,
aud k te nodoubt d4*tiuw to tbcocae very
i"H -,'. ow the, in -e mu
of tke fis! 0&S es, box. AboutA14 lliwo/afP to the
Maridttriq, is. it is Itcl u~ la cities#,
and the only renwey s.r *6
is to crousi it with amo "ot~r w-ge el
good quality. A cro 'betw the
Mandarin' auud the Magnum BonaD
with the characteristics of the foriB
and juiciness aud tenderness of pulp oj
the hlUer, would be an acquisition very
PP-41 u-uble. Here is an opportunity for
rone to Immortalize his name.
lc-l IKMI-TROPIC CALIFORNIA."

Tme above is the name of a new
matzlue, published at Los Angeles,

California. It seems to be a resurrec-
%CA t*tbe deftek -Southern California
Ithuri !p In newo at le and
$ndelluiffere"t mMiagegm t. The new
papil seat aod U publication,
ohock 4tl. of practical iKter applicable
to the" agricultural and Iorticultural
interesU of Southern California. Month-
ly, and Justrated, at $1.50 per year.
The nepaperor those who write for
it, seem to be a little jealous of Florida,
and some_ disparaging quotations and
remarks about tbe Atate find a place in
its columns.
Iltow,.gentlemen, what if we do have

an gowional frost, you know in the
vaMsir atfthe citrus we can beat you to
dotk In growing fine oranges and semi-
repical fruit, while on the other hand,
we'know and acknowledge that in the
matter of grape-growing, you can just
knock the spotty off from us. DD)n't
quote the teump rrature of Quincy as
bPinx applicable to the whole -tate, nor
h et.tttuieult of the facts about Florida,
that 1 d*ttp( tooratnge culture are
, -.lm :t;0o OW f, ac.
Thew anr: ae million aam of land in
FlorkUda dapted to the, eulure -otm W
oresee Alft tan be b a notuga"
too, besides the trouble of (Hearitg gae
planting.
We might retort by calling attention
to your hot, Sahara-like summer, of
six to eight months drouth, while we
have abundance of rain when it is
of Your rainy, disagreeable
ate u-- -mosphere id dry and
I -Winters, *&he altt os10 ere is dry and
balmy and of yourutS? ma r draw-^
backs too numerous to mention, sucha5
lack of transportation, want of good
markets, etc., but as 'there is nothing
umean about us, we wont allude to the
N<^i, friends, aes tht're don't appear
to h*wy .Mr~e Mle po. ,his
earlc worth Mn^f; let u. join

throwlag ttof- at *eh other, but do
our lerrt bti to promote t w vlfare of
the people ol our respective States and
the bert. i~terests of all concerned.
FM~ulIT XPOKTWATION.
T"o the Fruit.Growers of Florida :
it ia admitted by all who have the
pleau~re of testing them, that Florida
oranges excel thoee of a~ny other portioa
of the world; and a knowledge of the
uperiority- of our productions should
be made known abroad. The time will
oon arrive when we must seek distant
narketo for our unrivalled hiull. At
prese"t Eaglaad is Importing oranges
fr :om Augtralia, sad fromn forty-five to
Sfilty da} | the length of the goyage.
Dr. Ken worthy, president of the


m="iteGrowers' Association, has ar-

a h- A oJ mlb. to SavianM;
/., W, go ftfw Joni,


Liverpool, and for tba repacking and
delivery-of the fruit in England. It is
proposd to forward a box of our best
fruit to 'six of the leading London
paper %ad to the Manchester Guardian.,
This proceeding 'will determine the
Owe osbility Of forwarding our fruit
to the Fuglish market, give publicity to
its ropenority, and materially contrib-
ute to advance the interests of our state
and develop our resources.
Four of the ofileers of the Florida
Fruit-Growers' Assgiatlon, Messrs. Ken
worthy, Bidwell, Davis and Elliott, will
take charge of the fruit on its arrival in
Jacksonville, a.d. will have it carefully
packed byaa ex' Orwe d packer. Per-
.ond desirolus rd.. g in this matter
mill riolsil by htdiog specimens of
their best fruit, addressed to Colonel
-NiottU Jacksonville, Fla., on or before
..- ,-)it o tfl reoth (January). It if
ique ,sd that owners or packers will
0'" Id AW a box or o of
k, bw wt;t ;i .entire quan.
P *-y oWt usedIt a this city,
. ** w d- its sate
fWW-^f lig to t agBwb fruit,
it requested I" ON lr contrib-
sting fruiwt wigiM-ii <|nIow and real-
dome printed ori01b" a the wraps.
It Is aeso requat[d tM*"Fte rukitiould
hbe' brefaly j 1 fully exposed
to te 'air f tv f B days before
"1 it is pscea l 47 agers of the


The Uni ed
4iQ^ce in tb -
one large
ing. ,
l .


Daniels',frui
J.,P. Childs',
Markens Br s', s
of red white ,nnd blue, and the German
fla-g. :
J. Huff small, flags and hanging
drapings ot red white and blue.
E. W. Stetson, small flags in every
window of the 2d and 3d stories.
Hussey & Howell, small flags.
0. L. Keene, small flags.
Southern Express office, the large flag
of the Southern Express Company.
Breeze office, small flags.
SUN AND PRESS, small flags and
streamers of red white and blue.
Gemunden & Co.. a large flag.
ttarksheimer & Co., small flags.
Erves fruit store, small fligs.
Miss Nellie Coffin, small flags.
W. D. BarneLt, small flags in every
window and one large flag.
Huau's cigar factory, small flags and
the Cuban flag.
Rivas & Koopman, small flags.
A. Zacharias & Co., small flags.
0. Greenleaf, small flags.
G. Schnabel, small flags in every win-
dow.
Roberts & Bent's cigar factory in
Reed's block, large flags With small ones
in every window. ,
Reed's block, filled with flags in every
window, and four large ones stretched
across the street-..._ -J
J. D. Bucky, large flag.
New York Clothing Store, one large
and several small flags.
L. Warrock, small flags.
W. C. Pitman, small flags. /
Geo. Hughes & Bro., English fl(g and
small national flags. ^>
Ashmead Brothers, flags and- other
decorations. "
Lewvith'sWtck, profusely decorated


ea
.an


v Arehi
Ran ill, H. B. H
George C. Wilson, Colonel
J. R. Gampbel,*J. C. Calhoun,
Devins, Hon. J. M. Baker, J. ,
H. McGinnis, General Bolly Lewis, P.
Moody, W. G. Benedict, Dr. Kenworthjr
Colonel George W. Sargent, Ga.,B^ .
Ambler, George A. Devenell^^" -* '"
Dzialynski, M. W. Drew, A. W^-" ~
Hon. Alexander H. Stephens, j. Sayor,
Ball Reception Committe Georgia.
Thomas Sottl&, C6l. R. Y. no-
N., Col:o,"KY'*. Sawyer, Jad cC.deu,
Archibald, Gen. Wm. M. Led e1te" "
B. Benedict, Colonel IHamilton Ja 1th' '
E. T. Sabal, Hon. F. G. Tibbett Dr'
J. H. Durkee, Dr. -. Y. Robinson, Col.
J. C. Greeley, Maj. McLaughlin, ig;I
J. P. Child, Maj. A. J. Russell, HOn. Hft
L. McConihe, J. E. Rankin, N. C.,
Capt. C. M. McLoud, N. C., Senator Z.
B. Vance, N. C.. Wm. M. Davidson, E.
C. Stimpson, Col. John Clark, J. E.
Hart, General John B. Gordon, Ga., J.
I. Griffin, Governor George F. Drew.
Floor Managers-Hon. A. D. Basnett,
W. A. Dell, Col. J. M. Shoemaker,
Commodore Wm. Astor, Hon. Richmond
Pearson, Jas. Boylon, .,Col. W.U.
Moore, J. W. Lathrop, A. K. PermivWa,
Major Geo. R. Carruth,, B. W.' Steti",
-4-" 1) ITulinff, J. P. M "I~rly,
Nathan W a eridW, G~eo.m-~ m j '
G. Cht" ,opher, !heles, M3Wkentw Maj.
lonant, G. W. Gill, B. P. Hazeftlne, *
John E. Hartridge, Geo. R. Jones, A.
0. Hussey, W. A. McDuff, Gen.,Dent,
Henry A. L'Engle.
o, .,^ Date.


S g 7 A. M.
S.-!-g- 2 P. M.
gggS 9P:.M.
sasasg '10:41 P. M.
S3 "a aaHighest.
s ss Lowest.
SSSS'SS- |Highest'Last 5 Y
g ILowest Last Y'r.

is-ls '7 A. M.

jii'l'l'l2 P. M.
o" o'9 P. M.

'P'5 P C 10:41 P. M.

izia '^z 7 A. M,

Wxtx S I P. M.

HHMKHH [9 P. M.

HHt4Z4 M "*10:41 P. M.

w tS I-W- 7 A. M.


r Te^- 19 P. M. -,--
atS "-^i j10'41 p. M.


with /maill flags.
J. B. Togni, Swiss flag and
small United States flags.
N. C. Wamboldt, small flags.
Conkliu Brothers, streamers
white and blue.
Post-Office, small flags.


O

a?


