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STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
FLORID A STANDAR.l'PAES IT
Our Telegraph Service: Furnishied by the New and Enterprising Press News Association.
VOL. 1-N0. 313 JACKSONVILLE. FLORIDA., SUNDAY. JULY 5. 1891. PRICE FIVE CENTS,
C. B. ROGERS,
^,L ., : "
J. P. TATJAFERO,
E. A. CIAMPLAIN,
SECRETARY anid TREASURE,
, Hay, I
BAY AND J
*. i. ,
S. ULIA. .
* r .
., ," I
-- f **4 i nat ^,. J -?-*.. i T -.^a .
lj, ".-.. ,s. '-'
-f .-, .' ., ,- wivl*' ^ .I '1 .
i fti for the Fairnk
.i p '" ,.
,~~~~ ~ ~ ,4 ,,"'' ,",
s Canning Company of Chicago,
And The Christian Brothers' Mill company of Mini apol.
it of Goods are Unsurpassed, Having ,a Large Warehouse
.uur facii-ii"u *'* -s-- L-
.Depot, thus Saving the Expense of Cartage.
Try our Famous Brands of Flour, Champlain' s
Roger Best, ad Christian Bro.'s Spring
Ro Oslj esan. *
Onlv the Best Foods,
The Lowest Possible Pric
Cur. West B tHi a Julia Sis.,
I --~-- __IIR --~A~b~~--- I~a~----~ic~g~
~II 1~----~-- --
:: ... ..
',!*: ; *
---r -- ~A I -------~~
THE DAILY FLORIDA STANDARD. ,SUNDAY,, JULY 5. 1891.
hANNIBAL HAMLIN DEAD.
The Venerable Ex-Vice-Presr-
dent Passes Away.
A SKE1rCH OF HIS LIFE.
'. LOEM OF A0BLOIb AWDWONDEEFULLY
'Vice.President 'rom 1861, to 1864 Being on
'the Ticket With President Li.n-
coin-HsS Alter Career.
;An Original *Out and Out Republican
A Life Thatt Stretched Beyond
S ts Four Score.
""' al to The Standard.] .. '.
B +SANGO, Me? July 4.--Haunnibal Ham-
..lin, 'ex-vie-president of the United
'. .States,. died here to-night. His death
.; vwas sudden andquite unexpected,
S jMr. Bamlin has been one of the most
-". -motable figures in American history.
F revfous to the civil war he represented
t h' : ie state of Maine in the United States
..' senate with conspicuous fidelity, ability
""'and intelligence. His national reputation
'' there acquired made him prominent in
the councils of the newly created Repub-
imean partv,and he was nominated on the
ticket with Abraham Lincoln in the first
S presidential battle won by that party.
S. Beginning his vice presidential term
in 1860, he served with President Lincoln
dUring the t'oublous period of civil '(War
". intii 1865, retiring on the election bfAn-
S : drew Johnson, his suc.oss3or.in the yice
p .: residential office.
S: Since that time Mr. Hamnilin has not
S been eonsplc'.jus politically though he
proved as wise a counselor for party sub-
sequently as he un'loubtedly waS with
President Lincoln during bis four years
S incumbency of the second highest oitce
h i the nation. '
Mr. Hamliu was born in li9, anrid was
*"onseiueuiy ih the, 82ud. year of his
V. age. Though of such advanced age MIr.
Hamlin retained his mental alertnes.
and physical vigor to the last.
He was a consistent, out and out
Republican fromn the very inception of
Mr. Hamlin died at &:15 to-night in the
V rooms of the Tarratine club in this citv.
The cause of his death was heart failure.
He hadibeen in'good health and spirits
uRptoto-dqy, and- appeared as well ar
tisual up to 5 o'clock p.' min., when the
frst synmptomrns of the attack occurred.
At4 p. m,, 'however, lie bad conm-
plaine'Tof having a pain id his back, and
some of his companions with whom he
was engaged in a came of cards, ruubed
Lis back until Mr. Eamlin said the pain
Thegame was resumed and Mr. Ham-
lin appeared ail right and answererd iu-
Yesterday's Record of rEvents on the Dia-
Special to The Standard. I
Chicago 0, Brooklyns 8.
Cincinnati 2 New York 3
Cleveland 15, Philadelphia 14.
SPittsburg 4, Boston 5.
Athletic 3.St.Louis 8.
Boston?'7, Columbus 4.
Baltimore 10, Cineinnati 7.
SWashington 5, Louisville 4.
Chicago 5, Brooklyn 6.
Cleveland 1, Philadelphia 8.
Cincinnati 4, New York 5.
Pittsburg 1, Boston 2.-
"Athleti 12, St. Loiiis 3.
Boston 10, Columbus 3.
Washington 8, Louisville 7.
S NEWSPAPER MW HURTe.,
A Collision Between a Freight Train and a
Special to The Standard,l .
SCHICAGO, July 4.-At an early hour
this. morning the ,Northwostern freight
struck, a west bound street, car on the
Rockwell street crossing, fatally injuring
two and seriously wounding, three pas-
sengers, employes of local, papers on
theif way home.
Have the dark room and everything in
it in' perfect order.
A poor camera box and weak lens will
not give good results.*
Use one formula for a developer, and
keep on doing so until you are master of it.
Do not neglect to dust the plate before
inserting it in the slide, or the picture will
be spoiled by dust spots.
The proposition of the American photo-
graphic conference to establish a purchas-
.ing and disbursing agency, where the
members of the conference can get their
supplies and apparatus at manufacturers'
prices, has created a big stir among dealers'
To make'a picture of one person with a
double exposure, place the subject in posi-"
t ion on tberightof the center of the black
background, focus and expose for two sec-
onds in good tight,. Nowv place thesubject
ou the left of t.hecenlterof background and
focus again, giving the sE-ime exposure.
Develop the plate, and you will have twin
brothers. This line of photography offei
a great scope for originality and skill
He Took a Middle Course.
In traveling over the battlenleld of An
tietam I met an aged negro who seemed t'
know the lay of thr. ground perfectly well,
and after a time I inquired, "Were you
here when Lhe ight, took pacee:"
"RightL .yere, s'ib," he replied.
"iSaw it iall then,"
"Well, sah, not 'z-icrly, but I sao' dedead
folks arter de battle."
"Why didn't you witness the movements
of the troops?"
UlMCUMI\MG mIE KAISER.
The Emperor of Germany and
Party Received in England.
the Way it Was Celebrated
Throughout the Union.
AT WINDSOR CASTLE FLORIDA'S CELEBRATION.
THE GERMAN IMPERIAL SiAMILY THE iVE THOUSAND PEOPLE ASSEMBLED
GUESTS OF ]THE Q EYiN O.F EIGLAIND. I NBAIlOW FiROM ALL PARTS.
Stations Along the loute Almo-t Hidden
Under a Mass of Flags and of
The Metropolis of the World 1Resplendent
With Arches and Magnificent Floral
Special to The. Standard.l
LONDON, July 4.-The Emperor and
Empress' of Germany arrived in England
to-day and were met at SheonimeBs by the
Prince of Wales and the Dukes of Clar-
ence, of Edenboro and of Conn6atught.
The party took the train for Winsdor
Castle this afternoon. Sheemess and all
the towns on the route were, elaborately
decorated. All the stations were ,almost
hidden under a mass of flags and flowers.
The scenesat'W indsor are of the most re-
markable magnificence ever witnessed in
England.- Thedecorations were superb.
and the military pageant was magnificent.
The party m as driven to .Windsor Castle
through the town in state, the 'carriage
being drawn by the Queen's cream colored.
horses; which are only used'on state oc-
casions. The town itself resplendent
withidecorations, arches etc;'
At Windsor ('ast:e the paity was. re-
ceived by Queen Vietr.ria, Lord Salisbury
and the cabinet ministers. The asart-
ments in the castle hi,.h weia set aside
for the guests had been newly decorated
and furnished with great splendor. '
MR. WM. H. (0LADSTONE DEA.D.
Specialito The Standard.1
LoNnON, July 4.-Wmi..Heniy (.Glad-
-tnc-e, the eldest son of Mr. Gi,dsjone,
died this morning, aged 5'J. -He has been
an invalid ior many yeats.
I -BALMACEDA BADfl~2'BEATEN.
-'pecial to'ehe StandareT''. '.;;
Lis,,N, July 4.-Advihes from C'hili
say that in tihe battle at Huasco the
ti)ops of President Balmacela ,orlttred
hardly any resistance and fled in coni-
pletedisoriler, rctieating toward Vnllenar,
tneu leagues in the interior. It is believed
that th-, cougnresin"'ral troops will reminain
at Huansceo, a strong strategic point. Il
they aain possi'si:.'n of Vallenar, Low.
ever, Balni.ied. t will he compelled to ti'
to bthe south, as nothing hut the desert
lies to'the north.
A MODEL PICNIC.
Au Encampmuent aot Caoutedeiate Veterahs
tlhe Fourth as Celebrated in New YoTurk,
Chattauooga and Other Parts
of tlie Union.
The Celebration in London and in the
SVarious Capitals of Conti-
Special to Tlhe Standard.1
BARTOW, Fla., July 4.-Bartow leads in
celebrations as well as in phosphates.
Five thousand people spent the Fourth
here in an exceedingly pleasant manner.
The railroads gaye unusuallylow rates
and they were paid for it. The trains
came in loaded down to the guards from
all directions and the ,'committees had
everything in readiness for the entertain-
ment of bur guests. At the grand .stand
after the crowd had gathered W. H.
Johnson, marshal of the day, intro-
duced Hon. Warren Tyler, mayor, who
in a speech noted for its well rounded
words and eloquent delivered welcomed
the people to tlie hospitalities of Bartow
SMuPhillip Iizralynaski, orator of the day
entertained the audience highly for a
time, after whi.h tlhe grand tournament
was run, jOlloued b% such a barbecue
dinner as has never ,luie been seen In
this county.' It uas in abutindance and
delicious and the baskets tt tragnments
were taken up alter alh tial heei satin-edl.
SThe atternooi was taken up largely by
almost interesting game otba.ebail ipljyt-d
by Dtti LiL)' ,.a. IaItouN, reulI:jig In a
,,>ore of 13 to 1-, u lav'ur o Blartuw.
l'bis is a big leather in-Bartow.'s cap
and sho is priud ijdeed of her "nine."
Lawn tennis, sack races annd other
amu-ementi-coniisumed the balance .oi
ttie'time, aud Ati nigltL a grand bali at the
It is a niatter'of general remark to-
iigtLt that, thera nerrner'a6 a moreoideily
cIrOit gathur'ed ou such an o0(':a.dou.
.Njt a ingle d.aturbauce or arrest has
been tiade to-dauv.
T'lie amious; 'lampa oinet- band fur-.
nihbed the mniisic, anud its',me0bers en-
deared tLheumselvs uto our people so mnuih
lior their gen(tlemuanly coudut, as lr Lthe
exclielet mu-,ic lienderec.
Barto,)w imay pride herac-lf greatly on
he r SUccesiui celebration and should
give especL'ial credit to J. H. Tatum,
tiLe bustling real estate agent who inaug-
urated [the uioviement and who didl u
mii,.b in a sulstantial ,wi.y to carry it.
forward to a happy culmination.
q41treS about his eualto in a ceperiul "tWel, sab-, I 'as dun embarrassed a'.r ONOnED. --'--- Je4n dr%..7t. I 21 'lmi>. .l1 sie, t
wanne. hisbeep d:,t day. I k nowed (!Ineral LSo was Ioc tietnlr~ Jpelin toreawndsdL Latk like a-owf all sizep, att',45.By~te
or; '..loalk bt.; sddnl d enuin' on toe nor to w":,opfu te an' De.a. I:,I e'^. dar.]^ Spei&]%oTtI..,,.^~,andal..l alis Lik a Neu_Iii.,,,,.. "'''' ^^ -
Atd' 'ock haJsden~d-eiin nniost bo u d a'-F The steamship Mascotte Of the plant.
..opped o4 his -'ight shoulder and he kees, an' dit Ginenal McCielian was die PL'N' 'rt', Jul%, 4.-P]nt C-,v it -i.t NJ .-e t stean-iship cmnipany echit has teen ll iinaucial "i. -re
be- bre'en. out,-be-'J L- I N. %%wa% observed hqere as u-3ual by a to torc ahnl~big h'r Iiiaitlteii~N'iee
7, ; Iay In,-Ia mad]am.- exclai'lm--d .tmutnin
'io'Mir. 131amliu others inched _tb the 13en-in, of Plant Civ k A d ibtncic feature of the day n"s the ee-ing(-- p -l eave 0c 0k' woinan iv'ts watltng to haml'th ra-
4e ra b le s ta te s m a n a n d s o m e a tte m p~te d to It w~ a re -u a re d l tn g (lfy ao s ta tu o% tI e la te h i s n l ip rn in g fo r K r-V W e s t -. T h e M a B -- b e r ry p e dld e r. w n e f o t 1 w
Cn^ niS Wie gJ^K .; S e'HS late ctt e wllri u,?he ^ %euli &'eb dul I 30 W;a S tir UXt
get some infortmation Fegarding his feel The Viliage' Lnimpiighter. ron ed e-uare 'ed'tterag dany. four the po~i' Fan "Suniet" ('ox% at. A-stor cottwen w amll a~s nd her ah viguai Ka'eydule cc d
ants but Mi' Han|Itn nisde no reply. [n somte surbnrb:' \1n th lap, ofdrt Veeansee tyftr of Placethste in A huadlte between Tani~ an aaai e block, "do yb~ou wang dii fle trn t
."' i a. es h l thenn fell int, line when the ,- all 'a ..rrirh fra this e ity, Philadelphia, B og- W est at Boole This ship is elegant y F ti- wed?""
T he only til e that bespoke w as of his lighter m akes his round, in a sul yy. Ue niade to o.gan ie a veterans' er'can lr,- tu. lav ar,'iendth ic la rge Boi W e d t aton d issa i p ie leg'at lv t it dowemrv ee a ;,
bing removed froiml his chai',., in reply may nt have a greater nu mber of lamps ment for th.,'ountv. T.ereupon Hil- in ,'.'h,'ag, atnd other large c.tes p i- ted ip andissaid t be ,-.e rf th, lstesit ir don't i:n ,." she ansy-'ll"dr "b'ut,
lo Mr. Ntrickland, o sid, a3 e wnt to light than bs city b rather, but !t m boro Camp No Confederatevele ans tpated in the ceremonies. ot her knd aloat. Sh looks like a nw what it need. t ib you'll do it for te
arund tie table,. "I guess Mir. Hamlin be that they are furtbr apart, and to gel was duly orcanied. eans The state hasl been erected by the pt n. c tin r'pa'in'id tiel iu, cents." -.
f'o op T hey Mtrt. h a ilh b e eni e ar e e y e l t a n d is a c i' 2it to th e in e m b a n i ,_6 ro f J a c k I t o g t s h w M 5 a 0 6 f e
.fee.badly. Mr. I........ .n re.pi i a. over the ground In tme he must drie. Hr. Capt. F. W. Merrin nas chosen corn- ter carrei ,f the cou..try in reUogniin asonvil.'e. thteot :hansoo Jack- maybe yon bfer
feeble V"Yes, I do," and th beme does not carry the inclosed torch that is niandait and six assistant ,:oiuan.n- Of Mr. Cox's efforts in their behalf u i. "
e early notn(ios carry th Incose torc '.alad
nearly unconscious.w a nt vvere elected and t ,o se,:retaries. coueress. -Pie."
A niessengEsr was imnt.diatelv sent for comnito1lI used in tife cltr, for he don't a Watee Ja,:ttd and two t."odrts ogt "nn-
"A messnge "s in t t r np Neariv ecery part of the cooniy was tiE FOt.,nrH OBSERVF.. IN EUnO -'E.. Smitb's, 45 West Bay st. answered promptly enough.
the family physician, Dr.'lobtinson. whco need it; driving up under the Ian',p. Nearly meeting. Plsnt i.s "Some oo vontr dan.] -g .
was in the next room, was called and when staudig in the sulky, hin enough done herself great hon1 1or cnti ell to The s da, s om-e ie yr own a g .