J














i
W ..


a


several


of red


United States and state circuit court
rooms, small flags and several large
ones. All the windows in the building
decorated with flags;
FretoL's fruit store,, small flags.
Gonzalez fruit store, small flags.
Jones' boat yard, large United States
flag.
THE OARLETON HOUSE
had the finest display of flags, compris.
ng as it did those of many nations, of
any hotel in the city. Every window
n the front of the building had flags,
he hotel was festooned with them.
and one large fl tg in front showing a
horse and rider, might have been sup-
posed to have indirectly represented
General Phil. Sheridan "twenty miles
away."
On the Market street side of the hotel,
Geo. W. Fenno, who has rooms in the
Carleton and is an old member of the
Fifth Army Corps, displayed the badge
of the corps surrounded with flagp.
THE ST: JAMES.
The St. James had large flags from
ona f tBa-aamela in-the harbor, and
he graceful draperies of the red, Wnite
1lue were tastefully" arranged along the
whole front of the hotel, making a fine
d display.
THE DUVAL.
The Duval almost blossomed with
mall flags, and had more of that size
han any other building in the city.
THE WINDSOR.
The Wind.or displayed a few large
lags on its front and at the entrance to
hle veranda w:us in evergreen the word
'WV-lenlle."
THE DEPOT DECORATION.
At the hl ,ipt. iter,)qm the pa 8 ie, a
iare anr h w ., i throw t ;th, in evi r-
gr,'en,, th,4 r,.l W ,,c nr ? '" "nd,
ilder 0bi,. ;dl 'i, ra rti s f th.- pro-
:e s-itvin .i] l *.].
(;y.',E'i.AL NOTliS.
Mtay -1 ,41 e I 41 -p1 y *V 4 fl gs
were un;i,'l,' ,, ," so> :s the -tipi|l\' ran
sho't fromu 0t :;ti' :iv'- denuinI.
it is (st mwoi'r, ilho t from iim- t eight
thousand >--op!e lined thel streels along
tIh route of the pro-ession.
E. F. Griffin, a tailrca'l mail aget.t,
purchased some of the finest bouquets
raised by Mr. Perkin1 (f Tallabassee,
and sent them to the Windsor for Gen-
eral Grant.
In the private parlor of General Grant
s a large stands, with palms forming the
base, and the top shaped into a bowl,
containing the various products of
Florida-oranges, bananas, fruits, etc.
An immense bouquet, crowning it all,
tand va*" of-handsome plants were all
over the room. -7'
In the sleeping apartment is a picture
of General Grant festooned with leaves
and little flags. These rooms as men-
tioned before, have been elegantly
furnished.
John Dzialynski the cigar maker, pre-
sented from his factory the two best
boxes of cigars in it to General Grant,
the presentation being made through
George E. Vary of the Windsor.
The stand in General Grant's room
was trimmed by A. Puelz, the florist.
A quantity of fine fruit was sent in to
General Grant and his party by Mrs.
Schuyler and Messrs. Conklin, Wan-
boldt, Basnett, Pryor and Bidwell.
S. Conant, as marshal, had as aids R.
P. Moody, Colonel H. T. Bay.t and a
number of others, who had charge of
the order of march.
PROGRAMME TO DAY.
Reception by General Grant of tLe
citizens at the parlors of the Ilottl
Windsor, from 9 o'clock to 11 a. m.
Lunch for the General and party from
12 o'clock m. to 1 p. m.
Carriage ride about the city ot Gen-
eral Grant and party, members of the
city government and the citizens' com-
mittee, from 1 o'clock to 2 o'clock p. m.
Steamboat excursion of General Grant
and party, members of the city govern-
ment and the citizens' committee, on
the steamer Sappho, from 2 to 6 o'clock
p. m.
Dinner at the" Hotel Windsor, ten"
dered |by private citizens, at 7 o'clock

The; invitation dinner committee aon
i ".


(O
0T


once. uu&uuwtU inL u speculators Antit fUame,
bordering the east bank of the St. Johns
HOW MANY SHEEP o TnI-AORK river between Palatka and Jacksonville,
Mr. B. F. Magee, in an address before that possesses a fertile soil, that produces
the Indiana Sheep Growers' Associa- not only oranges and all the other va-
tion, in speaking of pasturing sheep, ridieof the citrus family in perfection,
says: "There is one thing about pas- but produces all the known garden veg-
turing sheep, that has been overlooked, otables, small fruits like strawberries,
viz: the damage done to the grass by pI uet., blackberries, etc., to say
being run over by the flock. While I wntiag of field crops, like potatoes,
believe one acre of good grass would coi, cotton, rkie and sugar cane. This
keel) five or may be eight blieep well, I section is not owned by speculators,
do not believe 100 acres would keep 500 iul6 although lying between Jackson-
sheep. Fivri sheep would probably do vilne and Palatks has been overlooked
but little damage to one acre even by tourists who usually follow the crowd
thonalh Ilicy were confined to it they and go where the greatest noise is heard.
would make but few tracks over it in a 'Tis said that "the proof of the pud-
day, and would easily find fresh grass ding is in the eating," and if any one
each day. But; suppose we put 500 doubts my statement that first-class
sheep iin a. 100-acre lot; if each five oranges are produced on the banks of
sheep would confine themselves to their the St. Johns liver, let them go to
own particular acre they would proba- Sands, Furbes & Co.,jFaneuil Hall Mar-

4i-yyMdigt h- i- r. BLa, YheY Bill kt, Boston, and purchase the Federal
not do-tfa^ and right here is where Point oranges and lemons sent to them
anSS d' practice part company. Our for sale. The oranges are produced
ilsviheep start out to graz", and the 495 without the aid of fertilizers, the natu-
lar'along with them. Now a sheep is a ral soil being strong enough, without
dainty creature, and likes clean food. aid,to produce orange groves of superior
So the bindermost part of the flock keep size and fruit of unsurpassed quality,
pushing ahead, paying little or no at- "'Josial" had better make another trip
tension to what has already been run to Florida before he writes another let-
over, and being in each other's way, ter, and, perhaps, he will learn to cor-
each would go over ten times as much rect his arithmetic as he extends his ob-
ground before it is filled, as .it ought, servations, and will eventually learn
And having so much more work to get that a poor man, as well as a rich one,
its food, it does ge can gain a good living by fruit ani veg-
44A cn41iltselt" with little or nI"t.ble raising on the banks of the St.
exertion. 0g over ,the trail to fre- Jo'hbs river in Florida. Ilis impressions
quently, and picking about dung and of insessss -kannoyances I know nothing
urine for grass is doubtless what makes about. In myTwenty yearn" f M e here I
large flocks so liable to disease." have found the summers more enjoyable
than the winters, and certainly should
ORANGE STATISTICS. deplore the day that would see me leave
To the Editor of TtE SUN AND PRS. these shores, never to return. It will
MANDARIN, January 1, 1880. be needless for me to add that the peo-
W. G. Christopher picked and sold pie of this place are all healthy and pros-
oranges to Lite value of $126 from one perous; are nearly all emigrants from
tree this season. Mr. A. J. Bowen the northern states, who have broken
showed an orange at Biwen Brothers' nto the wilderness and are now reaping
swore here weighing twenty-one ounces.
... the reward of their labors by tihe excel-
Twenty dollars was paid here for four lent sales of their superior productions.
boxes of oranges, freight included, to J. I. PENNEr.
Atlanta, Ga. Boweu Brothers have paid
as high as $22 per 1,000 for oranges this ALL ABOUT M~uK.
year. They say they had to pay about M., in Rural New Yorker.
30 per cent. above last year's prices. F. Muck is the richness of the uplands
Bowdeu,E&q.,estita#s-th@awop this sea- washed by the annual rains down to
son at 1,500,000. Tfey were produced the lowlands. It accumulates there,
by about ninety growers. Mandariu'a -bectuse it can get no lower, and corn-
oranges sold this year for about $22,- ing down in a semi-liquid condition, as
000. I have been making ttn^.timate soon as it is at rest, the sun evapo-
of the number of beating O214e trees rates the water from it and leaves a
over twenty-five years old. There are (generally) black, unctuous mass of soil
about 1,100 of them. G. L. Acosta is which is composed almost entirely of
said to have the oldeat grove here. Dr. soluble material. Cultivating the up-
Daniel and brother have a- g 'rove three lands to exhaustive crops, and washing
miles east of Webb's wharf, that was the remaining richness out by rains,
planted tifty-six years ago. MXI. Geo. soon reader such lands nearly barren.
Hartley, who planted il, died three years Digging out this deposit and hauling it
ago at the age of eighty-four. The east- to such fields as supplied it, is merely
ernmost grove here belongs to George restoring a runaway to its home. As
-and Thbomsn Gardner, and is about four t- -mt!k, in its passage down hill, has
villas mrst of the post-office. John ostthe coarser parts 'o the original soil,
R. Oeit1r bas a grove near Gardner's which made a o and porous seed-bed,
of fitotm planted twenty-five years it has become so solid, so compact, that
P. 'I" tk ^-ha.. .a .. estimated the atmosphere is absolutely excluded,
.at 100,00 6o 125,000 on about forty-five- and the muck by itself is merely a paste,
trr. r One or two of the trees are es- impervious to air, warmth and all the
timated to have near 5,000 each. invigorating influences of summer rains.
I measured one ten inches from the To make it again valuable, then, it
ground that was four feet and two inches 'must. n ony b carted out and spread
in circumference. i t.hefiel, but it must be mixed with
A tree in Gardner's Grove, that is the soil as deep as the roots of the crop
evidently larger and at least fifty years Ire, by plowing, harrowing, or
o!d, is thirty-two feet in height. Nearly Mh --el-plowing under. This process
all the groves of consequence, in the restores it to the place it occupied before
eastern part of Mandarin, are on small -the washing out process took place, and
knolls, .ner "branches," where to enable us to do this cheaply, the
water in the wells is about four feet r ,nctuous mass is dug out in the fall,
from the surface in ordinary weather, piled up on a slope to drain, and left to
I had not been in the eastern part eeze friable during the winter; then it
the settlement for three years, or more will return 0 its proper place in the
till to-day. I found a fe young grove b n soil and at once restore its origi-
of 200 or 300 trees at the Convent, bm>'ns fertility.
sides several others, not before seep.
Five or six new residences had beend COW-,PFASEL
erected since my last visit--some with.'To the Editor ot THz SUN AND PBIUI.
two stories. I saw a large field of "Would a rose by any other name as
sweet potatoes with as green leaves aq sweetly smell ?"
r in summer, and bananas'growing un, And would the "cow-pea," which is
f touched by frost, This has been ther not a pea, smell, or taste, or grow, or be
warmest, winter so far :for years, any better, if called vigna 7 as the 'article
This is the right month to plant suggests which you published this (Sat-
Irish potatoes in, and it is in order to urday) morning, as the true botanical
enquire of tboeb -_ ,to know, name of this plant, so universally known
What are the best. 1 W_ Ve here under its common name of "southern',or
f have been lands' 0 for earl *cow-pease."7
uIe,- aad ,fill Kn..f 'V.a .n ereo. V if, is described in Wood's Botany
'iHas any one fowl l.V'o kind to as follows, viz: "Calyx of four lobes,
take the place of2thbetMi R1d 4f.r pro- the upper twice broader, the lower Ion-
ductivenam or market val A Moiat ger. Vexillum broad, with two callosi-
land, well drained, iebest i potaj|ls rear the base of the limb. Keel not
and if one uses fertillzrsonffcowm ltetd. Stigma lateral. Legume te-
of two pounds of potash to one ate. Leaves pinaatelytrifoliate. Vig-
of bone meal would be about 1,ght. ^ la hirsuia. Plant hirsu~the stem re-
is very evident that -monef. aB often trorsely so; cal. with one bractlet at
wasted, crops and soils in iurd4 I u iin base; segments all acute, the lower
manures strong in ammoot. AWl acuminate; Ifts. ovate-lanceolate, point-
here we must not follow in tte. footstel ed, Marshes South Carolina, Florida to
Sof northern and English aigric~uttuiM. Louisiana, 6-10 feet. Flowers pale yel-
i. M. CHieseOR. i~w, 4-6 seeded July-September.,'


CD
n

tj
Fl


9 p. I'.

l10:41 P. M.
po oo-. ot "



S7 A. M.
P. *.

888888J 1:41 P. W-


Ludden &Bates' Grand Introduction
Sale continued until Nov. r, 188o. Only sale of
the kind ever successfully carried out in America.
5,000 superb instruments at factory rates for
Introduction and Advertisement. New
plan of selling: NoAgents I oComminlsul Itn-
menu W ppoi iltct hmF.Wrtot M. vials
mea's profits nvoL t'lMtntto&U OtlyothoM Soth
mellia ga tblopla. PIANOS, 7 oct. -u15, 71 oct.
Si55; Square Grands, $227. ORGANS, 9 atops,
$$7; 13 stops, $71; 13 stops, Mh'ror Top Case, 6.
New, handsome, durable. 6 years guarantee. Is
days test trial. Purchasers choice from tea lead.,
ing makers and 200 different styles. Join .txll
gtgantie clab of 5,000 purchasers and secure
an instrument at wholesale rates. Special.
terms to Music Teachers, Churches, and Pators.
Address for Introdnctlon Sale circulars,
LUDDEN & BATES, Savannah, Ga.


FLING, SHRIGLEY & CO.,
WHOLESALE *



Commission Merchants, :J


F


4


132 Dock and 819 North Second Streotw

Philadelphia.
WSiouthern Fruits and Vegetables specialty
,jan 5 wxmdsw *

XOTICS. */'^
THE EX3M A
T ri F.. mswe, wr!e -iniojs
DAY January 5th. Pi vate eo m'4mu
blanches of an English. Commercad L. n
education will be given. For tsnm, *c..
the subscriber. -" 9^
jani-im REV. PROF. C. F. BANSRJiA
1880. ~=1e
Harper's Weekl i!

tILLUJSTRATx*. (


.^


This periodical has always, by its able and ii--
discussions of thequestions of the day, as Vbw,64
its illustrations-whtich are prepared by thel as
ists-exerted a most powerful and beneficial ig pwm
upon the public mind. -
The weight of its influence will alwaw, ne 6l '
the side of morality, enlightenment, and rjdf
The Volumes of the IVeekly begin- with the
Number for January of each year. When so tif
mentioned, it will be understood that the *ubsO
wishes to commence with the Number next aft "
receipt of order.

Harper's Periodicals
HARPER'S MAGAZINE., One Year .. -
HARP1ER'S WEEKLY, ............ 0.
Hf RAR;.S BAZAR, .......
Tue RRE above-nimed publicatio "
Year.. m,"
Any TWO above-named. One Year..... "'....
HARPER'S YOUNG PEOPLE, n r.-J
Postagrfree to all subscribers in tih 'ted-i -V
or Canada. ~ I
'The Annual Volumes of HARPER'S 1 lYl,/ in
cloth binding, wilt be sent by mail, fre iyt4%
by express, tree of expense (provide nt tA '
not exceed one dollar per volume), fd 00 o &C -kt "
complete Set, comprising Twenty-t le oiutne m
on receipt ot cash at the rate of 5.sp pe yv'o
freight at expense of purchaser. -. n
Cloth Cases for each volume, sdit c bl r hif 'r ji
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Remittances should be made by Post-efic I F
Order or Draft to avoid chance o loss. iJ
Newshafers are not ta co& this adtA
without the express order of HARPRt &
Address HARPER NggwYo


-~-~4


~


NEW 4 nTtiCsEMNTn.


PIANOS & ORGANS




























































































































I NST IT UTE.
FAtabliabed in 1812 for the cum of
Rol".


Dr.TUTT'S


I.& CO J. MOTT. CAINMAHOX *

I.TO TED A' ACKSONVILLE PIAINT3E .
nnil O Iln *'Olir linil A Three Reliable and Practical Painters and Dealers in all kin~s^~
Un~bA A~u ~rM~lLS.Whrite L'eads, Zincs, Oils,.Varnishes. Glass, ORRIS 1111 CHiiL S1, Generally.
Every Article Guaranteed Pure'aand plain and Ornamental House, Sn and Steamboat Pain ,
as Low in Price as /
-P-AER HANGING.'
Genuine Drugs Can a S'Od Gilding, Glazing, Graining, Tinting, Frescoing, Kalsomin
I'N HISCOU TEAs ^ iAnd wor~k of all kinds in our line c'ontracted'for in any part of the State.
IN THIS COUNT Estimates always furnished. We are determined that none shall undersell or underawork s. .,
German and French spoken in tlhis store. Pure, Ready-Mixed Paints of all Shades, and in any quantity constantly on hand ;,
jei4 wtf J. 1. GRIFFIN & co00 Orders from the Country Solicited.
Cor. Bay and Laura Sts.. Jacksonville. Fla. .........-* ....-...-,
D6- ALL GOODS CASH ON D&LIVjE]KY ...
sept.5 tf Sto re a n d S h]o p N O W e l~t ]" 8 V kt jt., J SVrjlj14sl l l
ASH MEAD BROS.,
NO. 2L West Bay Street, Jacksonville, Fla., .
iVhole.aie and Retall W E L L S

Booksellers, Stationers, Printers, DRIVEN OR BORED THROUGI ROCK.
And Dealers in
Toys, Dolls, and Fancy Articles. '19lambing, Copper Work,
-NEEL- STFNM AND GAS FITTINg,
All the latest Daily and Weekly Papers, Monthly ; ._ '
Magazines, Novels, Music, etc. _11A -S OW --ZCES, *by
Subscriptions taken to all publications at 'publica-
lion prices, aov?-tIf ..... WEJEINIG, '-
in|| RUST WELL Ainr e o Y HN J~ Nlx m
j~ AUGER DRILLS, f r Jacksonville, Fla. Juno 12-J&w tf At .. HUB. 4t.RAC[ ..
WIND MILLS, \ __^_w


IN 25CTS. AND $1 BOTTLES.
Its properties are Demulcent, Nutri-
tive Balsamic, Soothing and Healingr.
Combining all these qualities, it is the
most effective LUNG( BALSAM ever
offered to sufferers from pulmonary
diseases.
DR. J. F. HAYWOOD,
of New York, voluntarily endorses it.
-READ WHAT HE SAYS:-
Dr. TUTT : New York, Sept., 19,1877.
Dear Sir-During this year I visited nJ ylundred
cases of lung d seases. In the lower v-rfE b( the
city the c. seo sere of a very severe tyaf. It was
there my; tteaion Was called to Tutt's Epetiworant,
and I confess my surprise at its wonderful power.
During a practice of twenty years, I have never
known a medicine to act as promptly, and with such
happy effects. It instantly subdued the most violent
tits of coughing, and invariably cured the disease in
a few days. 1 heerfully indorse it as the best lung
medicine I ever used.
J. FRANCIS HAYWOOD, M. D.
A NEWSPAPER PUB. WRITES.
Office Evening News, Augusta, Ga.
Dr. TUTT: Dear Sir-My tittle son, was attacked
with pneumonia last winter, which left him with a
vi.Jent cough, that lasted till within a month since.
lor the cure of which I am indebted toyour valuable
EHxpectoreat. I had tried most every thing recom-
mended, but none did any good until I used your Ex-
po'1 ,ra-int. one bottle of which removed the cough
,..;lirely. With many thanks, I am yours truly,
JOHN At, WEIGLE.
Had terrible NICHT SWEATS.
Memphis, Fab., 11, 1871.
Dr. TUTT: Sir-I have been suffering fornearly two
years with a severe cough. When I commenced ta-
king your Expectorant I was reduced to one hundred
and sixteen pounds in weight. I had tried almost
everything;; nlid terrible night sweats. have taken
half dozen bottles. The night sweats have left me,
the cough has d.sappeared, and I have gained fifteen
pounds in flesh. I recommend it to all my friends.
Widh great respect, OLIVER RICE.
IMPORTANT QUESTIONS.
Reader, have you caught a cold? Are you un-
able to raise the phlegt ? Have you an irrita-


!


bLNJNS


. I oC _I


tion in the throat ? A sense of oppression on
the lungs, with short breath ? Do you have a
tit of coughing on lying down ? A sharp pain
now and then in the region of the heart, shoul-
ders and back? If so, our Advice l take at
ouceadose ofTutt'sExpectorant; yonwillsoon
be able to raise the phlegm. In an hour repeat


the Expectorant, place a hot iron to the feettake
t,vo of Tatt's Pills. You will soon fall into a
pleasant sleep and wake up in the morning,
cough gone, lungs working freely; easy breath-
ing, and the towels moving in a natural manner.
To prevent a return of these symptoms use the
Expectorant several days.
-Office, 35 Murray Street, N. Y.