00oon applied such restoratives as were at above the ground to reach the burner, aid siou. LoNnoN, Jol o.-The Ao.eric, n .Gone Atne,:a Prisoner. -SCertn yu."
band or could be secured on short not.'e. he lights the gas with a matchb.-New s,-ter, .e and at ihe riem i,- DeEputy Marll W "i. Vinzant left "Certail." "
MAi'. E lam lih~his son' Charles Hanmlri York Sun. ,,11titals celtrea ted the vForthu- n Friday le "L-m mesee," he reflecJeu v"I don't
Ai FOU THe lera ted thei al.Fourth of .3. h after oJ. Y. Colni man, r T en abn ut gh- believe I'e got any appetite for pie just
and vi ife Weretdspmmoned and soon ap EROOU FOURTH. reetios and dine at the cgatis.ago killed ile Pre. r., at the present but yor pie odbe a
ared and a' dispatch wa;s sent to) Eanni- The ray. or skate deb, hi~as ,Iouth Eel A'te mcnb oki'-d MhtIlesPi.- kirll-a thempresent, bu our pive' -snlc'e ora
Hi HitiUn Jr. at Eil.s orthi, Maine transversely across its head, the jaws A*.ieel,, i Fight,a 1:1g91 and a Game o MCKINLEY', SPEL.'H. Ii Brooklyn. It is laied that the kll- temptation. You'd ive' a sce for a
was placed on a so:ta and working with a rolling motion ike two '-cnkersn. tpecia.l ltt'Sadar.i ihg ot Prin,.. waJ in self deence, as quarter, wouldn't yo-" ..
lforan hour e ery minute was thought to hand -et back t.) hack. nlu the jaw are -r7:eal 'm The na,.:lrdl IWoor 'r., 'nnv 4.-Ahot",' Prce sh't,.k iolenian ith anirn bar, "'Yes."
be his last but he then comtmenced to three rows of flat teeth, Set liko a mosaic DuNEIN, July 4. Dunedin is ahead as ten thousand peoplr ateindd He.,i" C t a-te, %hot i nz t -
'revive and was able.to speak a few word. pavement, and between tese rolling jan's to Fourtb o July '.elehration,. Crow s Booen's celebration at Roeland Park MAslcntday Bight" for es'n t ents a lice. That's couldn't get pie
He t fe kept on gaining appr.'nitly until the fish cruises ot's and other mot .am'infr n-bohnrlh'and south on to-d,-". Poltumater-G neral Wauantaker
T3ve minutes before his death. He answer- I6ks like so many Out.t r was not r'rdent. but all other t,:,t'mble-. t tlentr ce nts anyhow, and t4 n'bew ora
.d questions quite readily and asked., e Bl ha n. Sprs of ; Pbaker's pie Yourkind be orth
severni times that his position i-e t all kind ee Indlgd in ,including expectet were, inciudhu Mator MKin- the Fair, ony twenty cents, anyhow, and the gen'r-s
le e atr~ lri = Vhun eyl tir Far nlyv 97c. home made style 'udl give it do uble the
changed. m the'Pohably iat.heie ar i u yacht'rl-ciug, tournament, and game of Depew,-MUrat Halstead, Senator Haw- '.' Don't for~e, h. value. That's forty cents, ma'am-
!- -- changed. ; rb by+elvli r ri~ u c o al ,kin di w ere indulged in ..including. ley, SenatorZ; A id rleh, -Chauncey M,. .e .. ..>^ ^ home made style 'ud give it double the
Dr. Mason, the family physician, was ithewordis at Cla it.na ball. ley and General Howard, all of whom In theEl Modelo btildingas every- thugh if I was onl hungr I'd ruthe
very active in his efforts to save Air where.the London, Br;: lion .and South Ex-Senator -Wilkinson -Cal'l cam6 in' made excellent speeches.
nCoat and the Lodonbudin, as every- though if I -waD onlh hunstry pie."
H' am in's Life. An appaiattis i rwappivCasta te n ad So,lh atorn from T:nni-ra, a:.'.'iompauied ly his h.ncn- The address of Major Mckinley was o tyk lows'eis thestore of D.Coh.n .and- bve he u kd the."
Ingheat;to inpaaiients,%'StealW`r..'ti c PIld rain-a's scror. Between? 7 o'cli ih n Later he nmado wi tbe'featdmre'of the occasion. He said, in i this place i kepta splendid assert. "Forty cents for what?" asked the
and Mr Hamlin said, "Dr. you Lint e Bic. moi'niul. and t ....... tr..n..p... uhh in a nrontd have 'i, th0atat hewof nt opos ed i- in mnt. of d s .eni spoihens .. They woman.
w as hich in a lrereomt ui~ woldh ve r t tilat h: '" Is not oI-P s- 11o foeg ar-m -le'nt ofdrt v ,aod n d hth en t.heesae I
t el warm ." The do i.ter replied. "I a n this itiuctin- an a ve .e. '. r h d o "u r nn be1"i" unt iwouldttem ha' ,, h "as no o po a y 0 i n co n.. tG bh so l t y w h :e Y woman bu l"
S. -aaking-you warm to make 3u cumfort fourseconds. -_O,,,tleec.ry fity had a most inuendiary effect, products f.,r home eot|urption but are.,:eent in quality and hep'tesare '."Fo .,in' the ",w"
a -/ able." our sec .. n the :'-,u e fit h, I a uI>oom p lke ur ow n better. Gt t ui george W asking i ( f ") the;r yo* "NI be argape ind t O buN ,h she a s-i tae yaw n.
Mr. Hamlin replied in his usual man- ,, ., tnary reference to the fortv-seveu ton wore. a Connecticut made coat at his ,,ru g, there. larbaus! l.argains! tOO .ot much. she answerg'd, and youth
." ier,."But you are making me'very uu ~he cellerat.-d Erasmus, alhoughana- me"'itL-r, of (the 'legislature i'ppos.- inauguration, and thought so much of niir 'itit totell afn.i[t in detail.. Go and might.aswell.hurry alongor gt "ready'
comfortable." .v 0. Ftort-rdanm, htd mu-h *>i aversion too him. Thi., Icd to h. 1 ha o rJ"' ar ha i tImu t ibttcudent. bhat. he wrote it.down in his 'fr o l In the ElModelo bud- to run aracewitha are able bodi'
. .e o. .. .. .- r a n .ri r .h -, I a e s o n t o h .. .l i n .s gn 17o8t" o e a r a w h a g b e o e
oThis n-a about l fie milutftis bror'o hi .nsh that thersmellof it threw him into a dealers tilting in a eight finou the miteistof d.arj. ig. .on for.et. bulldog." "
death. Mr. Hamu lin's lati word e hs a Iver. Ambrose Pare had, a patient ofwhich Mr. 1Call and J-euieq retir-d in Some men who want to be. president cod th +
.s I %ordg wasa level.. +re'had.a patio oto-day do not regard these mattersid a i Wido t o c He atoe in witl--"
det.Ar atlns1,good order,. Jeems, apparentlyplyn-oatf s i aeisi r et ecoe h ~ b e markin
request to have his position changed and would. never see an eel without faintin, cards o gn his coat tail. playing Was ingtonbut they will probablynot sout a sign of crgrin, mda I l a w erelyhmrin
S.for a drink of witer. Hannibal. .Hamlin, and another who would fall into convul- Afters o itn e episode aifi v miutse pres ient. e i tht5 astrah.e y t to himself ain' eyteaki
S Ji., arrived just as his father died. sions at the sight of a carp.five minutes .he said that he was "-iThere'sbemon .:. _'_ ..
fr.' Haniline's tirs ,e.qtest after re- ', intermission was bad as it were. The not going to make a tariff speech, but Py Up propty. "The Te's no use talkhn' financial gen-
ganing his senses vas that his wife ''speech was resumed but evoked no en- wouldd say that we had enjoyed fifty Rev.' J. Gardner Ross, pastor. of the ins ,is no, good' without capitala, and'
hldh to m Wenhe ouds bonst simply of water divided thusasm. A decidedly anti Call snti- years of prosperity and should not for- Main Street Ba ist t there is to it.-Washgton'.
cante he retownired her and called her u nto minute globules or drops. They differ ment seemed to prevail. feit it by an alliance with people whohef l loi ciulrct al s er ot me te
had not~alw~ays been loyal to the flag. to he chrc deb ud:
by herfirst name. besidess members of n no 'esential respect from lbs steam A Guoftte ord, Lad he wslay ilis tf i lutn to e did tae this td f ini yno A me.
te family mentioned. Mr. Hamlin is emitted by a tea kettle, or the mists and SpecbaltoThe etanal t be'liee ta t th wo fkit op r hat he en o tb he th d qnarting yg Sto epen er. m
n edt n d e M r H a m ld sie ia al toc e T h e St n d rd aI n oh aatP h r b el e v t h at th ee o i ~ b o s w h o p e
survived by a son residing in Chicagp. fogs that il river valleys at sunrise. These ALBAN, N. Y., July 4-Mrs. Id Sol- serve the union should be forgotten. 'lbe wa ir nd m f Ami a a ll n
in e e also of a are ol prc ire toe t Maxch" "wa So- Chicaor'e the union efdbfort as ge.aeut of thesba tho.s qoarth Bingo-It's, too expensive for: me to
"rty ai igl rms of water are all produced in thw e lee Greer, the gifted Florida actress, and He wanted 'the compact made by Grant secodLord's na u it w
1A IS e ien tiole Optician. iame way. and Lee kept as the law of the land. He on o y o id it yi t
onhe spe bargainshusband are sojourning at Ticon- p aid as hightc oo mpliment TtohSe natr A. a us g reatly to have allr of our fid
CAPE~~~ig cmA p Jlimn to-PrSienato Ar-. remho thae pldgdrs of tepso."h thm, knOfadnnrdd I yan rou say
-' Oneofthebestopticasints city s Sir William Siemen'9 method of apply- deroa, New York, one mile fron, Lake rich, as a friend of industry. d y amounton the in- agree witht
',r J. Gumbinger. His long experience i nag electric light to grow flowers and fruit George. T hey are both engaged with' a The celebraion concludly o e eed withagrad debtedes of the Main Street Baoptist thinking of open in a summer hotel
inthat line with aU the latest instru- by night or on cloudy days has been et- stock company performing the. The ds layiof f orks, church, to be prompt in thee payments, somewer wherinw a mae enoug
Snents.at hand enables him to justly played with lgoudys e s. t The display of fireworks. "UOn thcte te mo day mentioned above "rit is i a a knn-t
claim the title of scientific optician. He Indian sotea orisess one bie a wtic ltes fmal car Aersa e G har b e s nrD m EN nE. tended to hold special services all day at Dashaway-There is one objection o et
a o steme t keep alive xti instwe 'Miss Alera Glain h Speialto The Standard.l o tur hurh.We solicit^ theaayThr aid andojcto
waas a fine assortment of spectacles atid and otherhplant. famous Virginia actress d hre theeris aith a t
-eye-glasses W ahich h tests and fits to suit Last Friday evening Mr. Mervi Dalas' NEW I YOR, July 4.-The Ninth hearty o-operation of all in making -this that.
athe Iy. He also makes a specialty of drama "Home on the March" was pro- Ward properly celebrated the Fourth. enort as great a success as those of the Bingo-tWbat is it?
Slok and mne rep e aote was Realit Lazy. ducedtoa crowded house, the author All of the political organizations joined past have been. Dashaway-Where are you going to
'-ew lot of pearl Roman necklaces are Mose Little was a shiftless inhabitant sustainine- the leading character. The hands in having a good tme. "It is our desire to make a large pay- get your meals?-Brookly Life.
'perfectly beautiful in gold and silver-, of a Maine'town, who would not work a piece made a decided hit,. H''EIEN TCEMY meat on out indebtedness during the y
and must be seen to be appreciated. minute more than was necessary to get month of July. Should you find it Ina-
special oT arairnd. one e h sut him in idleness TSpecial to The Standard. I possible to be present you will kindly Good Enui h for a Starter.
-hepeky et sago hvb eeniso ld. Powt. CAP MAuY, July 4.-President HaDrrre remit to the address of the pastor.and o
Be surek and see next Sunday's STAD-for a fewdays. Special to The Standard. i son and family pssed the day quietly at Al money received will e promptly that of a dinner did yon say
o osueres ing s in dhay se He went into the village store to pur- SAN FRANISCO July 4.-The United their cottage. Amo- ng the Proit ent and kindly acknowledged s Uncl
An for special-bagains in diamonds chase some groceries, one item of which States man of war Charleston having cals were Postmaster-General Wana- "Yours tulym Harkers' Corners, as the two went
was a dollar's worth of flour. He put the under convoy the Itata, arrived here this maker ani Congressman BergeroiCam- "J. GARDNERRoss out of the restaurant with the gilded.
Rh F ERCY smaller articles in a basket, which he took afternoon, den, N. J. 177 East Beaver street." front.
A Effort to Defer the Execution of Four on one arm, while he carried the flour on Mrs. Harrison, Mrs. Dimmick and That was a table d'hote nner," re-
d .aCondemned Men the other. Chattanooga's Celebration. Mrs. Kicker were out driving this after- plied his city nephew. de e
Special to The Standard All at once he set the bundle down. Special to The Standard. I noon on a break. The est 50c Corset, at the Fair, 38 W. i y p he old gentleman,
E .."Say, Jake,b said he, "is flour lower?" CHATTANOOGA, July 4.-The celebra- Bne DeBay o ti er.et "letg and et saodething toetl .
EWhYo is winter .-tMng himel R. Rh ause, ,y~J~o Id r^ Dan to e -ywaa d firTe B Examiner Drer to Retire. "1ets go now and get something to eat."
es, replied Jake. We give hirty- tion here to-day was a gr and a ffair. n Secial to e Standard i The best assortment of Ladies'Under- -Chicago Tribune.
-who is interesting himself in the cause lve pounds for a dollar now, instead of parade wa a miean-rhl l Te w ea t air.
,onhuorm n wh r o i t Si g uit .1p rder heans p ile -nof the l leertong and -h War Ntford Ath lye-t i s stat educ ed th e a the Fair.a Aas irain Shak ter. in
Sing has rone to Athens, New York. "Well," drawled Mose, "I'll be glad was headed e the militia, the Knights thatf bankul sa shee was wl ahet.e Foir
'th, 'unite d Statesi phnat oesu r ain srou a v il he glad waehs h eaded e madetia thoer 6 that ba 2 rt orSaer
Jsj~dge Lacombe, of'hUntdSae -hni esuagnoI shan't ha -e to of Pythiias and labor unions, and 'con- the service Monday, but it is uncertain aiken- roryspae em onp er. aouknowe herl iretht
Circuit Court, is in that neighborhood, lug so much home for a dollar."-Youth's tamned over two hundred decorated whether hewill resign or be dismissed. 0Miss Snapr o nwhrpet
and it is suromised that ue went there for Companion., floats. The Bicycle Record Reduced. be the headquarters for all V- well-has she any leaning in the direc-
tion from him. The following plan is. adopted in the There were two thousand men in line. Special to The Stancdard.t I of p a f tion of any particular creed?
Paris Laboratory for testing the compara- There were races and tournament at the HAItTFORD, Conn., July 4.-In the ers of good things to eat and Bluntly-I can't say definitely, but
Cleveland's Summer Homne. ,ive durability of paving stones. A sama- driving park this afternoon and a picnic athletic games here to day, Murphy of drink, from the way in which she disposed of
Speia t. heStn~rd 'pie of the rock is placed upon a horizontal tinder the auspices of the federation of the Hartford Athletic club reduced the my marital aspirations last evening I
Wpeialto.STheRRE, Pax., Jue5-xPei late rotating around a vertical axis and trades,. eemd b oetL one mile safety bicycle record from .,ebmuld say she Was a Shaker.--Boston
WILIK S ., June '.'ES-ris^ ^ P Speeches 2:2 e T bst m aadiee Butb Rober
dent Grover Cleveland has rented for pressed against it by suitable contrivances- TaylorC.FotJueWiemd and 2:625to 2:26 l-&. ThIas 1.0Lais But Uona-ie-
three months a summer cottage at Glen The wear is then compared with that of a other prominent speakers. There was a Th best line o
Summit, an Allegheny mountain resort standard material under the nme coni- a great crowd in the city, but only a few The bestine of Ties at the Fair, 38 ton Bootsat the Fair, 38 W. The Simplex Sasher at $l.00 at Smiths,
.ear .ere. Lions. .. minor accidents were recorded. Bay Street Bay Street. 45 West Bay st.