TUTT'S P ILS
CURE TORPID LIVER.
TUTT'S PILLS
CUR I DYSPEPSIA. -
TUTTIS PILLS
CURE COSTIVENESS.
TUTT'S PILLS
,CuVE FEVER AND, AGUE.
TUTT'S PILLS
CURE SI CK HEADACHI.E
TUTT'S PILLS
CURE BILIOUS COLIC.
TUTTS PILLS
GKVI APPZK'riI'-
--TUTT)-9-PHA.S
PURIFY TIRE BLOOD.
TUTT'S PILLS
CURE PILES.

mTT'S HAIR DYE,
Gi, h AI1 OR WIS K .RS changed to a GLOSSY
'.'.- ", Dy lt single application of this DrB. It im-
pitas N:ttaral Color, acts Instantaneously, and is
us Harmless as spring water. Sold by Drnggist* or
'eat by express on receipt of eL
Office, 35 Murray St., New York.


.BANKING, LIFE AND) FIRE INSURANCE" s.
GEORGE R. FoST'ER. \ JAMES A. MARVIN. ; EN.YMERS
4Cw*M3=1C>y fc-^fc~C.tcf <,


Liverpool, n3:f5ndon ,and C41obe Insnr"nee .-0o.
Queen, Ir-suriance Corapany. ,
-Homne of N ew -York. "
-Etnr-, of "artford. .
1-ZNiagara of N ew York.
COMBINIRD ASSETS 850,000,00t. my is


;c_ ~c~i~Y :~P~PlpCC*Ct~-I


C


Mark Twain's Latest Bock.
Mrs. M. E. Fuller is active; canvas-
sing the city for Mark Twai os latest
book, "A Tramp Abroad," Vhu\ is sold
only by subscription. Those upon whom
she does not call and whg-are desirous
of procuring the work can,' subscribe lor
a copy by calling at roo,,i No. 19 Mitch-
ell's block.
The Soranton Free Press has this to
say of the woik:
That most popular and irrepressible
American humorist, Mark Twain,has just
finished what is pronounced by all who
have been fortunate enough to have an
opportunity to read the manuscript the
best work he has ever written. Its title
is "A Tramp Abroad," and it is a racily
written record of the author's great
pedestrian trip through Germany and
other parts of Europe. Mark faithfully,
graphically and humorously chronicles
the strange scenes which he gazed upon,
and the ridiculous positions in which he
was placed, and the people whom lie
met and mingled with.


*^^^ M ~i NSV"ISPON OLS

,* r MEDl IIKE
Z.-) -Thenly Stan ard pro-'
= fHrtin XXX AELIX
or WITCn H EL ever
placed. nth market.
iNevrInjurious.J
ALWY ||IREIALE.
lllS IWounds,Con-
yrj[f IHL~tusions, etc. i

PlOorrhagesa
*TM 'V~nliM PlDCSlegBnr1,
gCU O Rheumatic
Pains, Varicose Veins,
Inflammations, Soreness, Sunburns, Catarrh, etc.,
Prices-6 oz. 3Oc.; Pinto, 60c.; Quarts, St.
OBSERVE TRADE-MARK. PAMPHLETS FREE.' I
V.apnZY&'HoMxo.MOn.Co. 109 Fulton St. N.Y
GEO. HUGHES & BJO, jrugg,sts,
Corner Bay and Ocean streets. Jack-onvtlle, F'la.
o. B. tI-CHAKRSON. Drusglst.
Cor. Bay and Hogan Streets, Jacksonville, Fla.

s OLD AND RELIABLE, R
PD. SANFORD'S LIVER INT'iOOATOB
is a Standard Family Remedy for
diseases of the Liver, Stomach 1i
Sand Bowels.-It is Purely ,Ss^ i
SVegetable.--It never 'g n
Debilitates_-It is t |g 9b
$Cathartic and "4SS6 1 U,


"* .their own
,9:r to the

-r Ken-
S ucelved ai,<^
ation, until the
in ttcr was ascer-


of the handsome interest recei tlln
sum of $721,160. Tothe hinorab e fund
ing of the revolutiouar ebt, an to thi
establishment of is successful btpk,A
due the ea rise of American ejrdi
,, road.
The first United States Bank was thi
most important part of Hamilton's grea
financial scheme, which had for its ob
ject the raising of a revenue, the liqui
dation of the debt and the advancemen
of commerce. During Hamilton's secre
taryship, a period of five years, the an
nuil imports of the country increased
from $52,000,000 to $69,756,268, and
the exports from $19,012,041 to $47,
989,472; the customs revenue rose fromr
$6,494,225 to $11,163,170, and American
tonnage from 363,854 tons to 580,277.
When the federal constitution wen
into operation there were but there(
banks in the United States--the Bank
of.North America in Philadelphia, th(
Bank of New York and the Bank of
Massachusetts-their aggregate capital
being $2,000,000. During the twenty
years of the first United States Bank's
existence the population of' the country
nearly doubled, and eighty-nine new
banks came into existence, with a capi-
tal of over $40,000,000. Before Presi-
dent Jefferson had taken his seat, th(
bank had, to some extent, become a po
litical machine. Contemporary test
mony affirms that the bank was strongly
Federalist, and refused loan accommo
dations to Jeffersonian Democrats
Henry Clay, in his report made in thi
senate in i811, said that stock in tih
bank was largely held by noblemen and
other foreigners, a fact which Professo
Sumner says only proves that capital
was brought here, which at that da;
would not have come in any other way
The two decades of the existence o
the first bank of the United States wert
full of interest fiancially. Tle rmin
law went into effect in 1792, aM
in 1794 silver was first coined
gold not till the next year. Even then
the silver dollar was of less value that
the gold dollar, and was, consequently
the favorite coin with the debtor class
Very little gold was in cirealation
During this period of twenty years th
post-oflin was generally a source o
revenue. From 1794 until 1811 th
post-office was run at a profit ever
year, except 1808. The postage on on
letter was six cents for thirty miles
over 450 miles, twenty live cents.
A SINKING FUND
to eventually liquidate tile public del
was established in 1790, and the surplu
customs revenue set apart therefor. I
1792 the revenue from the sale of public
lands was also devoted to the sinking
fund. In 1802 the sinking fund wa
increased to $7,300,000 per annum
also in the same year the United States
by the ratification of the sixth section o
John Jay's treaty with Great Britain
agreed to pay $2,664,000 in full dis
charge of debts duo English merchant
before the revolutionary war.
That great act of Jefferson's adminis
tration, the purchase of Louisiana front
Napoleon, occurred during the existence
of the old bank. The vast region, by u(
means, as popularly supposed, coexten
sive merely with the present state o
Louisiana, embraced the territory nov
occupied by the states of Louisiana
Arkansas, Missouri, Iowa, Minnesota
Nebraska, Kansas and Oregon, beside
the present territories of Washington
Idaho, Montana and Dakota For thi
wilderness-empire Jefferson's adminis
tration paid the French Emperor $13,
000,000, the money being raised b3
loans, authorized in November, 1803
At the same congress increased the an
nual appropriation for the sinking fund
to $8,000,000 per annum. In 1804 the
domestic debt reached $86,400,000
Eleven years later this debt was re
duced to $39,000,000. Meantime (in
1810) the foreign debt wvas~extinguished
The charter of the bank expired
during President Madison's first term
and the re-charter was defeated after a
hot political fight, the Democrats being
._fho nQeai)Pntq -Jajajuy __U1,-11, tha
house refused, by a majority of one
vote, to re-charter the btink, and, or
the 20th of February, the\ senate also
refused, the Vice-President giving the
casting vote. The bank paid back its
capital at 108_. The bank was popu.
larlv believed to be committed to the
Federalist party, and the opposition ol
that party to the embargo, "non-inter.
course" and other commercial restric-
tions soon caused Federalists to be
looked upon as traitors and friends of
England. This was one reason for the
bitter political fight against the bank.
During the last halt" of (be bank's ex-
istence Albert Gallatiu was secretary of
the treasury, and steadily pursued the
line of policy marked out by IHamilton.
In 1803 Secretary Gallatin saw with
pleasure that
UNITED STATES BONDS SOLD IN LONDON
at higher rates than the consols of Great
Britain. By 1807, Mr. Gallslin was
able to send the gratifying news to con
tress that thereafteran annual unappro-
printed surplus of at least $3,000,000
night be confidently relied upon. IHad
the old bank of the United States been
the terrible financial octopus pictured by
the" imaginations of the anti-Federalist
or Democratic orators, it is strange tlhat
the whole country should have grown
so marvellously in wealth.
iNo sooner had the bank gone out of
existence, in 1811, than a swarm of small
banks started into life. Pennsylvania
alone, in one bill, established forty-one
bank's. Soon the country experienced
the evils attendant upou a flush issue of