Rescued From the ERiver.
About 9 o'clock last night Lieutenant.
Jack Keefe, of the police force, was
standing at the corner of Ocean and Bay
streets, when he saw a man evidently
slightly under the influence of liquor,
coming down Bay street. When he
reached Ocean street he turned down to-
wards the river, walked out in the middle
of the street and then headed for a light
on the end of Colcord's wharf. It was
very dark, and one unfamiliar with the
locality could not tell that the street
ended as it does, As the man disappeared
from view, Captain Jack started after
him, but upon reaching the foot of the
street he saw two men in a boat pulling
at an object in the water. Captain Jack
saw that it was the man he had'just seen
pass, he was Jolding on to the bottom
step at the edge of the water and was al-
most exhausted. Captain Jack pulled
him out and as soon as he was able to
move took him to 'Bettelini's where he
was given proper attention, and put to
bed. The man gave his name 'as Wil-
liams, and said that he lived up the river
a few miles from the city. He liad come
to town to celebrate the Fourth and
walked overboard without knowing he
vas anywhere near the river. His sud-
den bath had the effect of so being him
up in short order. He lost his hat and
umbrella in the river.
Genuine lisle thread half hose' $1.40-'
half dozen at Smith's, 45 W...Bay street.
Last night about 7:45 o'clock Will Nel-
son, colored, was driving a pair of
horsesbelonging to Mr. Moody down
Bay street. At the corner of Main street"
the horses became frightened at! the ex-
nlosion of fire crackers and started on a
minad run. Nelson, the; driver, was
thrown over the dashboard between the'
,two horses, but luckily fell on the cross-
bar which saved him from falling to the
ground. The horses ran to the corner of
Hogan street and tried to run into the
F. C. & P. ticket office, but they struck a
telegraph pole and were stopped.
'Quite a crowd gathered pnrd were
much surprised to see Nelson crawl out
from his place between the horses
entirely unhurt. The surry to which
the horses w-re attached was not ininred
at ail and the only damage done was
that one or two straps of the harness
% ere bi1.ken.
Beerhbwer, the ticket agent, says that
if an iuore ho btes try to run into his of-
ioe %h will have' an iron ferie
thirtyfeet high put" around ihb build-
T e Best-Sl,50 Ladies'Otford Ties
at the Pair. 38 west Bay Street.
Derta a, George E. Banks.
ALbout "7 o'l.ck yesterday morning
Geoige E. Banks, colored, aged 42 years,
died at his late reidonce 127/1.0cean street.
The c.ai'ie of his death was white eseh-
tug. The deceased was a native ot Cov-
ifigtona Ga.' He had liied 'Int -WaShing-
ton, D. C.. for fourtrnty3arj, and in this
Lily for lhe past six years. He was a
tailor by profession, and was a 'quiet
pes.eable citizen and was respee-ted by
all who knew bini. He leaves a wife
aid daughter to mourn his locs.
The tun,-ral will take place at 10 o'clock
this morning from his late residence.
Gloria silk umbrellas, silver handles,
for l.t5. at. mitLh's. 45 ,V. Bay.
A HORRIBLE ACCIDENT.
The. Disastrous Wreck on th
Kanawha and Michigan.
LOADED WITH THE DEAD
THE WRECKING TRAIN RETURNS WITJ
THE BODIES OF THE VICTIMS.
Fifteen We're Killed and About Fifty.eigl
Wounded, Many of the Latter
Cars Crash Thron h a BarningI Trestle ant
'Fall Thiir-ty-five Feet to '
the Ground. '
Special to The Standard.l -. ..
CHARLESTON, W. Va., July. 4.-Tht
relief train sent to the assistance of thi4
wrecked passengers on the Kanawha anc
Michigan railroad this morning returned
here this afternoon, bringingall the dead
and woundelexcept one woman, whost
'body was so deeply covered in the ruins
that it could not be extricated.
Fifteen were killed, ten of them out.
right, and five have since died. '
The wounded are placed at fifty-eight,
many of whom are seriously injuredd.
STwo coaches and the baggage 'car went
through a trestle thirty-five feet into the
ravine, but tha engine passed safely.
The coaches were crowded with passen-
Telegraphic- aeoants state that the
bridge was burned, but the report does
nOt state whether the bridge was on fire
before the accident or caught fire because
rSpecial to The Stndard.t
('CHtcoo, Ills., July 4.-The accident to
Madisob sirect car ait Madison and Rock-
well street raiiwiy tr.iacks this morning
bas resulted in fulthert fatalities.
Robert Bradley one of tine? injured dicd
at he hospital thi- morning. Patrick
llartin anothlierot the ,touined is dying,
and others are mdie or less injured.
S-.Besides .those reported injured jtfis
morning John Ritiinson %%as among
those hurt. A conductor and driv'r'-of a
car, the conductor, engineer aid fireman
of the freight train, and the gate'wan,
have been arrested. ,
Street car Cocrauct',r Wh;tlock, says
that the gateman ,ilened the gates for
*him to go ahead. Just a.1 thvy got oh the
t racks a freight train trn' tio e iiorth
struck rheum, throiit-ig itei car thirty
feet and injuring six pv.-ons. +
rhe strel-t.-cur dii\ -a\s tib.it if the.
gatemnan bhd pot Iom.,r. l his ,j'ces af-'
ter raising tem thbe .inr woul. 'rnot have
escaped, but ju-t as hlip ., ;ihonL I0 tou hip
up bis h,'it, , to IT ltIe:,;.'1,, itl. e eates"
barred the wy hil lie 0 ,ifi uuable to
THE DAILY FLORIDA STANDARD SUNDAY. JJLY 5. 1891.
THE-DAV WE CELEBRATE
MOW IT WAS OBSERVED BY THE.CIT
S ZENS 'OF JACKSONVILLE.-
; TWilson's Battery Fires a Salute of Fort
FoI ur Guns-All of the Stores Close and
the City Has Its Usual Sunday
"The Small and the Festive Fire Critcker-
\ Fernandina and Pablo Beach Draw
the Crum*wds Very Few Arrests.
.adkksenville's citizens were -awakene
.yesterday morning to the realization tha
Sthe 115th anniversary of the Independ
.rience of the American r6publio had ar
rived. The booming of canyon ih th
-western portion of the city stirred up th
pa' p iotism of some. 'and the small boy
*. -was soon out on the'streei firing torpedo
; and fire-crackers.
,- ':The national salute of 44 guns wa
Oid by Wilson's Battery from the vls
..-uct.* One detachment, under command
Capt. M. P. Turner, placed their gut
in the center of the structure, amn
another detachment, under command
of Sergeant Emery were- stationed
-on'' the northern .approach
-each detachment fired t enty-lwo guns
The firing was done alternatelty b the
detachments. The battery deserve credit
for being the only orgknization in th
city that did .anything towards cele
braung the day in an appropriate ,aifli
31r. nlu the afternoon si.)iie ur the mem
bes Oat the battery went out to their ritll
range, in Riverside and had a practice
bshboott tbb target. -
At, i o'clock in the morning tlie tirs
traui d left for Paulo Bei,.hb nd,: carrier
down quite a number ot cx.-usiioni..iit.
Eery twQ hours during the day there
afror trains were run. 'iThe 1U2 o'clock ant
.2 o'clock traicI- were crowded to their.
utumoet capacity. A large nuu.ber o:
Sviskutors from various portions of the
.state were among tihoe who went dowr
to Flpridaus famous seaside resort.
At,9:30a. mn.,a train left tor Fernan-
dina with a large number of our 'people
N-ab'.,iad, and also a number of people who
S'arine in from all stations along tme line
of this road. The attractions at Fernan-
djua and Pablu b.ad beanu tE-11 advertised
*,ana such glowing dtrcriptious of the
'promised events bhad been given that the
people were drawn to these places in vast
um'iters. It is estimated that fully 2,-
40 persons went from this city to there
L-O points alone. Orlando and Ot-)ala
-alto drew., upon this'eity for qaitea large
.r'ntudalnce at their festivities
Siunite 4 nuniljberof persons also went
down to'Mayport and Fort George to
-s| arid tub day and had a very pleasant
Ato''clock, according to agreement
nearly all the merchants in thecity closed
their lores and let. their emplu.ves hase
-a hlolldy for the'remainder of rhe day.
The cigar bttres and soma few of Lthr
others remairied open. Ot course the sa-
loons did not close, as they remain open
.265 days i1 the year, notwithstanding
tue Sutday Rrdinance. The stores that
remained opel art such as usually re-
main open on Snunday.
In tit lteruootu a large crowd of col-
.,^AOied_.pawlea,^\ qg .)l.i ftli- Riverside
1'ark an enujoye-t. .nlKvrlvji in their
usual.Wiy1le. Several. rows occurred out.
thbere,'but npeot df'aserious-n'ature.Vety
few arrests'were made during the day
and there.'were very 'few-drunken people
.seen on the streets. Taken altogether,
the day was a very quiet one tith thue
-exception of the hAe crackers and other
-exp,,siaves, which were .used in large
could not supply the demand for teams
for patties who wi;,hed to take a drive un
the shell roads around the city.
At night there were several %cry fine
dis-plays of firewotk in front of Nome of
4tie private ieidencd& tor tne amuaemeut
and enjo. ment of, the young folks.
About 1II o'clock ,the train front Fer-
naudiliua brought blhuk to thecity the
r..orud of O xcursioflist% who had gone
oVW in the inerniug. All of
the exncurelonists reported having
a splendid toue in the Island City.
,where they were royally entertained
and where hbey witnesses a maguificent
display %of fireworks.
'Iheexcursionist who went to Pahblo
re-turned at'7:10 and 12 o'clock at night
Very much pleased with the-sports. an
account or winch is given else here uin
There were no accidents ot any kind
except the one to Dr. Miller.
'Tlie 4th of July for the year Istl will
be rienmnbered as the tirst that has been
universallyo b.terved in Jacksonville as a
Big sale of suspenders at 50c this week
at nmitch's, 4.5 WVest Bay st.
S'When a party.
UJt an aheunarty
3[talktrn hibnciten inva y lid.
\ -t'Dtei half dyitag "
Not io',e trMnrg
To ree.' v,'r
.- From the harm his misonjeif ,i.
': - -' And uimoreover '
Wilt not hiine r..ia'3ie .
-'ttratj otly .
Lsasr hLm l.nety-
'in od., mure would not be wise,
*' And yet many a koerjon makes himself an i--
,-"salid.- Mansyca iman ,:umait, suh ide--it maybe
slowly, but the end is sure- He is often un-
COUM 0,.louj of the fact himself and yet goes inno
tehthv onto destruction, The u an who persist
euua eaO pbo.r br-ac ryhich isunhealthy bread,
we--n h -1 ta gelt a go.).i. pure, nutritious arsile,
is 'endangering his health. He onght not to
do it. He should keep on until he: gets the best
and, having once found It, stick to It like grim
death. It is an established fact that t.?eteP'
J; Howe Male Bread is the Best Bread Iade. He
mr ial Gmrhonim and 'Eye Bread, .too. that are
'; nri.scelled ant where. One reason the articles
made by him are so good is because they have
"-^ 'the personal attention of Mr. and Mrs. Beebe.
''."'. '- If the truth you seek, my neighbor,
Syou cin find itwithout labor.
+ t Read the lines that these lines follow,
And the truth you'll surely swallow. X.
W. C. T. U. Notes.
As Mrs. Goodhue finds her strength
met equal to her many duties during
these warm days, she will be obliged to
.omit the bible class, and hopes for Mr.
'Cadwallader's early return to take charge
-of it again.
-The Thursday meeting of the W. C. T.
U. will commence at 4 o'clock, and it is
hoped that all members will be present
at our next meeting, as the president has
matters of interest to present to the
Mr. D. H. Campbell and Mr. J. L.
Jacobs of the health department, spent a
portion of yesterday morning fishing at
the rocks above the railroad bridge, cap-
taring a drum weighing fifteen pounds,
eighteen catfish, some croakers and about
a bushel of crabs,
T.A.DevanofDaytonaisattheTravel- CITY AND SUBURBAN LOCALS.
K. A. Givin and J. B. Hay of Dunellon INTERESTING LOCAL NEWS PICKED UP
are guests of the Travelers. HERE AND THERE
A. P. Foster of St. Augustine, registers --
HI Allen Cofield of Winter Park ca
3- be found at the Travelers.
-W. A. Whittemore of Atlanta register
at the Travelers.
Mrs. M. Rheinauer of Ocala was ague
of the Slagers on Main st. last Monday,
auer left for New York on Tuesday.
- Mr. J. E. Baer was the proud recipient
of a most exquisite embroided scarf la
Sig Hess, the popular hatter, will leas
.1 soon for New York, on business an
,.pleasure bent. He will be- accompanied
tt by his wife and Master Alfred Hess.
SMiss Gussie Nathan will soon depal
r- for a summer's trip to Baltimore, whoe
e she will spend several weeks as the guei
of other cousin who visited her here i
e Jacksonville last:season.
Y' Miss Clara Walter is visiting her aur
)s Mrs. J. Israel in Ocala.
Mr. Abe Leon of Quincy is spending
s few weeks with his brother Mr. A. i
d' Mrs. I. Grunthal and her son Randolp
are enjoying the mountain breezes atHert
d Mr. L. B. Greenburv who was in thi
d 'employ.pof Mr. J. D. Bucky has gone t
. New York for a summers outing.
Miss Emma Gayle was quite an eff
9. 6ient treasurer at the sociable last Thurs
e day,.night. ..
t .Mr and Mrs. I. Lehman and mast'e
e Elmo Lehman, leave here on the Clyd
- steamer to-day for New York city. A
- Charleston they will te joined by Mis
- Fartunie Isemran, 'a sister to Mrs. Leh
o man, who will accompany them on their
e trip which will consist of a tour of th
Northern summer resorts: ..
SMr. and Mi,. Charles, Benedict amn
- two s6us leave soon for a summers "out
u ,g" in New York state. They will b
- aeccnipani-tl by Miss Minnie Kaufman
- who is a sister to Mrs. Benedict.
f Miss Delia Slager expects to leave ina
e shor time for New York where she wil
a' remain for some months. Miss Slager i
a typical Southern girl and her pleucsan
- ways will gain her many friends during
The best $2.00 Ladies' Ox
ford Ties at the Fair, 38 W
Thie nice-t Ventilating (-urEt at tin
SFair, 3.- W%. Bay .Mreel.
Chbain end suspenders f.i 35 cuts a
SmiLh's, 45 W. Biy street.
The Tribune printing otlice plant fo:
saletcheap. Apply to % H. Mhlellth ai
HE MADE BABY SLE:P.
lo"n a Hard Ule.irtfiel iian Derinred War
on a cere.iln;; IlfriiiL 1 t111d 1 1 int.
*it is a paradoxiL.Il fact that the ronly per-
sons. who know exactly now ch.lldren should
be brought up are the people who never
Now there is.a reason for everything, es.
pe.lit)Hy--'fr^'-'h,-Tfsq- r "r EnrC~ r,.n
'-taLh ',.enrts it-.'-ib -ihn'itisb cage i4 lhat"
fte ,MtIIim entalit iudul.,ed iu by ther over-
food mother tojo often overBilances her
good sense rnd good judgment.
There is a man in Net' YorL who had
pranced around iiglif.s wairing on 'on, e
household tyrants ani c"'terung to tbe fool
Lah sentimentality of0 rue mother tail he
was tired of it.