practically irredeemable money. The
currency emitted by the new banks ag-
gregated some $50,000,000, having hard-
ly any coin basis. War had broken out
two years before (in 1812) with Great
Britain. The bank system was to de-
posit stock notes for capital, issue notes
even beyond this, and loan them on ac-
commodation paper. The booming times
of paper inflation did not last long. In
April, 1814, the New Orleans banks sus-
pended; in August the British captured
the city of Washington, and the district
banks suspended, as was also the case, a
few days later, with the Philadelphia
banks. In September the southern and
middle state banks suspended, and soon
every bank outjae of New England
ceased to pay out specie. In New Eng-
and, with the exception of a few Maine
banks, the banks did not suspend at all.
THE GOVERNMENT DEPOSITS.:
After the Bank of the United States
had ceased to exist, Secretary Gallatin
was compelled to find new depositories
for the public funds. Ie selected
ninety-four banks from Maine to
Louisiana. The treasury department
had to -keep a separate account with the
different banks, and in each bank,
owing to the various kinds of paper
money afloat, four separate ledger ac-
counts had to be kept. Thus the gov-
ernment finances were represented by
hree hundred and seventy-six bank
accounts. The banks received the dues
of the government, but the government
would not squeeze'coin out of the sus-
pended banks, which held $9,000,000 of
ts funds. Our treasury notes were
dishonored, and the government,
would no longer pay the interest
n the funded debt. Business
inthe nation was.at a stand-still. The
scond war with Great Britain cost us
$80,500r,000, and the close of the fiscal
year on September 30, 1815, found the
total public debt to be $119,000,000.

What a Pity
iat the otherwise beautiful girl should have
uch bad teeth. And all because she did
ot use SOZODONT. It costs so little to
uy it considering the good it does, and its
enefits stretch out into her ftture life.
or girl !


and S

A Tax Deed Verdict.
*, ,case of Hugh A. Young vs. W ii
1| ,mtlfr A. Patrick and William A. Ken
.4o Mrick, ejectment, the jury came int
9- court at 3 p. m. yesterday, and return
i .a verdict for the defendants. The con
trovetrHn this case was the title to
valuablpiece of real estate in La Villa
i The P19,tiff relied on a deed execute
} to him the master in chancery on
s-ale Of lands in quesIton, under
decree a foreclosuro*b'.armortgag
dated, /1877. The defense was on
tax d, the lands having been sold fc
nonjment of the tax of 1876. TN
pu importance of this case con
'r s'in the fact that a tax deed hi
I ^ e sustained, a thing very rarely a.
F ccomplished in litigation. Messrs. Whi
*'ney, Knight and Cheney for the plainti
and Messrs T. A. McDonell and E. A
Thompson for defendants.

County Commissioners' Meeting.
The regular monthly meeting of th
county commissioners was held yeste
day. Present Commissioners Hubbard
Kenworthy, Doggett, Price, Brown.
The monthly and yearly reports of ti
county hospital and asylum were rea
and ordered filed.
"- .- ,- " ''''"w ^l a ^-" ,i f--,--^- w^' -^--
ASYLUM FOR plCCEM R, 1879.
kemalniugfrom last m=nth........ ........
AdmItted this month.....:............ .....
Discharged this month ................... ..
Remaining this month ....................?
,!Diseases of those admitted phthis
,pulmonalis, malarial cochinea, aeut
cameitis, chronic dysentery, meningitis
ANNUAL REPORT OF COUNTY HOSPITA
AND ASYLUM.
Mr. Chairman, and Sentlemen:
I have the honor to submit for your consider
tlon the annual report of the county hospital an
asylum, tor the year ending December 31st, 187
Number of Inmates remaining December 31s
IY79, 18; admitted during the year 105; di(
during the year 16.
'Diseases of those admitted. during the yea;
fIlaarged liver 1, erysipelas 1, intermittent feve
M^ remittent 7, malarial cachinea 6, genera
S/lebflity 2, h&Atitis 2, chronic eolletis 2, dysen
tery 3, hepatic congestion 1, entero-colletis
pneumonia S, acute rheumatism 2, chron
rheumatism 1. cerebral congestion 2, chron
nephritis 4, chronic cystitis 2, chronic bronchith
1, netritis 2, meningitis 2, pthisis pulmonalis
lielvic abscess 1, hemorrhoids 1, constitutlonl
syphilis 17, urethral stricture 4, contusion 2,
catarrh l,cancer 3, cometitis 2, febrold tumor i
fracture 2, ulcers 2, amaurosis 1, conjancttvit:
1" 1, caries and necrosis 3, elephantiasis 2, eczem
1, burns 2, cerebral embolism 2, prolapsu
uteri 1.
:, The deaths amounted during the year to 1
ok this number 4 resulted from constitutional
syphilis and 3 from chronic nephritis. The r,
mainder were severe cases and the majority b,
yond hope of cure on admission.
I Among the operations performed during th
Year I may mention ligature for hemorrhoid
dilation of urethral structure, operation for cat
aract, removal of cancerous breast, febroid tt
mor, ligature of anterior tebial artery, amputi
tion of leg, erasion of fibula.
S The number ot inmates being limited, I hav
11nly admitted persons suffering from sever
ise, and have required those admitted t
& the institution as soon as convalescent.
-aaa&>Sw-, of instances persons suffering
disease have been sent here from oth<
^^ tMes, and they have been refused admission
--l~l( of some counties forgot that it is the
duty to provide for the sick and poor; and it :
-cen urabW, for persons to provide transport!
Stiofor slk persons, und -d them from local
ties "here they should b 1l :.1 for. Thb ad'O1
-: 7-A of suc-sa _.--^mlt a;. inJury u"ir, rtu
sick and destitute, and If it .t aould be repeated
will publish the names of tp se who are guilt
of such acts of inhumanity.
An examination of the re orts of the phys
cian and superintendent will convince you tha
the Institution has.aocompli fed much good i
offering shelter and treatm nt for the destitut
sick. Many destitute persons nd others suffering
"rom disease, have been re fsed admission, an
I respectfully request that, ou grant me the prii
(rige of admitting all persbns whom I may deem
worthy of betng admitted.
It affords me pleasure to refer to the assiduity
and- l to antisfactorvy manner w;ih .which Dr
',pr6* has discharged his prcfe-aioual duties
1"'ir. Wrfeht. the Etiperintlendent. hai given satis
"411nn M Ills department.
As the numlar of Inniates inc reas.e, so does th
-- At e fla, maintenance per capita diminish
( some of tht neighboring counties there ar
'leisona anuferfngIrmto- sargleg and other dis
eases, who reQu)re the cure and attention which
."rav al,5ne b-3 furnishedl them Iln a properly con
d~i~td hospital, ; nd I suggest for''your consid
toter eounffle's, pr0Vided satisfactory, arrange
meita Cah .. 'e made with.' the county commie
sloners'of Buoh .counties 'for their maintenance
and rrealrnent., Thft adotitton of such a sours,
.S. won~d tendl Io :lighten the :burthenl of our tax
payers,. Md 'would result in the. benefit of th,
sick p other, and 'le~ss favored counties.
Kil~apect frlly submitted,
... -. ' :J, IBNwoRTHY, M. D.,
.'*-:-' "* r / Stierlnten~dent Poor-House.
Jlacksonville, January 1, 1879.
,The following was read and received
as information :
; ci ,Office of )
I' f Comn. of Lands and Immigration,
I TAI.LAHASSBB, January 1; 1880. j
t/' 'TO tjie Cu~nty Uofnmissioners of .Duvat
f County:.
*, I herewith send a statement of the
lands sold to the state for non-payment
of taxes which have been redeemed since
June 30, 1879, under the act of legislature
approved March 11, 1879, entitled "an
act to repeal an act to lpiovide ior the
redemption of lands sohld for taxes, up-


proved March 7, 1877, and to dispose of
the lands stld for taxes and bought by
the state or any county,') showing the
amount 0 county and school taxes due
A %. i,4- e-1thia day sent
, to tde treasfeireof tWhLbunty and of the
b" hoard of public instruction the said
. amribunts:
;County tax ..... .......... ............... $404 68
r Special county tax ........................ 42.60
State school,. ............. K.6.24
C tot ty sehoo! ............................. 276.20
-; ; '*-'*- \ Htr A. Co6iii.,
Potmi'r of Lands and Immigration.
County Assessor D.-P. Smith appeared
and asked that his fees be paid, as the
county tax books had been turned over
to the comptroller.
After some discussion it was ordered
that & warrant be drawn by the clerk in
vor of Assessor Smith for four-fifths of
Wis commission on the, amount of the
assessment.
o Slate's-Attorney S. Y. Finley asked
that the fees accruing to him in that
i capacity for the conviction of parties
i dtterng"the last term of Jbtladtruit court,
f f o were sentenced to'tht county jail
| for misdemeanors, be allowed and'paid.
II The amount claimed was $20. The
a' claim Was laid over for further consider-
ation.
' A petition was read from the citizens
9. i the price of ferryage across the creek,
, which ,was only oie hundred and forty
*ards wide-the present tariff being 25
: rents for man and horse,and 10 cetbts for