In vain he ieg-.ed her tt let the Stout
liungedl cion of recent date cry it out when
lie rou-ed the nei..hborlioo'J in the ubeiddle
of the night to promote entertainment for
Thb- foolish hearted moth-r fcareai the
combat witsu a one-year-ol.l despot, whose
persistence sie was familiar with. But
when a man entertains an idea to lthe ex.
tent uf turlilug it three or four times over
in hi mirid you may lool; for results. The
Sunday following thoidea became a reso
NiMr. Baby had been iu the habit of being
rocked to sleep for his ildaily nap-it wTas a
favor hbe bston.ed as a resrard for thlie pa-
tieme of the rocker--he .-lept wtuen hE
couldn'tL longer prophi,. eyelid, up. He
was [nerefore very much aitazel htt Suitn-
day aft;r his mother had one tii church,
when he was place-- ,_'u the bed. a little of
milk put in hi band an. lie irnwa toll togo
He sw.dAllo'-ed the milk without t',-pping
for breath, and then r,... np and iilulged
in a vigorous lhuo I. r'l, .u e on ,I the ojtl-:
sile of rtbodnor belheved in filling up tihe
internal org inism, so again he filled the
bottle, and thi I time strapped the youthful
enthuusis. on his back on a pillow and left
him. But after sw;illowiiuig t he second in-
stallment-of lacteal refreshment the un-
daunted baby again rose up-pillowand
all-and while promenading about on the
bed with some difficulty, sent up his voice
i6 a U iiighiy r'uliiie. ..
The faithdr loukd ahout. to see that the
windows were all secure. Then he went in
and strapped another pillow, this time to
the front of the disturber of the Sunday
peace. By this -time Mr. Baby perceived
that war was -declared. His chubby aims
and legs struck out right and left,: accom-
panied with muffled but vigorous howls.
The clock moved along toward the hour
for the mother to return. The man on the
outside began to grow nervous. Certain
facts presented themselves to his mind in
a new light. Hrnbegan to understand his
wife's reluctance to the plan. "
ished themuvery carefully, to consume as
much time as possible, and when the door-
bell rang hestarted guiltily, half expecting
a vigilance committee from-the Society for
the Prevention of Cruelty to Children.
The cries had ceased, and when his wife
entered he was calmly reading the paper,
and there were only strangled sobs coming
at regular intervals from 'the sleeping in-
nocent to tell the tale. But she was a
woman of comprehension, and she knew
there had been a conflict.
Again that night a determined man re-
peated the contest of the morning-but it
was a brief one-and before he went to his
business the next morning he wrested a
solemn row from the mother that she
would repeat the experiment at the hour
for the nap.
The vanquished enemy of personal com-
fort gave one long, despairing uote of sur
render, and that was the last of it.
There is a great deal of sentimentality
wasted on small children by sysipathlitic
and foolish parents. That is the reason
why old maids and bachelors and childless
people really do know a great deal better
how to bring up a child than its parents
do.-New York Evenina Sui>.
By the Reporters of The Standard. The
Daily Happenings in the Mietrop-
olis of the State.
Presented in Pithy Paragraphs to the Read-
ers of the People's Paper. What Has
Occurred and WhatWill Happen.
S. S:Davis Lodge No. 15, Knights of
Pythias will leet to-morrow night. A
full attendance is desired.
At the Congregational church this
morning Rev. Russell T. Hall will preach
on "The Christian Declaration o1 Inde-
The Union of the American Confedera-
tion of Labor recently started in this
city, contemplate a move which will
make the union the strongest labor order
in the State.
The Salvation Army were on the streets
yesterday selling the. Fourth of July
number of the "War Cry,1" which con-
tains a fac simile of the Declaration of
SFlorida Lodge, No. 1i I. 0. 0. F. is one All SIIats'. South Jacksont ille, Rev. R,
of the most prosperous organization in E. -4ruoi-, pti-, t in ci.irg.--. Sundays-
Sthe State. The membership is steadily M,,nin., prayer and srinj.njo, 1.:15 a. min.;
* increasing and the meetings aie very in- SuMdJtiv-sebcool, ,i:l;5 ".. ui.
teresting. ETHODIST. ,
The steamer Flora Temple owned by ..
Dexter Hunter. will go down to Mavport St.' Patt Metho.dict Epis,.-opal church,
this morning with Mr. D. N. Reynolds South, Rev. J. B. Anrder-on, p istor, will
and family and a party-of friends aboard worship to-day in the City Library hall,
Sfor a day's fishing. corner Adamus and Liar sti-eIs, at 10:30
A protracted meetingwill be conducted a. i., and :o;l. pt .niA cirhl.' 1 1invite-
lion to all. Sonil iy-s,.h,,'i at 4 p. m. ,T.
during the coming week, in the River- W. Conrad, superioterdent.
side Methodist church, commencing to- Conad.r' nt.
day. Rev. W.,J. Dowell will be assisted Trinity M. E. church, on the park,
by Rev. J. P; Duucanr of Leesburg. All Rev. E. B. SSnyder, pastor. i Sunday-
are invited. school at 9 a. m.; Services at 10:30 a. a.,
~aid 7:30 P. iif. Mornfi',, sulject, -A
Among our popular merchants. none .Tri p. ..'of Facts. ing siject,
are moredeserving of, liberal patronage "Ani oifd ea to Young Men."l uAll
than L.I. Stepens. Mr. Stephein ar- cordially ivited.
ries large andcarefilly selected stock- odall v' i nI ed. c ,
of jewelry which is guaranteed to give Vlt.la, Rl. C. F E.Bickhiurnch. pastoruth, La
entire satisfaction. V ill&, Rev. C.. F. Belicburn. pastor, %%MIl
entie-stisfctin. ubli Buld-preach in rthe miniuing at l),io~and in rile
The Campbell's Addition Public Build- uing.at 1,S o'l.ick theursil ben set-
ing Association will hold their regular il of song. Sunday school at :)a. m.
monthlymeeting next Tuesd.ay evening. Seats all e. A rdial invitation t all
All neambers of the association arecour- Riteralle M. E.c utub,11v. V J
dially invited to be present. Ri\el'6de M. E. hurb I Rev. \V. J.
dually invie to b r [, tel, pastor; preaching at ii:):t a. ni
The *city council i wiI niee: in regular and 7:-1P nui. Rev. Joepnh P Duncan,
session next Tuesday, June 7 at 7.30 p. of Leebur. till preah. Sundum.
m. Several new faces VWill be seen among., s ,- a 3: 'p. mu. All ar- cordial
the members 01 Litrying. the seats of the 't. y
ring, members mecenv resigned. .invite L.
Quie a e .South Jacksonville M. E. church, Rev.
Quite a large number, of the tax papers IL A. Preasbrey. pastor, services to-day.
front various parts of the city.met at the Suudav school at.2:3f. p. in., and preach-
Carleton House last nightfor the purpose lu"by-the pastorat-3:S p. u.
of discussing'the.question of taxation. | .
Col. L. W. Spratt washichosen chairniitn. PRESBYTERiaN. *' -
Speaches were made:by A number pros- East Jacksonville Presbvteriaut church,
,'- .. , Rev. J. J. RoLbinsnn, pastor. Freaebing
-At Trinity E. chfiirch.this morningat E 1,1:3 a. m. and St, S p. m. Sunday
Rev. E. B. Snyder, pastor, % ill preai.h on 0tchool at 4 p. m. Prayer ineeting Thuias-
"A TIrinitvot Facts," and this ev-ning dlav n m. Seats free. All invited.
he will deliver an address to 5ioung Nesu.a sio Peb i c
"" rNewnin Str-eet r'resovterian church,
Ameriauns. All are cordiallymwivited to Rev.\\ H Ldrpa-t-- Sets-it- at
attend. % .' tJ et..tr .u \)es at
attend.. 1:i3t a. in. and 7::A p. i. SSiunday school
Wil:iam Clark, theo'p6pular plunibr.r, ,Et 4 p. in. Prayer meeting Wedinesday
who has been sick for several days has at 7:-l0 p. in. Seats free. All are cordial',
entirely recovered and" is attendingg -to Iv invited toattend.
business once more., Mr. Clark is Vice- -
President of the National plumbers' As- C',)NOREMA'TIONAL.
citation." '' Rev. R.T.-Hallwill preach this morning
Thie -hundreds of friends of John.G. at 10:310 it. the C'n regati,', ni church, on
Borden. of ,'reemi Cots springs swil bie -'rb_ (_'hrisian'D, bec'laration of Inde-
happy t)i learn Lhat he art'is,'d in Wall- pendenee." and thisn evening at 7:3,u1 on
lii, New' York. safe au,.[ though hi,. "is -'ithing MNum. .-\euse and Ct(uninu."
~d~ustL~bamopeas%'mh~ iu e[ ISundas ihool tjtss o._ PSj-C E.
mwvt..p a rautuili iih $'lsm'i i'auit"ell sdt- Thltoi p=t) ni. Prayer nieeaitC lFrJ-dl""
I,,nuded a- it is loy Nature', richest Iftc.' evening. All are i.ordiall. i\vi.ed.
Mr. Borden naIS doLne smith frr this State ,Ar"isT.
utlid espei-,ally fur i.reen C(,'ve springs.
His faiouns' St. Elmi" farm :of Wallkill Tabernacle Bispti9t church. Services, to-
is said to be ,ue ,Of the. must delighliult ,lay at 10.30 a. ni. and 7.30 p. ni., by Ri-v.
.pots in this country. Ni-alcoliu Mciltegor, of Nest Yo.k. Sun-
i]a .' school at noon.
Call .ind see iour iine of $1.50 Neglegee, '' t'ATHOLnI'. .
shirts at Smi ith's .145.West Ba1. r Churhof i Instmsinlacte Conception.
L'Lt_ "'TI--- Res. V. I. RenueY, rector, firstan Uas at
Ti-leO cst $2.00 Laules BUBt- ,..30t a.ni. Late mass atPa. n.in. Vepersr
ton Boots, at the Fair, 33 W., an 7.3vup. in. S.uyc.t.ycool at 3 p. ,,.
Bay Street. r.. LTHERAN.
Bay Sreet.At' rite Lutheran church, corner of
'hSur andAXevLre-[.thelC, wll b
The docket at poli. heael"|iarte'rs
,h,'s\- lht rtli-re stcr. eightt artiests ni.ide
\ elt).iIty :I follow :
Prnce.- Aikon, coluredi, olIs.tructing the
sideismlk; B. G. Gilsoun, coloi ed, using
profan" and atusive language; Charles
Bir)Wn, i.'lCitrrd Rayfol'i, Aduni Greeln
and Aionzo C'ambridge, ail e.,Ilotied, drunk
and ldi-ordcrly; George Joiis,, wlitte,
drunk and di-,irderly, anil one whbae.
man who was too drunk to give his
name. This is a very small number for
the Fourth of July.
The only store in town where you can
get the one-ounce Pullmah crush hat is
at Smith's, 45 West Bay st.
Friends of Florida.
The following amounts- have been sub-
scribed for the purpose of assisting J. W.
White in his effolbrts to advertise the State
at the national encampment of the Grand
Florida Central & Peninsula R'y $50;
Florida Standard Publishing Co., $50;
Gifford & Co., '$10; J. F. Robinsons, $4; H.
Maynard, $5; W. N. Emery, $1; J. E.
Cohen, $2; 0. L. Keen, $1.
, It is to be hoped that our people will
subscribe liberally to this fund as it is of
the utmost importance that Florida
should be represented at this mighty
gathering of citizens from every section
of the union.
The best $2.50 Ladies' But-
ton Boots at the Fair, 38 W.
The choicest lot of Dry Goods, at the
Fair,'38 W. Bay Street.
Pretty as'a Picture.
You will certainly make your wife hap-
py if you go around to the popular jew-
elry store of Messrs. Cooke & Martin and
make her a present of one of those ele-
gant pieces of silverware, of which they
have an extensive assortment. They are
noted for the quality of theirgoods. Their
customers are always pleased. It is a
pleasure to deal with them. They have
also a fine line of juwelry, watches and
other goods of this kind. -Xyhen you are
needing anything in their line be sure
and call on them. They will sell them
to you as cheap as good goods can be sold.
The steamer, David Kemps took a large
party of excursionist down to Mayport
yesterday. All had a splendid time and
enjoyed one of mine host Burrow's fa-
mous fish dinners. A band of music was
along and dancing was indulged in. The
party returned to the city about ten
o'clock last night much pleased with the
The Best $2.50 Ladies' Ox-
ford Ties at the Fair, 38 West
Sunday s'hl,.ol at lij.3ii a. in. to-day. At
7.30 p. mi. the regular English services
will take place. -Allare;nvued. Rev. J.
F. Pr'LitL,t pastor. '
OTHER SERPVI:T-. '
Members of ,the; Christian church wiil
meet each Lord's day at 53 Main t.t'rt t
at 10 a. in' .
The usual bible reading serviceswill be
not l'., heil rhi. afternoon at 3.30 o'clock
itr r.,o.ias t \\ C. T. U., 41 Ocean street.
St. Paul A. M. E.'church, Rev. J. R.
Scott, pastor; 11 a. m., Christains' love
feast; 3 p. m., sermon by Re7. S. S An-
drews; 7:30 p. m., sermon by Rev. J. R.
Scott, pastor. :I
Services/to-day at Mt. Zion A. M. E.
church, corner Newnan and Beaver
streets, Rev. D. W. Gillislee, pastor; 9:30
a. in., Sabbath school; 11 a. m., 3 and 7:30
p. in. Monthly love feast in the umorn-
ing and sacranient in the afternoon; ser-
vices of song and sermon by the pastor
at night. All are welcome.
Mt. Olive A. M. E. church, Oakland, to-
day, Sunday school 9 -a. m. (standard
time). Preaching at 11 a. mn. and 7:30,
p; m., by the pastor, Rev.'J. R. Robinson.
Main Street. Baptist church, 'corner
Main and Beaver streets, Rev. J. Gar-
dner Ross, pastor. Preaching at 11 a. inm.
and 7:30 p. min. by the pastor. Sunday
schoolat 9 a. min., M. J. Preston, superiin-
tendent. Seats are free. All invited.
Bethel Baptist church, corner of Main
and Union streets, Rev. M. WV. Gilbert,
pastor. Preaching at 11 a. m. and 7:30
p m .' / -
Laura Street Presbyterimn church, cor-
ner Laura and State streets. Service to-
day at 11 a. m., conducted by Rey. W. E.
Partee. Sunday schoolat 9. a. m.
Mt. Calvary Baptist church, at Mont-
crief Springs. Preaching by Elder Frank
Dancy, of Cedar Kieys, at 11 o'clock. At
3 p. m., by the pastor, subject, "Duties
to Our Neightuors." At 7 o'clock there
will be a wedniing.
St. Phillip's P.:E. church, corner Cedpr
and Union streets, Rev, E. H. Butler,
priest in charge. Sunday services, 10:30
a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Sunday school, 3
p. in. Holy communion first Sunday in
each month at 10:30 a. min. Weekly ser-
vices, evening prayer, 7:30 p. m.
Ebenezer M. E. church, corner Hogan
andAshley sts., Rev. J. B. L. Williams,
pastor. Services, 10:30 a. m., 3 p. min. and
7:30 p. m. Children's services in the
evening, music, recitations, etc. Sun-
day school, 9 a. m. All are invited.
A. W. COCKRELL& SON,
ATTORNEY & COUNSELORS,
N. E. Cor of Forsyth and ten sian Street.
THE FOURTH AT PABLO.
Ome of heaven, and in its white-capped
raves appeared a mass of molten brill-
ancv; the weird light from 'blazing fag- la
ts revealed the picturesque scene of at
others in'the surf at night time.
Countless were the couples that strolled
over the pebbled beach. The young,;the cE
niddice-atged and the old took advantage 5
of the opportunity so seldom offered to
inhale the pure add" invigorating saline
The eastern davilioh was crowded with
sight-seers and 'pleManre seekers who
sought seats in this coolest and most
charming of all spots at Pablo.
A genuine bargain in straw hats at 50
onts to close, at Smtith'!Ws, 45 WV. Bay
St. John's, Market street, corner of Du-
val, Rev. V. W. Shieldsjrector. Services
at 10:30 a. m. and 7:30 pn. All persons
welcomed by ushersat 'he door. Sunday
school at 4 p. mi. At St. Mary's, Spring-
field, 9 a. m.
St. Andrew's churoli, corner Brough
and East Duval, Rev. A. W. Knight, rec-
tor. Services-: holy /communion 7:30
a. m.; morning pf-ayer and ser-
mon, J0:30; evening praver and sermon,
7:30; first Sunday in the month, holy
ccmnmunion at10:30,a. m.; Sunday school,
3:30 p. min.; week day services every morn-
ing at 7:30, andtFriday evenings at 7:30.