(Ae person.
3 1 Mr. Tysen,on behalf of the petitioners
Glid pth'ight of a bridge was granted


taineau.
A. Fries asked a correction of double
assessment on lot 8, in block D. Brook-
1lin, and that the money be refunded.
Lo On motion, referred to collector and as-
sessor to, he reported upon at the next
meeting. A clerical error in the assess-
ment against him was ordered to be
rectified by the collector.
d Upon the question whether the county
is, or is not, liable for the pay of jurors in
a the county court in cases of forcible en-
a try and detainer, it was decided that the
re county was liable; and it was ordered
a
)r that when certificates be properly pre-
e sented they shall be paid in such cases.
[- On motion, the officers who served at
as the bond election were ordered paid $2
c- per day for their services.
t Commissioner Kenworthy said there
ff were a great many sick people who could
not be admitted to the hospital, and
asked if there was no way in which he,
as superintendent, could admit more.
No paupers were in the hospital, but
ie only those actually in need of medical
r- attendance, and every few days lie was
d, obliged to turn away those who were in
suffering anild pain for the want of medi-
he cal attendance, and, in many Instances,
ad. could not live long without it.
Commissioner Price thought the ap-
LO. iaion -for the purpose was large
17 enough and that the county could not
6 afford to do more."
16 On motion of Commissioner Doggett,
'. Iit was ordered that Commissioner Ken-
te "0rthy be authorized to admit patients
3. froiL other counties, provided those

counftis~make payment for such pa-
tients. ".
A motion "u>tpicrinil Commissioner
a- Kenworthy-to use discrAtionary power in
nd
-9. admitting male patients from- Duval
st, county was lost.
ad The following bills were ordered to be
1: paid as read,subject to the examination
r and correction of the auditor.
a! Meyer & Muller, provisions for hospital
n- November ............... ............... S 68.10
Meyer & Muller, provisions for hospital
Do ecember...................... ........ 84.90
li F. Canepe, beef for hospital and asylnm.. 18.;8
lc J. S. Parker, milk for hospital December. 10.00
I J.C. Williamson, coffin for hospital ...... 17.90
is Dr. C. Drew, services November and De-
6, cam ber ........ ........................... 5w .00
al A. K. Percival, merchandise.............. J1.50
S. B. Hubbard & Co., merchandise asylum
21 and hospital .... .......................... 16.80
2, Melton & Tate, fish for hospital in De-
is cem ber ........................ .......... 3.50
Superintendent Wright, services for De-
com ber'........................ .......... 25.00
Is Superintendent Wright, sundries......... 1.26
H. Berry, cook oftHospital ............... 10.00
16. T. H. Hartridge, sundries ................. 2.60
6; Sheriff Bowden, feeding prisoners in De-
al ='camber ........ ....................... .. .204.30
7e. Sheriff Bowden, releases and commit-
m ents .......... ....... ................... 4.50
e In compliance with the law, the
ie board then proceeded to select a list of
S, three hundred persons from the county
U. registration list. After several names
a- had been selected, the board took a re-
cess until Monday forenoon, at 11
re o'clock.

FINANCIAL MILESTON ES.
1g How Ihe Old United States Bank Orlil-
or nated.
t. From the Boston Herald.
lr American finance underwent a rapid
is development in .the 174 years interven-
-- ing between the settlement of Virginia
and the incorporation of the Bank of
V--11,- Amrie. by the nfonontallon-
d, gress of 1781. The history of our
ty finances is readily divisible into nearly
distinct periods. First came the epoch
i- of the colonial currency, next that of the
it continental currency of the revolution,
in then that of the funding of the war
te debt, and next, in due historical
g sequence, comes the banking epoch,
d itself subdivisible into periods, the first
'- of which, in point of time, is that cover-
m ing the origin and growth of the first
United States Bank.
y To find the germ of the United States
r. bank system, the investigator must go
s. back just a decade previous to the
s- funding of the revolutionary debt.
t In 1780 a number of patriotic Philadel-
phians asked. the Continental Gongress
e to allow them to organize a bank, in
4. order to facilitate the gratuitous supply
h of rations to the -half-starved army.
Congress thought that these generous
l- men should not be allowed to individu-
aally bear so heavy a burden, and ac-
icepted the offer on the condition that
s- the public credit should be pledged to
e their future indemnification. So the
e bank took government bills otf ex-
- change, and issued notes to purchase the
e supplies. Thus was
THE GERM OF THE UNITED STATES
BANK
early implanted in the soil of patrio-
tism. From this Philadelphia army-
relief association soon sprang the Bank
| of North America, whose president was
Robert Morris, the "purse-bearer of~the


iMorris, while holding the office of SU-
' perintendent of public finances. Their
bank was to have a capital of $10,000,.
!000, and its circulating bills were made '
i legal tender, receivable also for gee- ,
ermient taxes, duties and debts. The
Sbank began business,' however, with a i
Ipaid.-up "?=-t, oa~f'$400,000, more
'than half of ,which had "comae over in a
i French war vessel. The'Bank of North(
America was of very great help to the
government, and its influence On the ;


business of the country was a happy one.
ihere is little doubt that the success of i
the revolution is due in no small-degree
to Robert Morris' bank. In 1873, there
having arisen a question as to the val-
iditv of the charter granted by congress,
a new charter was obtained from Penn-
sylvania, which, two years later, infla- c
enced by business and political hostil- i
ity, repealed it. In 1787 the charter was
renewed, but its offense feature, a
monopoly'of the Pennsylvania banking
business, wats not regranted. Until 1:
1789, when, under the new federal M
constitution, the present treasury de- f
apartment was organized, the Bank of n
North America continued to transact I
the financial business of the govern- h
ment.. d
Secretary Hamilton, in his report on c
the provision to be made for the estab- U
lishinent of the public credit, brought c
forward his scheme for a national bank. e
He suggested broadening the scope of t
the Bank of North America, then oper- a
sting under its Pennsylvania charter, o
but the shareholders of that bank de- c
cided to make no change. Congress, in p
February, 1791, passed an act incorpor- it
'ating the first Bank of the United States, d
with a capital of $10,000,000, of which c(
$8,000,000 was subscribed by individu- o
als, and the remainder by the United iu
States. 'The private subscriptions were se
paid, one-quarter in specie and three- $
quarters in United States securities. The y
charter was for twenty years, and the to
lowest denominations of note issued was
fr6 $10. The bank
WAS IMMENSELY SUCCESSFUL. t]
During its entire exisl Ince it paid an Su
average annual dividend >f 84 per cent., n(
and finally returned a I remium to its bl
shareholders. The gove .nment cleared be
on the sale of its shares to say nothing o,


A*N-D PUMPS. BnS IO N M. i l nARMKET .

Bust's DEEP AND SU SS
SHALLOW teS
"W]9rjL TOOLS8.
Ill 11 PROTECTING ,
Well WELLS, Auger
And all kinds of Earth and Rock'Boring.
n 11 The fastest boring and easiestnt
Bust' andlcd tools in the market .\||USPSO
ll ,u v Satisfaction guaranteed. ,wU O
Send for Catalogue. 0. RUS1"T,
dec16-xy Macon, Mo.


Fruit and Vegetable Paper,
MANUFACTURED


EXPRESSLY FOR THIS MARKET,
FOR PACKING

ORANGES AND VEGETABLES
Which we are Prepared to Furnish
AT MANUFACTURERS' PRICES.
Special rates made for dealers and wholesale buyers
DREW, IIAZEtTINE & LIVINGSTON,
novw3-w Jacksonville, Fla.


B B~lBB.B&V illas been used)
Lae3 zin my practice
and by the public,
for more than 35 years,
with unprecedented results.
SEND FOR CIRCULAR.}
SS TW SlN~f~n n]6a ROADWAT,
SANY IniUGxcmT v ILL TELL YOU ITS REPU'TATION;.5


conta'nine Cruden's Con-H| rIlls ..A
with p e c wed ited ore400
iterature Art and S g, aci
These are the books co sell for the SAt|\ 1t n A.V
--BIBLES for Parents, and LlT-||ULI U TO./
ERATURE, ART AND Ot^G, for the Young Vec-i
p~e. Circulars and terms sent on ppplicatien to
J. H. CHtAMI.RS & CU ,
dec 13 4t St. Louis, Me "
Wlf' A k Mffltooic..... Cvrad B~ook, ,nly'o
l1AJi i1.-$43 to $'55. ORGANS 13"
* i ~li~ Wlll@aopofs. 3 set Reeds, 2 Knree
Swells, Stool, Book only $98. Holiday Newsoaper
free. Address, DANIEL F. BEATTY, Washing-
ton, N. J. 4w
AGlENif WVA NT.EI 1leor the Best and Z'astest
Selling Pictorial Books and Bibles. Prices reduced
33 per cent. NATIONAL PULLISHtNG Co Atlanta,

tG EN\"'rS({E iTH7
We want an agent in this county to whom we will
pay a salary of S10o per momha and expenses to sell
our wonderlhl invention. Sialltple free. Address
xt once SHERMAN & CO.. Marshall, Micbigan.
9\ ^in returns in 3o days on 9300 invested.
Ip | lUU Official Reports and information free.
Like profits weekly on btoek options of gio to y5o.
Address, "P. Potter Wigl *c Co., Bankers,
35 Wall street, New York. 4w
S IS ,/I'l Shft I I [ I~Wall at.lays the fotlmd-
VM U 'll " VV 7| tlon t or foru....... 7~r
week, and pays immense profits by tlhe New Capitalization
tBylem o f operating In Stocks. Fu!l expl anation on applies-
tion to AUAtB, Bsowx & Co., Btuakerl, 28 Broad St., N. Y._
& O~F i& HOUSlINDr
A0 COSUMPTIVE CUBED.-When death was
f hourly expected from. Consumption, all rcmedies
having faile.d and Dr. H Jaines was experimenting,
he accidentally made a preparation of Indian Hemp,
which cured his only child, antd now gives thfis recip-e
fr'ee on receipt of two stamps to pay expense. Hemp
also cures night sweats, nausea at the stomach, and
will bredk a treh scold in twentv-four hours Address
CKADDOCK & CO 1,O32 Race Street,
Philadelphlia, naming th~is p..per.
A AAA Mailed Free for 85Cg
$1I0,000, "o-"o,"-
friU^W W 0|0.000 wil I b^pald to any
SAF ETY mr^ person who.....plodcea Lamp fitted
SwEth oFur PCATCNTUDLSTY AT.
LAMP*- TAcnM ENT.
*_J&R |^ ay US anylsmp or burner. .
," Prevent6 dripping and heatlng.
A^*riwi Send for sampleB,with lze efcollar
--"-" 1 lind dpth of your I amp.
"WAT P Newton's safety Lamp Co.,
13 Weet Broadlway, New Ycrk.
Factory and Office, Binghamton, N. Y.