St. Stephen's church, corner'Third and
Monroe streets, Rev. Brooke G. White,
rector. Services-celebration of holy
euicharist, 7 a. in.; morning prayer and
sermon, 10:30 a; min.; choral service for
children, 4 p. mn; evening prayer and
sermon, 8 p. in. Friday evening prayer,
8 p. in. t'eleirati)u of the holy euchar-
ist, fir-t Sunday in thie month, at 10:30 a.
m'. Sunday school at 9:30 a. inm.
ChIrehof the Good Shepherd., Brook-
lyn, Rev. W..S. Simpion-Atmore, rector
S xvices-Holy Communion first Sun-.
days, 10;30 a. min.; the Bishop of Florida
will conduct the services. Evening
prayer and.sermon, 7:30 p. m.;. Sunday-
school, 9:30 a, m. : /
A, GALA DAY AT 'FLORIDA'S GREAT
Nearly Five Thousand People Visit the
City by the Sea and Bathe in the
Atlantic's Majestic Surf.
Horse Racing and All Kinds of Amusemarts
Make the lDay of Independence a
Day for Pleasnt Rlemembrance.
Yesterday was a red letter day at Pablo.
People from the most distant parts of
the state collected to enjoy the celebra-
tion of Independence Day. Jacksonville
alone sent thousands. The clerks were
there en masse. Ladies from allover the
country promenaded the beach and
walks. The bathers, too, were in theit
element-the oldocean lashed and lashed
as tjoughlit also was celebrating, and it
didicelebrate,-the billows rolled heavier,
the water seemed more sparkling than
over before. -
The. pavilions were also'crowfed. Gay
dancers, heedless of the I-aces and the
sports on the beach, danced merrily to
the music of one of our city's best bands.
In front of the'ruins of the once grand'
Murray hall were gathered hundreds of
spectators .watching the interesting con-
tests and races on the hard sand beach.
Ever and anon a cannon cracker would
boom forth, carrying with it the feeling
that thrills the true American when he
hears the echo, however faint, ot the gun
that gave him liberty. .'Oo the cottage
along the beach "waved the sLtars and
stripes-emblemnatic of t he Uuinn.
These banners as the cn)utinual gusts
sported with their folds remtinded the
imariner out on .the great ,ic-au of the
h;istroriebanner htbat tere 'wont to float
ol vose on the battlernm ts of thobe castled
cities. All day trains fr'ini Jacksonville
lioadi.il to their ulnimo.t wfib human
freight continued to arrive, each adding
U') [u, pOpulhtion of the beia,.n. On the
spacious piazzas of the Ocean house conim-
fortable settees had been provided for
the visitor, and each bad its quota of
occupants. The refreshing breeze
from the sea fanned those who
sheltered n themselves beneath the
inviting roofof the main ipav-jlion. Here
many found acool retreat and Watched
btheshillingpanorama with delight. Th'-
'rowda that surged along the corridors
formed a never-ending piocession. Yet
scarce a single one paased a given place
more than ouce. New faces greeted the
watcher. Pablo yesterday was a grand
rendezvous for friends to meet and ex-
ciange the pleasantries of the occasion.
rFe bluff bordering on tho ocean was
Jotted with various colored parasols, be-
neath which couplessat and gazed on the
gla.ssy and unfathomed waters. The rac-
ing began early in the day. At
eleveu o'clock the bicycle race
for nors utinder 16' years o,' age
commenced. In hbisanumberof youths
were entered. The diLtance was one mile
end the prize for the winner was an ele-
gant ,gold lined cdp. Thlis handsome
souvutir was won by Sam Houston, with
eo.)rge Adams a close second.
A one mile biicyclu race, open to all, for
a heavy silver cup. with the proverbial
sea serpent engraved on the side, next
took place. This race was won by (Clar-
tnce Sanders, Elmq Acotsa being second.
,-Atl 1 p. .- a scrat.l bcyqle race wa I
-u oyql r-a E1--n-d.4-i -
.ould enuer. 'Ihe course was one mile I
and the riders were compelled to run I
ifry feet before mounting. ElmotAcosta
toh this and Maunnv .Jordan was second.
.ALt 2:30 a one hundred yard loot race
o)r min was ruu for a .Ailvver ciup, wbichli
was won by Sherman McMurray. This
youngg gentleman also won the next loot
ace, which took place at 2:45, tne prize
ieng a silver napkin ring.
The three mile bicycle race comnien-ed
t 3o',:l.ck and was ison by NMr. C.'larene
lathde-rs. The prize was un elegant silver "
tie p)ony race iok place at 3:15 and c
ras an interesting testureof the day, bthe I
entries being "Cracker Joe," owned by t
'homas McMurray, Comanchee Boy, I
wned by'Mr. Benuett of Stl. -'.ugiustine. o
nd Kittie, owned by Charles Thel.aut. n
ihis, race was an interesting one, thre
heats being run, which resulted in a
victory for Cracker Joe, Comanchee B).oy
coming in second. MIuch money
hanged hands on this racr and the
i'drs euLLIthusiasm prevailed. a
The fiirume rda- s, w the next exi-tiing t
vent and two blooded steeds, \ %z.: B:lf, I
wred by Tim Sullivan, ant-I Wi.,idlttek. :
wued b I Charles Thebaut. hboth of thin If
ity, were entered. The rtne wtiu. hinL ti
nid the beach in e'.-r lleiit i -.iilitiiH. i.:
'wohaats were ruu, blh of whichli were is
ron by Bell. g
In the irat hbe'-t Wiii,)i)jt'J
rack before cros-siun th'i lino and in icou-
equence lost their i .':6. The crowul stalud h
agin front of ti-e p[t million saH thi s,%%ild
orse coming an, i.tiird to give hni 1m
-lenty of latitud" liut owing to tbe great n
peed at which th lhuirsre Was otaset'Lev- am
ral were knocked down and Dr. Mlillir R
f East Jacksonville wd kicked in the h1
reast and cut about the head. The 'tl
Wounds, however, arue light and the doc- -Oi
or willbe allariaht in a few:days. hi
The clim-ina of th, greased pole was it
he nRost amusing feature of the day atnd d
'any1 vain efforts werin'made by'the per'- a
everliuir youthlis to reach the a'-.Il at tlhe
ap. A five-dollar gold piece ws to re m
yard the successful olimber. It was amt ,ti
ast rea,-hel by Joe McFaddcn. This lb
nisbed the programme for the day, af- -M
tr whi ic everybody who cpuldget into av
he Docan Houtfe dininrb.hall partook of m
lhe elegant e.upper prepared for the occa- St
ion. Too much cannot be said in praise at
f the Jacksonville and Atlantic railroad gi
or their great work in making the
'ourth at Pablo the magnificent success
hat it was. To'Supersitendent Hayden "*,
nd his able assistant Mr. Geo. Pg Wor-
hington, is due the excellent manage-
sent of the whole affair. Such a crowd ,
*as never carried by the little railroad P1
eforein one day. pr
Just as the day was darkening into se
lghl, a hundred gleaming bonfires fo
lazed along the beach, scattered here of
nd there, in bewildering profusion. ta
XWhat a beautiful sight it was! Rock- th
ts flashed through the air leaving a tn
olden trail as they passed upward in re
'seir flight, only to descend again and th
ill hissing into the sea. Roman candles se
'ot forth globules of slummering silver -
iat seemingly chased each other in
heir mad race through space.
Innumerable balloons were turned loose
ad sailed gracefully upward and on- a
'ard until they were lost in the distance. tn
he old ocean, what words can describe -
,B magnificent splendor as in musical al
monotone it broke upon the shore. In m
s depths were reflected the myriads of pi
winklina stars that shone in the purple hi
Always Dress for Dinner. -
Dressing for dinner or the evening mea4
whatever it is, has a decidedly moral effect,
Not that an elaborate toilet is necessary,
nor, in this country where, in most families
life is on a simple basis, is it requisite for .
'man to don his evening clothes. Butit
each member of the family is required t.
give ten or fifteen minutes' careful attenr-
tion to the toilet, the result will surely be
apparent in increased courtesy ationg the
members of the household; and ai'certahi
home dignity that is very desirable. "But,"
says the tired housemother, "all thisini.
volves extra expense." A little extra
troubleit may be at first, but this will be
more than compeinmted by the restful feel-
ing it will give.- Let us help you bysfa ti '
suggestions; one at least. ,
Keep regular evening home dress,.asi
arrange some pretty and becoming flchus
to brighten and freshen the dorsage. Lacm -
being botb'prettiy ardt inexpensive, it'- .
volves a very mainal outlay. The draped
part of the fichu may be made of white
mull, which can be washed as often as re
quired, or of any pretty color of soft-China.
sdilk. Caffs of ta e same lace should be' -
basted in the sltevees,.and even ashabby
gown becomes a pretty t:.ilette tat wik .
girls a pretty silk shirt will give a becom- '.
inlg i-:,re from the dark dress usually .
Darnini,i a;. i was t.- ugbt'by .our grand-
mothers, is alrnmo.t unknown in ourday.
f.fe is so full rowadtay-. and macbinery
has no nearly sapairser-dl hand labor, that,
the (lit lal0o'rio:,ariinl neat mending, seems.
almost a rMaLe or tjriE when new gar-
ni'tuts may be hIId atL such a small cost.
But handsome damu-k will probably aL-
ways be costly, and- tho-e who keep a well
Mocked linen elo-er should often take a
careful personal' supervision of the table
napery. The drisr great principle of darn-
ing, a careful old housekeeper tells us, is
"Ne'er darn a hole;" rhis-is the samemorat
that is &-t for in the well Iknown anmt
somewhat ti oLtvat r,'ry axjom 'of g999A
breeding, "Never make' apoeg' -
meaning when a.pphLtd in tM ens' is oh.
vious.-i-"Never do. anything that requires
an apology." andJ in this instance the old
lady's dictnm would, therefore, be simply,
"Never leave La article so long unexam-.
ined as find it worn into a hole." An-
other useful resolution is to buyaseb of
table linen and some extra napkins every
WIhy Women Shouild Be Thakfaul.
Women have great, season to be thank-
ful ior their general ignorance: the less a
womnn knows the happier she is. Our
heads are not confuged and distressed with
the mist and maze, 6f poltics; we,'with a
few painful except iou, are blessedly una-
ware that the coirntry 'v;ll be bbhipwrecked
and the worl.i'.overturned if 13 is elected
and C is not: we.d norit hare to contend in
c'aucune-i or rant in conventions; we know
ihat the country has gone on and thegov-
?rnmeat endured though B was made its
chief ruler and C disappointed: the world
Wags in spite of tariff or free trade,'and we
doe't, meddle with its revolutions'becase.
rwe don't know how or why1 Yea, had 1
been blessed -.o0 t'otber Lhbn'gLd"with
ievenleen daunbier4 .1"s&ould 'earissnely
hbve, prayed.; that they mnlgh e Veryone be
beautiful and silly, so that they shot"l-,
jare made early and happy marriages,.
beenn sure always nf "Her sweet, safe eor-
ner hy the' household dire."-Rose Terry
Ladles, Stay in lied.
Polly Peppers anys that early risingweam
out women too faisl. I notice tkat our
bnrfty greataunts and grandmothers had
habit ouf dyiug early and giving ther
husbands an opportupity f leading two
or three blushiug brides tothe altar. Now,
don't propose to leave any chance for my
husband to get any such double or triple
line a., that. ldo'c intend to have any
t her woman walk ing around, in my shoes,
pi'ropriating my kiss-!4nd doing other
4,isgreeable things which I should objeet
I mean to take care of myself so as to last
as.long'as my better half. No roman has
ny business, ordinarily, to get up-and go
n work at 4 or 5 O'clock in tLe morning.
f there ia anything in the -orld that a
roman needs it r t lentiyof rest. if she
eels tired and languid in the morning and,
acres to get. up, it -.a sure sign that she
Soverdoing and wearing out.. SLv o'clock
Siisearij asany one ought Lo. gfeL op and
o to work.-.Amnerican Home.
Frank R. Slockton's One RecetpL.
Frank Ft. Stockton tells with great glee
ow ouce, mriny years ago, he invented
Lao and got two dollars for the invention.
t was while he was sub-editor of Hearth
r.d M.iro, a weekly paper of which Mr.
lary M,'pes Dodge was the editor. B&
ad contributed to every department sar
ihe bi-isehuld department. Thi put him
irhis mettle. .So he handed iu a receipt ot
is own concocting. Mrs Dodge accepted
and paid fort it at thP current rates-twt
dollars. The dib is ciAled "cold pink,"'
nd hereis the-receipt: Take all the white
eat left over- fromn the Tbanksgiving&,
arkey and chop it up iery fine. Pour a
bin cranberry sauce over the cold meat .
ix well, put it in achina form and set it
way to get cold.- When cokl serve it. It,
akes a delightful dish. But alasl[.as Mr.
tockton himself remarks, there is never
iy turkey left over from the Thanks.;
ving dinner.-New York5Epoch.
The brain of the tortoise was supposed tot
ntain a wonderful stone, -which w~a effl-
cious in. extinguishing firn, and when-.
aced under the tongue would produce
rophetic inspiration. Another stone poa-
saing the hatter property was to be
uud in the eye of the hyena. The head[
the cat, however, was thought to con-
in what would undoubtedly have been.
e most wonderful and most desirable-
easure of all,.conld it have only had a
al instead of an imaginary existence, for
at man who was sa fortunate as to pos-
es this precious stone would have all his
ishes granted.--Chambers' Journal.
To the Grand Army of the Republic we
*e indebted for one of the most interest-
g and impressive of our ceremonial days
that on which the graves of the soldiers
-e decorated. The idea originated in the
ind of a German who had served as a
-i-ate in the Union army, whose name
is not been preserved.
Alapaca Secillian and Flannel coats in
rge assortment at cut prices this week
Smith's, 45 W. Bay street.
THE DAILY FLORIDA STANDARD, SUNDAY.: JULY 5. 1891
. .5. .-.. .. ..
TUE FL 01TVDA STANDARD charge was written five'months ago,and he
JiJnJ JIJUIJ/A OlxAL ^must have remained "hot" up to, and in-
iPUB sans t RT eluding, last Wednesday. Indeed it seems
he standard ublishing Oomp-ay. he kept "hot'e until 'laid on the direc-
Every Pay Except Monday, tor's cooling board to undergo the process
of cross-examination, a process which gen-
E. MERRILL.. EDITOR rally heats an ordinary witness still hot-
UBSCcRIPTION EATES. ter, but the professor is not- an ordinary
SOn)3 copy .. ., ". witness; the likes o' him has'nt been seen in
opy one month, 1.50 these parts since the war-as witness.
a "' Sixmonths, S 0 It seems to be the most difficult enter-
one year, 6 e. prise ever undertaken to have our State
M carrier in the ty, er week, '15 Agricultural College and Experiment Sta-
11ee tlsy edition. ;peryear, *ation. tion get off on the right foot. No sooner is
Adverttimng rrea trnished on application. f .to
11 bill s due on flrat of the month. n e President installed (or one Director)
B' .iessoicommunilatLionsbaould be addressed than two or three' outsiders, infldencedgby
E. FUS A; RUSSBLL, whatever motive, lay fast hold of his coat-
S nes Manseri tails to "yank" him out again. Hence, en-
wREN YOU GO NoRTH. tertaining a most.-earnest desire to see our
parties leaving the city daring the Sum- State institutions prosper, we have been
e arn have The Daily Florida Standard slow to give ear to rumors which are al-
a, .lId to them at the rate of 50 cents a n the Wing. We have counselled
month. the broadest charity-the utmost liberality
LARGEST FLORIDA and the exercise of the iirtue of patience
CIRCULATION. aimong those more directly interested.
No educational. 'or experimental institu-
S' cal forecast for Jacksonville and vicin- tion can survive these. everlasting bricker-
LocA WKATHEB oK VATlON. disappointed) outsiders to bear with the
S'..'. S-. WAEtR DEPARBTMNT, short-comings of the heads of departments
JA"'.soNV L-. FLA., Jaty 3,1891. (even where the ground of accusation is
, 1 -- Wind. i> a well established) at least until the institu-
S- tion becomes firmly established. If an-
g tagonistic parties hunt for the faults and
., .. 2. F '.2! ft ailings of each' other, 'rather than
S: eek to make the best of their virtueq, we
sa m...80 8 s W ar shall never have a state college worth five
8p.m.-2 sw 7o cents on the dollar. It is not creditable to
Highest temperature 94: lowest temperantre u
S f (or the past *l bours. Same date d IS, 'highest any community to hear a citizen complain
The amountol rainfal isgiven by i ches and of the head of an institution, and then
hundreds. E. R hear the head of the said institution pro-
E.iO, I 4N O test that the- citizen aforesaid "thought
I IN HOC SIGNO VICIMOS. very well of me while I purchased sup-
A year ago to-day THE 'STA-NDAD an- plies, ete.. etc., for the college at His
mounced the policy upon which it was
-:' established, to wit, to publish the un-
gAu 11 ot arbling, without
S fear, without avor or partiality-to hold
/ the mirror up to nature and deal justly by
ll men of every race, party or condition.
News knows 'no age, race or sex. Our
reporters were enjoined when reproducing
a political discussion, for example, to give
each side such equal and exact justice that
S'o reader could detect the bias of the
writer. '. .
i, It is difficult tall times to follow such
., 0. L injunction. Heaven help our oft infir-
: ities-we are alf as prone to err as
the sparks to fly upwiards. But we have
faithfully striven to approach, even if we
have not -attained, the model of exact
'justice. By, aiming'at the moon we 'may
,at least reach. thbe steeplee., By a patient
por~shveranice, we 'may yet approximate
the iukal of a faiK impartial, independent
jouvnal-teminocratic in principle- c.'mo-
pdlifAtin' its relations to its readers. ,We
have succeeded"so far 't'at the public
generously approves Randd applauds
the efforts we are making.
The STANDARD has grown steadily since
the first of June-ite' dull season during'
which a newspaper's valuation generally
falls off. Inspired. by 'the confidence of
r our ever-increasing number of readers, %e
S hope to become mpre and more worthy of
their patronage. Under the policy at first
proclaimed, we have prospered beyond our
expectations. To-day we amend our mot-
to. IN HoCt SIGNO viNCls, we announced
a year ago. IN HOc S !IGNO Vt'iitru; under
h is ign we HAVE conqueired.
THE EXPERIMENT STATION CASE.
ProfessorNeal, Botanist and Bugologis
(or Entomologistl) of the Agricul-
tural Experiment Etarion, is cer-
tainly a patent-duplex. semi-rever-'
ishle, double-back-acting witness of
a kind rarely met with-one vh.:,
testifies to an alleged state of facts one day
Sand unravels the entire web Ihe next-
sitsdown on and all orer himself, as it
were. The Professor was positive enough
in his original examination that Dr. De-
Pass had been guilty of the grossest irreg-
ularities in his admiiu-tration -of affairs
at the station, but a,. soon as he is put
under cross-fire by the party accused, he
incontinently back do'n from. his former
allegations and makes out the Director "a
marvelouspioper man." The reader of
such testimony.as that is moved to in-
If so sooqnBro. Neal was done for,
W, hat in thunder he begun for?
After charging the Director with the
grossest frauds, he avorse his belief inithe
Director integrity. After charging that
-the Diretor' received a regular'tee of $25,00
-for serving the Hambletonian, he declares
(under.moss examination) that he "don't
know.whether it'was $10 or $25." With
one hand -he paints Dr. DePass as black as
Satian;with the other he not only wipes off
the unseemly stain but covers him all over
with paintof celestial whiteness and adors
hia shoulders with cunning little knots on
angel feathers of the finest plumage. -No-
body would hang.adog on such evidence,
and if Prof. Neal bad testified before a,
judicial tribunal as heddid before the Trus-
tees, he could have been committed for
contempt of court. It was more than con-
tempt; it was an insult to the tribunal,
having the investigation in charge, and an
sffront to ordinary common sense.
The Professor admits that one. of the
gravest charges against the Director was
made while the witness was "hot." This
store," or in some other way favored the
complainant. It'has a tendency to make
the remainder of the state suspect that the
favored community thinks'it has a bo-
banza to be plucked for selfish purposes,
and beyond such a consideration care
nothing about the matter.
It is high time these bickerings cesse,
or we shatl never have ,an Experiment
Station or a State College either.
As to the charges 6iled against Director
DePass, they are more serious than we im-
agined any one would feel justified in urg-
ing. Look at his administration as lenient-
ly as possible, his best friends must ad-
ruit that, to say the least of it, a more
shackling system of book-keeping was
never tolerated anywhere. Private and
public accounts-private and public money
-private and public properly have be-
come zixed up in the utmost confusion-
Tbe laws of MEUM ETr rouj seem to have
been overlooked entirely. For the sake of
the station, of the good name of the state
and of Dr. DePass himself, we had hoped
to see him completely findicaied. If
.hu,-ahnlL- tnaity-- ne "Vtn,-tvaTrid "'h'e
should hit once enter upon the strioteet
system of'book-keeping known to the world
of business. The 'charges which yet re-
main unanswered, as set fourth by Messrs.
Brown and Rogers, are too serious to be-
ignored. Dr. DePass must clear them up
without relyingeven on the "reasonable
doubt". He has nearly two weeks to do so
Is before the Trustees sit again. Our best
wishes are with him, but, as we suggested
last week, neither the Democratic party nor
any other party cm afford to whitewash an
aecused party. Of late it has become ex-
tremel.difficult to find a Southern Demo-
crat,'itd can handle public tund., without
oubjectiig himself to suspicion. Mi-sssippi
set a noble example last year hy sending
"the'best and most honorable Democrat in
the State" to the penitentiary for five years.
Let justice be dciie through the heavens
all. ': ,
DEIMOCKA it U HARMONY.
Party barmonr is not necessarily-a good
thing an. :,C Of our contempories may
lie prcefiably reminded of this' on tle an:
niversarv of the day which saw our fathers
coome t.e-L'eher in singleness of purpose to
make a .new chapter in the political his-
Lory of the world. That harmony for evil
which has characterized the Republican
party'for twenty years is surely not good.
That harmony in the Democratic .party of
New York which supported Tweed was
not good. Quay's idea of harmony means
anything but good to-the people. So,! in
the opinion of THE STAINARD, does the
harm6ny proposed by the Times-Union
mean danger and disgrace to 'the Democ-
racy of Florida.
The cry of harmony from the Call men
comes too soon after the war cries at' the
banquet and the Leesburg speech by Mr.
Clarik. It is an offer of peaceon conditions
both disgraceful and dangerous. It cannot
be accepted on the basis proposed save at
the peril of all we have held dear-at.the
peril to the people-at peril to principle-
in rennnciaion in the past and ruin in the
In the language of Shakspeare, it is
"too ill-advised, too sudden." It is .the
old danger against which .we were warned
when told to dread the Greeks bringing
gifts. It is that hypocritical mask for
false pretences which in religion is called
a whited sepulcher. It is the old wolf in
sheeps clothing. The Alliance is in danger
when one who opposes its platform and
attacks its leaders now makes war from
J. A. Farwell, Dear Sir--The carpets
you cleaned for me are as clean as when
T first sut them Ant d T -.1
x Ar pu ptlu Tmem -Vown. 1 am well
the inside and can shoot its captains from pleased with the work.
behind in the midst of the battle., The Mrs. DR. R. B. BnnROUGHs.
Democracy is in danger when those who Mr. J. A. Farwell, Dear Sir:-The car-
repudiate its principles, scorn its laws and pets you cleaned for me are remarkably
attack its leaders presume to give advi clean, the work being done much better
attack it leaders presume to give advice than by any other method I know of.
and dictate-its course. Those -who took In fact, it is surprising how well the
Troy issued from the wooden horse- work has been done. I am thoroughly
b U i ato satisfied w ithb it.
but the new Ulysses is a Draitor MtRs. TRus A. RuSSELL.
well as hypocrite since, he
claims the righl, to stand in our ranks.
Democratic Harmony is only desirable
when it is securN on the line of democrat-.
ic principle and law. The democracy of
Florida is in deaiily danger if it can har-
monize on the ground occupied by the Call
men in'Tallahasse during the last session.
The Call men can secure real harmony
only by deserting that foreign soil-foreign:
to- them as well gs to. us-and acknowl-
edging again the fealty to democratic-law,
repudiated by them a short time ago. Safe-'
ty to the party and successs iaithe future
must .be secured by the repudiation 'of
those attacks on our leaders which have
scandalized the state-and this repudia-
tion of the means must be followed up I7y
the condemnation of the men.' '
There can be no middle ground. It is
only extremes which meet. Diem'.crati, or-
ganization is ofilypossiobl- on democratic
ground. Party efficiency can be secured
only by the enforcement "of party law.
Democracy is.a dead letter without the,
assertion of democratic principle.' If our
leaders can be attacked without reason as-
signed, let the tght be made outside our
ranks. No army can win if mumin ers
SIn the next campaign the enemy will
take up no open position against us, hut
will try to divide and conquer. He can
be successfully resisted only by union and
harmony-both of which must be Demo-
cratic and neither can be secured without
part.' di-cipline which depends on p. rty
law for its enforcement.
The cry for harmony is a speciotsi one
because harmony is a beautiful thing be-
loved of all. We all worshipedd the real
presence but devils have appeared as
angels of light and the altar erected now
in our midst is dedicated to an idol before
which truedemocratscan beud no knee
and sing no psalms. She is intended to
seducethe faithful and the true prophet
will raise his voice in warning and disap-
THE STANDA.RPtIis morning comes out
a sixteen page, ni.#- y-six coliin n paper
and sill carry pleasure to thousands of
homes in Florida. It contains 56 columns
of reading matter. We do not direct
special attention to any feature. From
thie first headline to the last foot slug it is
worthy of attention.
ONE of the most outrageous assaults ever
recorded is that which Miss Steven, al-
leges was made upon her Thursday night
by Mr. A. E. Lightbody. It.was a crime
of a grade no less than highway robbery-
and we sincerely hope the party accused
may establish his innocence. Suppose an
ignorant, friendle-s negro had been guilty
of such an offense? If Mr. Lightbody is
guilty, the court which tries hlii will have
a fine opportunity to exempl[ll its "man.-'
A Wonderful Hole in the Groauid DIu.cov-
ered In Kentucky.'
Judge J. W. Perry, the well-known
Kentucky politic an, tells a reporter ot
the Louisville .oniumercial-Gazette, tlhe
tollowingstory of a wonderful cave that
has just been found on his land in Mor-
gan county, Keutucky. It has only been
explored a short distance, but to judge
trotn the indicatiou-s it. must t) miles in
extent. The cave was Jound in a man-
ner worth relating. A party of fox him-
'ers nere pursuinga quarryv which their
hounds had sprung, when they suddenly
camnie upon a high ledge. At the muomueni
of arriving at this point Lthe baying of the
hounds wai dtisti,:tly audible, the bun-
ters not far behind. Suddenly the mnsic
of tbhe dogs ceased.
It did not die away by degrees, but
stopped suddenly, as if each loud-
mouthed aninial' had been struck by
some invisible force and forever quieted.
The hunters were at a IosL to account for
this phen'.:n'eion. While wondering
what beruame of the, dogs, a related bound
who hadt been unable to leel up with thbe
pach anme up, and, running below the
ledge, set up a howl of disappointment,
and the hunters climbed down to where
the d'-. nial stopped, only to seehitn
,lisapf.ear into the side of the, mountain
through large, irregular opening. 'Pro-'
curi ig torches of pine-knots the bunters
hastily followed tbe dog. They had not
g'ne niOre tbhani 100 feet until'they en-
tered a large c-hamber with a vaulted
dome. Every inch of space'on the walls:
and roof wascovered with minute crys-
tals that sparkled like millions ofdia-
niouds ahben the light, of thetorches
lashed opon thelm. -
The men hurried on, however, trying to
overtake their dogs, that'they could, now
-hear faintly baying within the bowels of
through beautitUl rooms and lofty arches
and failing to come upon the hounds, the
weary hunters had to retrace-their steps,
owing to 'their hastily improvided torches
being nearly burned out The dogs came
home the next day. A few days after its
discovery, Judge Perry visited the cave
and explored it a short distance He de-
scribes it as one of the most wonderful
caves he ever saw. In one of the rooms
there is a stone wall seventy yards long,
four feet high and four feet thick. It is
built of immense rock, of kind that is
not found in the cave nor anywhere near
it. The judge is at a loss to account for
the presence of this wall, especially as it
is cemented together with a cement as
strong as the rock itself. Many people
who have seen the cave and the artificial
walliareinclined to think this is the
famous Swift cave, where that worthy
mined and coined silver a hundred years
ago. If this should prove correct the
judge will soon be a millionaire, as
Swift's cave was known to be one of the
richest silver mines ever opened.
Have your carpets cleaned by the El-
celsior Steam Carpet Cleaner.
*J. A. FARWELL,
66 W. Bay.
37 East Bay, 27 and 73 Weht Bay, 32
Laura and corner of Bridge and Adams
streets. The producing of the goods in
the bakers' and ice cream department is
personally overlooked by one of the firm,
while the candies are obtained from the
most popular New York manufacturers.
Try once and be convinced.
Have your fans, lathes, elevators and
all light machinery run by .tletric
CROWN AND SCEPTER.
The czar receives from, his Siberian gold
mines about $18,000 annually., '
The best dressed woman in the world in
said to be Queen Margherita.' She seldom
wears a dress more than once. "
King Charles of Portugal, though un-
der thirty years of age, has.grown so heavy
that he can hardly move about'
Archduchess Maria Theresa of Austria
makes gold brooches with her own hands
and gives then as presents to her family.
The qdeeii' of Madagascar lately took
her yearly bath, a function that was at-
tended by the singing of hyinns, the firing
of artillery and the beating of drums
.There seems to be no question about 'the
aging effect of her many sorrows upon the
Princess Clotilda, widow ,ofthe late Prince
Napoleon., Though only forty-eight .years
old, her once blond hair is white., :
Queen Victoria's yacht, the Osborne,
inae cust just $7S5.000 in the last seventeen'
years. She use- the yacht only a fortnight
eahb year. and it i- sometimes used little
by other members of the royal family.
ofPrincess Lotise of Denmark, daughter,
of, the crown prince of that country, and
Prin'-e Eugent. third living son of the
king of Sweden, are engaged to be married.,
The bride is .descendant of Queen Louise
,oi' Prussia. :mother of- the late. Emperoi
Wa am .
'The Duchess of Fife stands next to her
two brothers, both'of whom are unmar,-
ried, in the line of succession to tbeir
father. the Priuce of Wales, and it would
noL be so very singular if the baby princess
should some day be added to the number
of England's regnant queens.
The young Chinese emperor has cele-
brated the compiction of his twentieth
year by picking out a new wife. Precedent
ullows a man of his rank seven of these
companions, and this acquisition is only
the second. His mother examined the
many candidates for the honor, and select-
ed ten therefrom, out of whiich number
Hwangti made tbe final choice.
WdRL'D'S IAIR NOTES.
Peru has appropriated ..5,000 to defray;
the expenseof making its exhibit at the
Kansas, which defeated its World's fair
appropriation, is now trying to raise $150.-
000 with which to make an exhibit.
It is reported that the people 'of New
Mekico intend to raise $75,000 to add to (he
,tate's World's fair- appropriation -of 425,-
United States Consul General. Ballon-
tine, of Bombay, says that he believes sev '
eral uaLive Indian princes will ateond the
ex-positio n. r
Virginia Is Interested in the World's fair.
It is proposed to make the Virginia state
fair in 1892 a much grander affair than
usual, and then to take the best of the ezx
bibits to Chicago in 1893.
The Woman's Christian Temperance
union intends to make a notable exhibit at
the exposition. The headquarters and chief
officials of the National and World's socie-
ties are already located in Chicago.
An extensive display of postage stamps
may be expected at the World's fair. The
A.mern-'an Philatelic association and tbe
Philatelic society of New York have both
appointed committees to work to that end.
SOne of he.interesting objects which will
be exhibited at the World's fair Is a table,
,aj4dXfsq.- ta. LStin4sr- nof n hi-aa iPul jnj ,.
chal, Madeir, de in.. hch Ct Iumbus Lived
for a ti me before he began his voyages of
Frederick J. Skiff, formerly editor of the
Denver Tribune, and recently engaged in
mining nterprises, has betn appo.uted
chief of the department of mines and min
ing of tbe exposition. Ue is one of the
Colorado commis -ioners.