^^"^"S~ELASTIC TRUSS
H^^J~____.s^5 Has a Pad .difffiriD from al 1 othen,
c slV 2 shape, w0thl Sef-Adjusting
^|E" I"1III"11 tA al I i center, adapts 1 b~el f to ad1
S witS ENSLEW iiloEA of the body, while thf
^^^ ]11 Ittt n the cup presses^ baek the
Literat ure IntesongesJusit ap"rAonwoGS;
whh t>_a he "*fluger. With light
Ths pressure the nern a is held 1 ecurflly
dayand night, and a radical cure certain. Iti easy, durable
ad cularp. Sent bytmasls Circulars free.
EGGLESTON TRUSS C0,, ChicagoU I11


WHITFIELD WALKER & CO.,
68 West Ray St., Tacksouvalle, via..
COTTON FACTORS A" COM
MISSION MERCHA .
WE ARE NOW PREPARED TO 2iT -A
S long called-for demand from thfe Aople or
Florida, and will receEve all cottons Ocoe ae to 's,.
make advance; on same, or sell here and' Pa the
money on the spot, or deposit the Pibney~in'lBnk to
the credit of the owners -of the,. otton and forward
promptly ceiu; i. ur. 4 depo ts, so that the parties
can check f.,r the ironev t) -uit their convenience.
_..dthink'we J- .'if nrichig in sasiegfv* c~n sell
.n nero sl a he ,ime prices that can beobtainedin
_av-nnah, andwil l purchase supplies for planters
-d. l ..1h1r, at lr raate, as can be bought in Savan-
nah or hatleston. and -very many articles at less
prices.- Give' Jacksonville a chance by shipping your
cotton to as.
WHITFIELD WALKER & CO.
References-Savannah and Charleston Cotton Fact-
rs. sept 25-wif


f~'loridrc i~cnppc~rnd~l :;~lle, .--J;e


nov2







FINE


RYE" ANT) ROCK. A '*',',


W

WINES,


A


IMPORTED AND KEY WEST CIGARS:;-
A SPECIALTY OF .. .'"
PURE GOODS AND DELICACIES FOR INVALIDtl*!


NO. 77 WEST, BAY STREETE.


novel


Harper's Bazar.


st
!S
!s
c


st
s
!r
)t




0
0
a
0
0
0

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)r
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It
a


I 1- 1, r TT R A'-T E D .

This popular periodical is pre-eminently a journal
tor the h',-ischold.
.v~r) number furnishes the latest itifermatirrnri
regard to Fashions io dress and ornament, the newes
and mo.t approved patterns, with descriptive articles
derived from authentic and original sources; while it,
SLories, Poems, and Essays on Social and Domestic
Topics, give variety to its columns.

The Volumes of the Bazar b..gin with the fIrs
Number for January of each year. When no time i
mentioned, it will be understood that the subscribe
wishes to commence the number next after the receip
of order.

HARPIH'S PIR ICALS.
HARPER'S MAGAZINE, One Year ......... ll e<
HARPER'S WEEKLY. *' ...-^ 4.,0c
HAKPER'S BAZAR, -........ 4.01
The THREE above-named publitQions, One
Year 10.00
Any TWO above named, One Year ......... .... 7.00
HARPER'S YOUNG PEOPLE, One Year... 1.50
Postage Fret to all Subscribers in the Unites
States or Canada.

The Annual Volumes of HARPER's BAZAR, in n-a
cloth binding, will be sent by mail, postage paid, o,
by express, free of expense (provided the freight does
not exceed one dollar per volume), for $7.wo each. A
complete Set, comprising Twelve Volumes, sent an
receipt of cash at the rote of (5.25 per volume, freight
at expense of purchaser.
Cloth Cases for each. volume,'suitable for binding
will be sent by mail, post-paid on receipt of Ii.oe
each.
Remittances sh uld be made by Post-Office Money
Order or Draft, to avoid chance of loss.
Newospvaf4ers are not to aopiy this advertisemrent
without the express order of HARPER & BROTHERS.
Address HARPER & BROTHERS, New York.
1880.
Harper's Young People.
I I.,L TST"RA'] Etr.Z..
The evils of sensational literature for the young are
well-known, and the want of an .antidote has l-)ng
been felt. This is supplied by HARPER'S YOUNG
PEOPLE, a beantihlly illustrated weekly journal,
which Is equally devoid of the objectionable features
of sensational juvenile literature and of that moral-
izing tone which repels the youthful reader.
The Vohlmes of the taung Pevo#1,e t, egin with the
first number, published in November of each year.
When no time is mentioned. it will be understood that
the subscriber wishes to commence with the number
next after the receipt ol order.

HARPER'S PMIODICALS.
HARPER'S MAGAZINE, One Year .........$4.00
HARPER'S WEEKLY, ......... 4.00
HARPER'S BAZAR, ......... 4,00
The THREE above-nabi'ed publications, one
Year ........................-10.00
Any TWO above named, One Year ....... ...... 7.00
HARPER'S YOUNG PEOPLE, One Year.. 1JA
Postage Free to all subscribers in' the 11xitea
States or Canada
INDUCEMENTS FOR 1880 ONLY.
AS' Thirteen Numbers of HAmPHR'S YOUNG PEO-
PLE will be furnished 'to every yearly subscriber to
HARPER'S WEEKLY for 788o; or, HARPER'S OJNG
PEOPLE and HARPER'S WEEKLY will tit i ent any
address for one year, commencing wbh the first Num-
ber of HARPER'S WEEKLY for january, A&So, an re-
ceipt of $5.oo for the two Periodcals.
Remittances should be made by Post-O0ice Money
Order or Draft, to avoid chance of loss.
Newospapers are not to coayrl t'ir adrtisxmest
Without tMe exprers order Wf. HARPER & BtO~ EKS.
Address, HARPER & BROTHERS, New Vork.


THE GENUINE


Fort formation, cilrculars and references, addreai,
Dr. F. L. POND, Aurora, Kane Co., 11M


!
I


NEW, HANDSOME AND CHEAP, JUST THE THING FOR CHRISTMAt.

CALL AND SEE THEM[ AND lAT I"-. AT

9B. 3B. )--I vtx8.l ec, 400p


A FORTUNE QUICKLY MADE.
MONEY has been made more rapidly within the
last few months in Wall street than at any period since
1873. Immense profits have been realized from small
investments. The following affidavit explains itself:
Personally appeared before me, George A. Payne,
of 134 W 49th Street, New York City, to me known,
and on being duly sworn says that on an investment
of 925 placed with -Thatcher, Belmont & Co., Bank-
ers, and by them operated for a period ot two weeks,
I had returned to me by the said firn,$97.53.
(Signed) GEO. A. PAYNE.
State of New York, I s
City and County of New York, f "
Thatcher, Belmont & Co. accept subscribers on
their z per cent. margin or in their concentration of
capital, whereby a number of small sums of fromt 910
and upwards are aggregated and stocks operated
Latest Wall street information sent free upon applica-
tion by
THATCHER, BELMONT & CO., Bankers.
P. 0. Box 1307, or 48 Broad Street, New York City.


R-. O. P. MeDONALD,


DEwNTIST.


75 West Bay street, over Robinson's Pnlg Store.
oct33-6m


DR. C. McLANEIS

LIVER PILLS
are not recommended as a remedy for all
the ills that flesh is heir to," but in affections
of the liver, and in all Bilious Complaints,
Dyspepsia and Sick Headache, or diseases of
that character, they stand without a rival.
AGUE AND FEVER.
No better cathartic can be used preparatory
to, or after taking Quinine.
As a simple purgative they are unequaled.
BEWAI1E OOF 2IITATIONN.
The genuine are never sugar coated.
Each box has a red wax seal on the lid with
the impression Da. McLANr's LIVER PILLS.
Each wrapper bears the signatures of C.
MCLANE and FI.FMINM; ]BROS.
Insist upon having the gcnuine Dr. C. Mc-
LANE'S LIvrEl Pi.i.s. prepared by Fleming
Bros., of Pittsburgh. Pa., the market being
full of imitations of tile nane McLatne,
spelled differently but sume pronunciation.


I HAVE JUST RECEIVED THE LAZARUS
and Morrs Perfected Spectaclieand Eye-glattes.


'Third General Meeting of Cred-
itors.
In the matter of Augustus A. Pace-Bankrupt.
BY ORDER OF THE DISTRICT COURT FOR
the Northern District of'Florida a third
general meeting of creditors in the above case
will be held at the office of Hon. W. A. McLean,
Register in Bankruptcy, at Jacksonville, on the
16th day of January, 1880, at 10 o'clock a. m., for
the purpose named in the 28th section of the
Bankrupt Act of March 2d, 1867.
SAMUEL W. FOX,
Assignee.
Jacksonville, Fla, December 31, 1819, w"


That the public may be protected; against Imitations and Fraud w pea]f all m r
S see that the word C AP N a taehp ster tsspel ed'ca tllc^ .Sent E allow aose ot 1
palmed off under similar sounding names, with the assuroncc that itn jOW In thins or gad. Bi1l
OWed that the only Pbject such vendor can have is the (act that t cy can Buy limitations tatlaftl' r pries af
he genuine, an d they hope by ihis snibsiiniion tog't A i fm i. VZOilmal -
S"-- , SIKABUgY & JOHNSOH,
wnl-ja4 P rma~eut,04 e
*~ ~ ~ P isfo -New"* ^-' ^


They are the best glasses ever manufactured, and
are warranted to give perfect sittsfactiou.
J. GUMBINGER,
No. 9gs West Say street,
junOPF-11 O posite the Astor Bkc*.