Ohio. which L-is an appropriation 01of
$100,001) to spend on its World's fair e :x
hibit, intondts to pit aboat a, quarter of it
'into a building. which will be made the
state headquart-,rs on the gronnds. The
Ohio Arhmologcal aind Hi-.torical sociei3
wisues Lo make a 6eparata display.
FASHIONS FOR MEN.
Never a made up tie under any consider
action witb the tneg;l!'e shirc.
The coat sbirt-a most sensible deviatiot,
out of thu rut of custom-is coming, and
The toggery provided for the summer
youthi while bright and picturesque, in no
phase transcends the ,bounds of propriety
in color or design.
The wn:;bable waistcoats that, come in
many well ch.:-en designs will be worn
with the coats and trousers. They may be.
worn with the cheviot, but not the flannel
The silk band has been tried again with
success uilon the bell crowned Londonh
hats. An effort to carry thte velvet craze to
this:extent hasinot met with general ap
The spats are now -worn to, match the
waistcoat by the swaggerest men in town.
Buff colored spats, and waistcoat is just
about the snappiest thing' the season has
yet divulged. -
It will be noticed that the new long top'
coats, while they have a plait down each
side seam, indicating a skirt effect, have
no buttons upon the Waist line of the back.
In place thereof there is a triangle done in
self color silk.
The more conservative men of the fash-
ionable world pretend to see in this revival
of the models of 1840 in men's wear a forth-
coming renaissance ,iu short clothes, and
are deeply agitated thereover. Scratch atn
opponent of knee breeches and. you will
find a personage with bad legs, take my
word for it.--4lothier and Furnisher.
John B. Massa & Bros.,
Commission merchants, and dealers in
foreign and domestic fruits and produce,
corney Bay and Ocean streets, and 105
West Bay street, Jacksonville.
We give special attention to consign-
ments and have the best facilities for
handling fruit or produce. Full and
prompt returns assured. Reference Mer-
chants' National Bank or any prominent
house in Jacksonville. Correspondence
Bakers' goods of the finest quality, the
very best grades of chocolates and bon-
bons and the most delicious ice cream
can he found at Stein & Sargent's stores,
Th great N1erve Tonic and
Headache Cure, which is im-
S. Delaware Grape Juice,
Unfermented, the Pure Juice
of the grape; free from" alcohol,
and possessing the natural
Cherry Phosphate, Orange
Phosphate, and all the new
beverages worth drinking.
The largest and most. com-
plete stock of.Drugs, Medicines
and Fancy Goods in the city at
Corner Bay and Ocean Street.
J., TYSEN OU,
Ofce: 12 W. Bay St.,JadcLsonville,
Wharves. Yard and Wairehouses,-
Foot of Ocean Street.
Brickyard at Tylenville
CAPACITY 60,000 PER DAY.
THE MOST COMPLETE STOCK OF
At Wholesale Prices Only of Any
House In the State.
C< rn Oats, Hay, Bran, Feed, lilour, Meal
S TATE AG'EITS
SA ES ER TI L12 ERS.
The Highest Grades of Goods. on toe
Smart. Send torourPamphblet.
BmmTI MATERIAL, LiMa, BRICEt,''
PLatrER. Har., CMSErNT, E-rc.-
t200,000'Shingles Conslantly on Hand.
Bottom Prices on all above. Especial Quota
onson BuildJng Maurial.
W. B. CLARKSON, W. P. -EBSTiR, E. F. ROBIN SOl
Prest. Vlce-Prcst. Treasurer.
THE DIME SAVINGS
BANK OE FLORIDA.
Chartered by the State.
Fays fourpercentcon deposits. Authorized it
tran.a(t a general bhankag busiues. Specla
istijiljcS for making and negortating loans or
-real estei- and collateral seuJraiy. Receivesde
posHlE from ten Cents upward, subject to cberk.
Bank hours 10 a m to1 p. m. Open Saturda)
and Monday evening from 6 rTo :.30 p. m. Offce
O6 WEST FORSYTH STREET.
Opposite Public Building Sit
Coal, Wood, BriCkd
FOR SALE AT ASTOR'S W1 AR
And Our Branch Offilr,. ,
140 West Bi y Stre '
ALABAMA C0AL 4.
In diin o 'he 'West "M
now open tbe:. .-
EVELRY' uj oy 'caBUOT IN .
FIRST-CLASS :-: STYLE..
The finest Billiard and Pool Pa. 'orli the city.'
Cuunteousa.tention toalnl. 4
William -:- Clarke,
FINE GAS FIXTURES, '
PLUMBER AND GAS FITTER..
Roofing, heet Iron 'tork, Bath Tubs, Wa.
ter Closels, Washbrands, Pumps
and D)alt Pipes.
47 Forsyth St., Near Laura,
ACKSONVI., ..Y FLOaIDA
STo Our Friends and Custoniers:
Since the Big Fire of the 18th of May, we have had
time to get in a new and fresh- stock-complete
in everything in the line of
Staple aud' auy. grocerie
Your personal inspection and orders solicited. Orders
by mail will receive prompt and careful attention.
JOHN CLARK, SON &CO.,
GROCERIES, WINES, and.Commission Merchants
THE C. B. ROGERS cOMPANY
IMPORTERS and WHOLESALE GROCERS,
Provisions, Grain, Hay, Flour,
GRITS, MEAT., ETC
State Agents for Fairbank Canning Co.
and :-: Christian :-: Bros, :-: Mill :-: Co.
JACKSONVILLE,COR WEST BAY ANDJULIA STREETS FLORIDA
It is generally acknowledged
that our Soda Water is thebest
in town. Lots of people walk
blocks out of their way to pat-
ronize us. It is always cold,
and our fruit juice Syrups,
drawn from Glass Jars, with-
out any metallic contact, are
delicious and 'wholesome for
the most delicate. Children
cry for it.
Try ChaimIpgne .Mist,
Absolutely non-alcoholic,; a
mixture of the Juices of ripe
Buy Your Shoe,
CHAS. MARVIN & CO.
THEY- ALWAYS S"LL YOU
The Very Rest Shoe to be ih
IFor the 'EPrice.,
Special attention to Mall Oders. :
City Property, at 8' Per Cent,
Clarkson, Robertson & Co.,
Real Eslate anid Fluandal Broker~,
Main and Forsyth Streets.
J CKSONVILLE BUSINESS
(.ieB SEEN IN THE COLUMNS OF TH]
A List of Leading Merchants and Men o
Business Who Address the People of
the State Through This Paper.
A Goodly List of Worthy.Advertlsers
When You Want to Buy Can Find.
Anything and Everything.
C.'B. Rogeus & Co., come up smiling
*with a page. To those who know thi
lair dealing and trust worthiness of thb
gentlemen of this firnno introduction i1
necessary, for where they make friends
they hold them and when they otce sel
goods they sell again. They carry stand
ard articles of groceries and keep the besi
goods the markets of the country and th(
world afford. They keep an immense
stockand sell with as close margins as
possible. You will find them at the cor
ner of Bay and Julia.
The firm of J. R. Tysen & Co. is one 'o
the best known and Lighly appreciated it
the State. They not only keep good gro
Series, but also sell building material
Plaster, lime,%etc., etc., No 12 West Bay is
Where youwill find them. It ia a good
-. place to go.with your orders.
*John Clark, Soa.& Co.j are about ai
good a sample of the successful mer
chant as you will run across in a dozer
. etatef. -This success has been due in
,great. measure to the Spartan honesty
Sndsterling integrity of the firm. They
'oep googoooods and deal fairly with the
pubLic. Hence their popularity.
Would you make of life a pleasure,
S... Giving happiness iul measure;
S' You can fiad no sucb elysian.
'Howe'er keen and strong your vsion,
4tiowe'er much you seek to find Ii
Howe'er great your heart nay mind Ii,
If your feet are fu I of bunlous,
Yielding nor th poultk'ed onions;
If the tesilve corp doth hotwer,
'Roand your ea LUie minoonslrni:k lover,
And doch'ailwa)a stand im danger
lo be kicked by friend 'or stranger,
iAnd doth tell the east wind cominng,
Or the thunder gentle hummnOg:
For of all the pains of m.vrul
This side heaven's envied porteil.
That wtein a9asaymakest- him mfidset,
SJrs ids blood anR4 make- riim adddet
Ila e litle retive corn.
BuHt f you wilt wear upon it.
And no other shoeudorn It
But those sold at Eimer storee
You'Ll berTOotied nevermure.
Robt. W. Simms has had remarkable
success in the upbuilding of his beer
trade in this market. It. bas groA u
to very great proportions. When it is re-
ihembered that the anniil sales of toe
great Anheuser Bush Brewing Assocla-
tlb4'"bave exceeded tliat of arny other
brewery, one cannot wonder tat they
stand to-day tne largest and most uni-
versally celebrated brewer)' in existence,
abd-as this increase is the case in all the
great markets of the world it proves that
the claims made by Adolphus Bnsch, Esq.,
'that he will manufacture ouly" the bL-at
nialt beverage that can be produced-from
the finest materials are founded on facts.
Coupled with thagrand commercial pres-
tige is the welJ known energy and activ-'
itv of their genial representative in Jack-
s6uville, and no man is wise enough to
predict the full limit of their phenome-
nal business growth. The new quarters
occupied by Mr. Simms are the ,most
.- oerBectV alapta,,l 1,0 Coadu'et a wholes.sle
To tff(p!f'evd"4P -itfbe fouud anyw hiere
aRdspaue Goes riot. permis full jit.-no.
to all the various JaciLities lutroducea
i to handle these goods tio best advantage.
8utbcieut to say that the bler is loaded
from 'the brewery vaults in St. Louis into
the splendid relrigerator cars ql tbe An-
beu-er Buisch, which are then packed in
ice. scaled and bulk is not broken until
the same cars are sidetracked at the oack
door of the Jacksonville headquarters.
Thisi-naures their goods in duest possible
roudition, and to judge by the constant
increase in Lbusinaess at tuis market, as
well as others, it cannot be denied th it a
bright commercial future is open to
Robert W. aim rns' wholesale beer depot.
The business here has been bandled iith
marked business ability, and its great
success is due uot only to the excellent
quality of the goods, but also to the genial
character and wholesome manhood of the
Iurbane Simms himself.
One of the institutions of which Jack-
sonvtilians are proud 1i the unexcelled
Clyde Line. No better service could pos-
sibly be given than they ofber. The ships
of the line are beyond praise. The line
has a way, too, of getting tbe nicest fel-
IDws iu the world to nil all their places.
How they can manage to do it always is
past conmprehenAion; but the urbanity,
ability and trustworthiness of Clyde Line
officials is universal acknowledged. In
fact, they are worthy employes of this
great and good line, and no higher praise
can be bestowed.
COiiEN'S GREAT SALE.
The ladies will read the large advertise-
ment of of Cohen Bros. in this morning's
.SrANDARD un it a great deal of intrc,.rt.
This irmi has always been exc,-editingly
Sppular witb the lair sex. Just k:.ok at
the prices quoted, and you wlU,s,e bow
'itis they always manage to draw the
..crowd. By all means 'attend, Cohen's
great clearing out sale. -
Last August Messrs. Clark & Corbett
opened the carpet palace on Bay street
and have been wonderfully successful.
'This is due in a great measure to the
: unusual popularity of thd estimable
young men themselves, but it is also due
to tue reliability of the goods they han-
dle, moderate prices and promptness in
attending-'to matters entrusted to their
care. Their/business has grown to large
proportions and they are getting ready to
Build an addition to their store 30x50 feet
in 'size. They deserve the fullest mea-
sure of success. ,
There are very few people in Florida
who do not know the great furniture
house of W. W. Cleaveland. The man
and the business go together. For busi-
ness tact very few men surpass this go-
ahead merchant. He handles the im-
mense business under his supervision
with the ability of a lieutenant-general.
He has been successful, too. He under-
stands the furniture' trade about as well
as it can be learned. He knows how to
sell; he knows how to buy, and the mer-
chant possessing these qualities is a good
man to trade with. It is remarkable, too,
the great quantity cf goods that goes
through the large stores, Nos. 26 and 28,
Laura street. Be sure and call on Cleave-
land. You will find a big ad of his in the
paper this morning.
John J. Williams has been unusually
successful in the insurance business.
There is good cause for this, for lie repre-
sents some of the very best companies on
earth, is reliable in all his dealings and
would never think of taking advantage
of anybody in the world, and he is one of
The Merchant's National Bank, one of
the spundest institutions in the Stafe, has
standing that very few institutions of
its kind enjoy, and all through the untir-
ing efforts of its present officers.
Phil Armour, when he conceived the
idea of establishing a branch depot for
the sale of Chicago beef in Jaoksonville,
No Help For It.
Artist-How do you like the portrait?
Sitter-Well, I don't exactly like the
Artist-Neither do I-but it's yours.-
thid cleveest fellow} you ever mel
S Don't forget him when you want to plac
E When it comes to lifr, insurance i
would be hard to find a man who cat
turn down C. B. Towns. There are two
remarkably strong "whys" this should
be thus: He knows extremely well how
f to do it, and then he has a grand corn
pany to work for. The Penn Mutua
takes a back saat for none of them.
There are some men and some firms
that always stand at the head. They do
not know how to ,follow-they', lead
Such a firm and such men are W. B
Clarkson and C. (C. Robertson. They
have studied the real estate business witi
the patience and industry bof the untiring
g studentt, with the opportunity of practi
0 cal application of a successful and largi
e business. They have won in a compare
s tively short time laurels in business won
s by very few young men, Personally
I they are popular-as business 'men they
t are almost invincible. They have anIos
enviable reputation, and the/man whi
places business in their hands by s&doinj
S-consults his own interest. :
Mr. JuliusSol6mdn has .been in thi
cigar and tobacco business in Jaqkson
ville about four years. Mr. Solomon hat
been associated with Mr. William Stock
ton in the tobacco business up to within
- a short time ago, and has enjoyed,in tha
, short space of time thO confidence ant
1 esteem of everyone doing business witi
I him. he being an honest, upright an(
energetic business man with but one ob
ject in view and that is square dealing.
S. ---- .
The Home Investment company ha;
been a great benefit; to many people in
Jacksonville. 'They offer the -following
inducements to investors: 1. No corn
missions are charged for placing loans
.2. Mortgages with interest payable semi-
annually drawn'in name of investor and
by'him held. 3. Foreclosures, when
tiecessary, ate made without expense to
'mortgagee. 4. The monthly installments
required by the association, more than
compensate for any possible depreciation
of. property held for security. 5. Oui
building department gives us a good and
safe' field for investments that could noi
be otherwise occupied. 6. All invest.
nients are fully guaranteed and payable
at your home bank, a responsibility nc
cepted by this association which 'insures
greater care in placing loans.an'd closer
attention after made,, than is exercised
by a loan ageht or broker who is workingg
onduly on a coummisAion. 7. The demand
for money to loan on this plau always
exceeds the supply, so that investors do
not lose interest on account of delay in
placing their funds. For further infor-
matio n and full set of blanks, showing
the system required before the asaocia-
tion w ill makeany investment and guar-
antee it sale, write to Heme Investment
company, 34 Laura street, Jacksonville,
Bexley & Cellon are a firm of two of
r the most enterprising young wholesale
grocerymen in the State. Not quite two
ye-ars iu the business they enjoy the con-
fidence and good will of every one doing
ouainess with them.
One of our prominent advertisers is
Mr. Sig Hess, the hatter and gent's 'uir-
nisbing goods. You can dnd the latest
styles of hats, nec:k-wear and gent's fur-
nishings at his establishment. He is one-
priced, and when you have made a pur-
c.hase of'him you have v4iue receive.
Mr. Julius Salomon, whose advertise-
ment appears in this issue of THE S.IAN-
DARD, is one of our rising young bu-i-
ness men. Having been in .the tobacco
business some four y.ears, th first year
he has unceasin enjoei d tfeerfft.
denc-e, good will and exeelient patronage
of everyone. NMr, Salomon will etinbrk
in the wholesale tobacco business in the
near future aud hopes to receive a' con-
tinuance of his former excellent patron-
age which be so justly deserves.