Expectorant


O. L. T EENO~E. :
Millinery, Fancy and .ressG G MIS
No. 67 Went Bay St.. eorner LaWra, Jus'ko ,l ii^. lr i
Has Constantly in Stock a Full Line of Gooids Embraced Inltbe alove Ifeadif g,
lel6 -A^ C3-1114BANIII RUCW IVy~.^.,^y


GROCERIES, PROVimm' u OWR!, &C. -_ fc '



WdLCOT 3
And Agent for the RBROO K I YN, (NV.W VORX;"-'G, R CF.1lNl.Ni, .'0\l PANY; .
76 & 78 WeSt: A treo ,
decc9tf _,< ;' JA' .1- N II.L FI LA;


MAHKEN Si OROTFI RV,

DMWA E ECT LOUEIVERS (F a ic A B^
KENTUCKY BOUBB AND,. .W!Yr
-^ ALSO- v"' "'' ^
Cfi~cajSOCSF WIaES, BRlAN"DIE5oa!.^ Ec

MILW'AUK-EESt'. LOUIS anid OICINN'ATI 3BEtR,


LIQUORS, AND FANCY GROCERIESS ,


THE LAIltGHST, OLDEST AND BB8,
F=Y-"TWO PAiaB--MONTHLLY.



,01.490r S a .ra ample CoPY, lee..
Thomas G.New n & $on,
WS and 974 Wet Madison St. CHICAGO.
1880.


Cages for anary Birds,


DR. C. McLANE'S
Celebrated American

WORM SPECIFIC
OR

VERMIFUGE.

SYMPTOMS OF WORMS.
T HE countenance is pale and leaden-
colored, with occasional flushes, or
a circumscribed spot on one or both
cheeks; the eyes become dull; the pu-
pils dilate; an azure semicircle runs
V!ong the lower eye-lid; the nose is ir-
ritated, swells, and sometimes bleeds;
a swelling of the npper lip; occasional
headache, with slumming or throbbing
of the ears; an unusual secretion of
saliva; slimy or furred tongue; breath
very foul, particularly in the morning;
appetite variable, sometimes voracious,
with a gnawing sensation of the stom-
ach, at others, entirely gone; fleeting
pains in the stomach; occasional
nausea and vomiting; violent pains
throughout the abdomen; bowels ir-
regular, at times costive; stools slimy;
not unfrequently tinged with blood;
belly swollen and hard; urine turbid;
respiration occasionally difficult, and
accompanied by hiccough; cough
sometimes dry and convulsive; uneasy
and disturbed sleep, with grinding of
the teeth; temper variable, but gener-
ally irritable, &c.
Whenever the above symptoms
are found to exist,
DR. C. McLANE'S VERMIFUGH
will certainly effect a cure.
IT DOES NOT CONTAIN MERCURY
in any form; it is an innocent prepara-
tion, not capable of doing the slightest
injury to the most tender infant.
The genuine DR. MCLANE'S VER-
MIFUGE bears the signatures of C. Mc-
LANE and FLEMING BROS. on the
wrapper. :o:-


Cages for Mocking Birds, | ;


Cages for Robins, |
e; ." ::o a -1:

Cages for I qurres, '

Cages for. SquY~irrels-,


ON30DAYS TRIAL
W>e will send our lectro-Voltaic Belts and other
Electric Appliances upon trial for 3o days to those
suffering from Nervous Delbllity, Rheumath m
Paralysis or any diseases of the Liver or Kidneys,-
and many other diseases. A sure cure guaranteed or
no pay. Address VOLTAIC BEL' WLO., Mar-
shall. Mich.
NOTICE OF

INCORPORATION !

StdJohns River andGulfRail-
road & Investment Company.
In accordance with section one of an act of the leg-
islature of Florida, entitled,- 'An act to provide a
general law for the Incorporation of Iailroaid and
Canals." Approved February 1gth, 1874 Notice is
hereby given that under the provisions of said act, a
company has been organized under the name of the
"ST.JOHNS RIVER AND GULF RAILROAD
AND INVESTMENT COMPANY" for the pur-
pose of constructing, maintaining and operating a line
of railroad for public use in the conveyance of persons
and property from the westerly branch of the S t. Johns
River at or near Palatka, in Putnam County, to Tam-
pa Bay, in Hillsboro County, wiih one branch from
any suitable point on tile main line to tle boun-
daty line between the states of Florida and Georgia
in Hamilton County, Florida, and another branch
from Tampa Bay to the headwaters of the St.
Johns River, in Orange County, and another branch
from Palatka to Jacksonville, sald main line and
branches to be situated in the counties of Putnam,
Marion, Sumter, Hernando, Hillsborongh, Alachua,
Bradford, Columbia, Suwannee, Ham lton, Folk,
Clay and Duval.
ISAAC TAYLORj
14ENRY C. WHITNEY, [
WILLIAM L. CHANDLER, Incorporators.
CHARLES A. BOARDMAN,I dec4w',


:A& A, *T 'C 3ELS T. JFP, 3P > 3 I 9
SUBDIVISION OF;

V UE DE_ L'EAU"

Orange Mills, Putnam CountyF, lae

ORANGE GROVES TEN YEARS OL....

RESIDE WCE ^:0UQPxTy,
BUILDING SITES, UNIMPR(EDi sU
THIS PROPERTY, NOW PLACED UPO E
1 bracing over 5oo acres, lies on the east bank ot the St.'Johns River at Orange Mlhs il res south of
Jackniaville. and 12 miles north of Palatka. The location is unsurpaksed. for health. and bat y r of en.
Ocean and river steamers pass daily. Post-office big five minutes' walk. Mail daily, morning and evening .
The magnificent water expanse (2o miles ninth, 7 miles to the west. and riv-r'2r miles.wide). TINgrand old
lOve oaki festooned with the trailing Spanish moss; the old Spanish Fort (!uena Vista) the distant view
through the pine woods, all-add to its attractiveness and desirablity. ,
TIesubdivisin compries(5) Five R iver Fronts, de 'gnated by letterA t, C. D E, and forty zoacre
tracts, with avenue 9 let e, no feet and 13o feet respectively throughout etc.' '" -
A is the:Residence ProRerty, admirably adapted for a Hotrl or Female S itary A larg medics
-~ouse of rooms, i,:ttor,,15 feet: ......d-story 13 feet; the napohafo ia-eet'6inc'"byi lr t Frout
Piazza 70 ,fet io g, 10 .fet wide. Side Piazzas 6o fett long eo feet wide:. Rear Piazzas. and WItr ug fee
Piazzas upon boa sides of wing Parlor and Library 22 feel square. Dining-room 16x2". Chambers tame
size. Plastering thoughout, hard finished. House well painted inside and'out. Cemented.bridk ctstern
covered with an ornamental lattieed-bnilding. Wing embraces, Breakfast. Store-room, Kikheln.4ndLaundry
There are 8 fire places'. Green Venetian Blinds to afl the windows Attached to the prett'ef is the steamboat
pier with ornamental flag-house. A two-story boat house 21x26 feet; 375 feet walL-w y 2 .irh pank will,
dressed balustrade, etc., etc. Also, Barn 5ox5o fee; Carriage House., 3 Fo1 l .ouses, Wort-shop ( benches), mrult-nouse and sneds to eacn. A large G~rape Arbor (one vine cover'"n, i,oia~a(ta let) Fit *-
Tree, Japan Plums,, Limes, Guavas, Banahas, Orange and Lemon In variety. Tbe grounds are handsomelY, I
laid out by a civil engineer, walks 10 feet wide and filled wfih coquina. Chinic* Flow e tI-rs .ttkrubs- etc.
Title perfect, and complete, Imnprovements cost $2,0o0. "1 his property with ,50o acres Pine L nd addition-1
al'will.be sold at mueh less than the cost of improvements. i :
B in abuilding site..A fine view with live oaks, etc,,,.ith a. few Orane and Lemon Tree.- Flowerni
Shnrus, Pltants, e.c. P-r, ce, with 63 acres'of P'ine Land additional, very low. -" ^
C is an Oraage Grove, 300 trees bearing, with Gua~a!, Lemon, ]Ames alnd :Baa .LI09 oaks 0 river
bank. Wind mill and tank. Well of pine spring water dug by the Spaniards a century ago. 6o acres of
Pine Land go with this tract. II- -
D is an Orange Grove, 2oo Trees bearing; also, Lemons, Limes, Guavas and Bananas. 5o acres Pine Land I
additional. : ,'.
Econtaini a large Grape Arbor (foreign fruit) and 1 5o Oranges, Lemoh.-UirneSuava and Bans 304v J
the orange trees are worth more than the price Lsked. 40 acres Pine Land go With this traft". '" .
These subdivistons can'be -changed to suit the purchaser if desird., "
A loan of 0o,0ooo at 8 per cent. running 1o years, will be acceptable', in which case the property V'tI be ,ib-i
drawn from sale. Address s J. ,I. POVJL37 c OT 1o i t lro B
Locli Box 318, jacksonville, Florida. ,.


Arlington Nurseries.
TROPICAL SEMI-TROPICAL FRUIT TIMEE
n-0 S M S,
Deciduous and Evergreen Shrnbs and
Flowsrng Plants.
New and Choice Varieties of BUDDED ORANGE
TREES made a specialty. CB Send for Descrip-
tive Catalogue. ALBERT I. BIDWELL.
octi2-w6m Jacksonville, Fla.


PRESERVE YOUR EYBSIGHT.