Phil Kurts is a wholesale and retail to-
bae'ooi-it. He is practi'al in his business
and as for a judge of meersbchaum pipes,
he has uo peer in thas state.
John H. Fowler, has his steam and gas
fitting working the end of 40 and 42U E.
Bay street. He hires rom twelve to
fitCen men the year round, and is a
business man ,with very few equals.
J H. Kornahreng, Mammoth soda-
water bottling establi-shment is the largest
of its kind in the Stale. It is situated
,at the east end of the Meyer & Mullers
block and is exceptionally well appoin-
The new tonsorial parlor at No 7 E
Bay st. isa marvel of elcanlinessand beau-
ty and, Mr. Clemi Dec'ier, its proprietor
deserves great credit for its pre eut stan-
dard of excellence.
MNI. J. C'onrny isa na %ell known in Ja.'k-
sonviile as any ".crai"-ker" can he. His
establishment i- open to the footsore ani
weary and his lunches.and beverages can
be vour-hed tr by every newspaper muan
in the eity.
The Tremont house, Situated as it is on
one of the inost prominent thoroughfares
in the city and with such popular young
men as Messrs. Dodge and Cullins as pro-
prietors, deserves the very best patronage
the city can afford.
Mr. Frank M.:Lund, Florida agent for
the "Sunlight Lamp," is a jovial, whole-
souled gentleman, ever ready with a joke
and is quite a poet.
W. P. Gifford & Co., real estate and
phosphate dealers of west Bay street, can
without doubt claim to be the largest real
estate dealers in the State.
Stein & Sargent are among our fore-
most business men, having that ability
and tact to build up a business
where others would have failed.
Alfred Lowensteinu, with headquarters
in the new city market, is doing a very
fair business despite the extremely
warm weather and dull times.
Jas. A. Farwell and his carpet cleaner
are constantly at work extracting Flor-
ida soil from the carpets of the different
households of the city. Mr. Edward
Getting, his trusted assistant, is ever on
the alert to receive an order,, to clean a
carpet or place a suit of furniture.
The Geo. F. Drew Hard ware Company,
though sustaining a very heavy loss by
the late fire, are as busy as ever, and are
patiently awaiting the erection of the new
buildings in course of construction on
the old Mahawk Block site to move back
t. must have been inspired by something
e more than human, for it is a god-send ,t
it Julius Slager & Company's auction an
n commission house is one of the most re
o liable auction houses in the State. M'Z
d Turner, the junior partner, is a hustle
v and thorough business man.
l CELEBRATING THE -)AY.'
Wilsons' Battery Greets the Fourth by
s Salute of 44 Guns.
. The members -of Wilson battery ar
. certainly a pdtrioti body. Before satt
rise yesterday morning they assembled
Sat their armory i. their neat-fittin
g fatigue uniforms and side-arms ready t
- celebrate independence day. The tLIA
Showitzers were drawn by itwo tepms :
. blooded horses hauled the pieces from th
n armory to the, points assigneda them 01
F the viaduct, where they were to do ho.2o
y to the day bya salute of forty-fo.ur gun
t in honor to the -forty-four states in th
0 .Union.. The first detachment under th
g immediate command of Capt. Turned
was stationedat the entrance to the road-
way leading to the Savannah, Florid. aim
e Western.depot apd- there nred iaeuty
two. guns.r The second detachment under
the command of First Sergeant Emer-
was stationed at the passage ay iead in
Sto Beaton &Upson'smachine itn ks, they
t firing absalute of twenty-two guns, niak
Sing a forty-four-gun salute by the bat
h tery, firing 'at intervals of one minute
The firing commenced on the minute o
sunrise and ceased only when forty-fou
guns were fired.
Owing to a slight 'accident occurring to
Sergeant Ball last Thursday he was no
s able to do duty,and Sergeant Tillman o
n the Fifth infantry, U. S. regular, sam
g tioxad at St. Augustine, took nis place.
After the national salute was tired the
. men mounted 'their,pieces and proi.ee h I
- to the armory.
D A Liberal Clerlc.
' An Austin colored pastor named Bledsc
I has made 'himself very unpopular with
Jint Webster. He was -passing the house
r of Jim Webster, on ,Austin avenue, whet
I the proprietor called him 'in.
t "Come. pareon, nndhab a piece ob cakLe
Sand a glass on wine. 'Ds lheah am my bufrl
8 The reverend gentleman accepted the
invitation. There waska large uncut cake
i on the table, and the clergyman was urged
to cut it.
"Whar shall I cut it?" \e tsked, taking
sup the knife and looking at the cake in a
bewildered sort of a way.
"You kin, jess cut hit whareber you
"Which? Say dat ober once moah."
"Jess cut hit whareber yer sees fit., par
A smile lit up the dusky features of the
humble toiler of the Lord's vineyard, and
he remarked fervently:
f "'se much obleeged to yer. Jeems. I
b'leeve de bea' place to cArve dis heah am
in de seclusion ob my own house," and
cvrapping np the cake in a newspaper, he
carried it off under his arm.-Texas Sift
Almost Bsr.4"pg with Talent.
Great Architect Good morning Mr.
Suburb. Think of building another honsel
Mr. Suburb-No. l.called to inquire it
you wouldn't, take my lon as a student in
your office. With the right ti-aining, he'll
be a .tine architect some day.
'"Has he shown any marked talent for
"Talent? He's overflowing with archi
tecturil talent. I w-ish you could bee the
hencoop he put. up for me laAst week."
'. "'-nrumph-.- W'at-.i---t-.here- remarkable
"He designed It for a $10 hencoop and, it's
coat $150."-Good News.
Shopkeeping la the Subnrbs.
Suburban Customer-Eight centanyard?
is that the best you can do?
Suburban Merchant-L[t Is, ma'am. Cost
me seven and a half.
Suburban Customer-I won't pay it. I
can get exactly the same thing In the city
for seven cents.
Goes away indignantly, spends twenty
ceurd' for car fare, sacrhices half a day, and
saves fourteen cents in the purchase of a
roll of calico.-Chicago Tribune.
A pResvied 'Opinion.
"I was pleased to call that cake of yours
a'perfect symphony..as you may reitem-
her," said yoring Mr. Fints, about, two
hours after dinner.
"I want to revise that expression. I feel
now as though I had. swallowed a whole
Wagnerian opera."-indianapolis Journal.
The Mystified Waiter.,,
Gent-I can't drink this soup.
Waiter takes away the bowl and fetches
Gent--I'cAn't take this soup, either.
Waiter-Beg your 'paron, sir; why'6ot,
Gent--Because you haven't brought me a
spooni-Humoristische Blatter. ,
"This seems like one of the old fashioned
one rrn, performances, dearest. doesn't it?"
lie whispered rAs be slipped the golden cir-
cl-et :n her tinker.
"I don't know, Harry," she answered
dubiously, "but I am afraid there will be
something of acircus when you speak to
TIThe Social .Whirl.
Trotler-What has become of Struckile?
When I left he was making desperate ef-
forts to get into the first society.
Homer-By the time he got in, the people
who then composed the best society had
bursted up, so he is now as badly off as he
was before.-New York Weekly.
Chappie-Mawn, Cholly. How's Pelham
Cholly-Vewy low, death boy. He was at-
tack~'I by a second and more seveah ideah
last ight, and he's dweadful weak today.
A Measure of Intensity.
Widow of landed' proprietor (showing a
new suitor over her estates)-Well,,what
do you think of this property?
Suitor-My admiration for you grows
with every kilometrel-Chronique.
Not a Rapid Counter.
Farmer-Pat, did you count all the pigs
when you drove them into the yard.
Pat---Yis, sor, Oi did, all but wan, an' he
run so fast that Oi couldn't count him,
The rornm's In disorder.
T r. (at a on the table.
Theflower-stand upset.and thbeinisch-eftopay.
Ani dJohnny is screaming
As loud as he's able.
Foc nothing goes right. whn mamma's away.:
lWhat a scent of discomfort and con-'
fusion home would be if. mamma did
not return. If your wife' is slowly
breaking down, from :a combination of
domestic cares and female disorders,
make it your first tuisinec:s to restore
her health. Dr. Pieiee's Favorite Pre-
scription is without a peer as a remedy
for feeble and debilitated women, and is
the only medicine for thes'class of mala-
dies known as "female diseasesI which
4I sold, by druggists, under a positive
guarantee from the manufacturers'that
it will give satisfaction, in every case, or
the mouey will be refnfided. It is a
positive cnre for the m'st complicated
cases. It's an invigorating, restorative
tonic and a soothing and strengthening
nervAile. imparting tone and vigor to the
whole system. It's a legitimate medi-
cine, too-carefully compounded by an
experienced physician, and adapted to
woman's delicate organization,
Jacksonvill. Stables HOTEL .
-AND- Tremont House,
HORSE EXCHANGE. Foesnhm.
.H HS. iSHIEi AN'S ACCEPTr4CE.
He is' ow Director General aft the Emanci
patron Proelamation Association.
The following. communications have
been received; 'and ,we gladly comply
with the request to, publish the same:
JACKSONVILLE, Fla., July 4, 1891.
To thb. Editorol The Standard.1
DEAR. SIR: Please publish the letter
herewith enclosed as it is one of public
concern, and we desire it to reach the
masses. Thanking you in advance for
this desired favor, Iamn respectfully, etc.,
JoHNt W. JONEdS, Secretaryv E. P. A.
The letter of *acceptance is as follows:
CITY or JACKSONVILLt, July 4, 1g91.
John; W. Jones. Elq., Sceretarv of E. P. Associa-
DEAR SIRn: Wtth great pleasure I re-
ceived, and with considerable interest
read your communication of the 26th
ult., accompanied with resolutionspassod&
by the Emancipation Proclamation
I accept with feelings of filial affection
to my people, and a high esteem of lhe
honor conferred upon me by the assoela-
rion in the election of director gouera: of
the E. P.A.,aud will endeavor to hold the
first And till the responsible charge eu-
trusted tome, I respectfully beg to make
the following suggestions:
1. I In unity there is strength.) I would
advise a call in each county in the state of
Florida, as follows: Eachi county shall
be entitled to three members n ho shall
set as a state board of directors.
2. Said state board of directors shall
meet on the 12t.h of September next for
consideringg the tirst day of January of
each year forth celebration of the Eman-
J. To advertise for proposals for the
purchase or lease of suitable grounds for
a colored state fair grounds.
4. To take Into consideration as a whole
the principles and plans laid in the gen-
eral appeal isuedu in January last with
oilers of suggestion, addition, amend-
5. Thestate board shall have power to
appoint a county board of directors for
caid county, said county directors to
found a board of trade for the put pose of
supervising and superintending the in-
terests of the colored people of each
county so represented.
6. It would be highly desirable for the
state board to take into consideration the
advisaoility of vicing with other citizens
and counties in forming plans,for aecol-
ored exhibitat the world's fairat Chicago,
Ill., inasmuch as the Florida legislature
has failed to make an appropriation for
die representation of our beautiful Land
Witih: the above suggestions, I a'rain
thank the association thiououb you and
respectfully request you will lay this,
m. letter of acceptance, before the houor-
able members at the next meeting. With
consideration for yourself, I am, most
Fine Livery Turnouts
AT REASONABLE RAT S.
Hlores and Mules, Tor Sale
At Lowest Market Prices.
NICHOLS & CLARKSON,
Cur. Bay aid Cedar. Telephone No. 267
S1D. W. TRUMPELLEI,.
--AND DEALER IN-
51 West Bay Street,
--Wholeshle Dealer in-
CIGARS-:-AND -:- TOBACCOS
67 West Bay Street,
The Jackeonville Auction and Commis-
sion Honse of ,
JULUSSLAGER & CO.,
S. anuiaciureirs of
Soda Water, Sarsaparilla, Gin-
ger Ale, Selzer,
AND SYRIIUPS OF ALL AID.
Pule Agent- for the
Diamonds. Watches and Jewelry
32 West Bay S;reet, Jacksonville, Fla.
Special at-tention paid to out-door aue.
tion sales of Real Estate, Live Stock,
Furniture and all kinds of merchandise.
Money advanced on personal, property.
', =A15 WEST BAY ST,
Carride the Largest Stock of
Meershaum Pipes and Briarwoods
IN THE STATE.
Special Inducements to the Wholesale
Trade in Cigars and Tobacco.
ONr )."N" N
63 WEST BAY STREET.
JACKSONVILLE & ATLANTIC.
Time Table in Effect ApriI 26, 1891.
Leave Jacksonville................10a. a n. and 5 p. m
Leave Pablo, Beach...... .....7:30 a m and .3 p.
Leave Jacksonville...............10 a. ta. and 2 p. m.
Leave Pablo Beach......7:0 a. min, 1 and 5:30 p. m
IJULIUS HAYDEN. Sup I
J; H. KORNAHREN, PROP.,
72% Bay Sreetl Meygr & Mauller Block.
DON'T. S OI01. YCUQ EYESIGHT
Koroine igh A White Light
Fqnals- Excels O Gs
Elecnec Light IA B'llllascy.
Used for all T '. urpes.
Kerosene f i All Dese rfpUon
Also, Head OiLR.,,Sleam-
L4ghtl, signals .. .e 'e
cor ltreer and ..
FRANK M. LUND, GEN. At.
KEBEP 6cPSTANrLY ON ,-
A. Fine Assortnint or Foreigi'and Do--
mestie Goods. .
86Hoaln~n tret near i)a
Jacksonville, Fla., June 27
Notice is hereby given that
on and after' Monday,'the 8th,
day of July, 1891, I'slill pro-
ceqd to issue distress Tarrants
to be levied upon the property
of any and all persons whose
taxies levied by the city, of
Jacksonville for year 1890,
shRil then remain unpaid, to
cqilect by sale the amount of
said taxes and cost.
WILLIAM A. BISBEE.
Treasurer and Collector of Tax-
eO for the City of Jacksonville.
Futon Ma:ket meats and
tne finest oysters to be ob-
tained: are the speciatip!s at
Conroy's cho house.1 ,
THE GREAT SOUTHERN FURNITURE HOUSE
E. L. ROOT & CO.,
(Successors to C. FI. Lord & Co.)
Wholesale and Retail Merchants,
OCALA, -,- FP.LA.
We Carry a large and select stock and cordially invite the public to call and examine before bn -t
ing elsewhere. We defy competition, selling, as we do, on close margins, and buying in car lod'
lots, w'e are prepared to meet the demands of the public at prices within the reach of all.
also carry a complete stock of UNDERTAKER'S GOODS, attend funerals and guarantee sabsl 1.
in every particular. ,
-: HOME :-
Baer's, 34 West Bay Street.
Mike Conroy's place seems to
be the headquarters for all lov-
ers of good things to eat and
Investment Building and Loan Assaciatlon,
341AURA STREET, JACKSON-V!V0t,FLA.
AUTHORIZED CAPITAL, $1,000,000.
SUBSCRIBED CAPITAL, JUNE 1st, $200,600.
PAID UP CAPITAL, V7,63(.241.
BaSatisfactorf Beference Given When Required.-ti S s/"
L. R. BENJAMIN, Secretary
THE DAILY FLORIDA STANDARD ,SUNDAY. JULY. 5. 1891L
F. W. Cook's Brqwing Co'.e Eoport Beer
Deders in All Kinds of Goos, in PintrandHalfPints.
WALZER'S TRUNK FACTORY. JACKsOVLLE.- -, r ,D.
WALZER'S TRUNK FACTORY. J41CK'ONVILLE; .- .- .FpR.IDA,
I ~ /. ,,,
I~ ~ ~_ d 1
Rates, $2.00 to $3.00 Per Day.
.sSpecial Ratteby the Week. w ,
Dodge &CulUis, Proorietorg
JUNE 2, 189 .;
The DuVal Hotel
On-:-the -:- European -:-Plan.
IHE .leaitn y ''o lic in Jacksonville during
l. summer season. L ge 'airy, r.om,
southern and eastern exposure. Rooms "e per
day and upwards. H. PECK,
T. J. MOTT, Jr.,
SIGN :-: PAINTER
24 Cedar S9teet,
-JASONVILLE, FLO- DA.
T1ANII1T TT .
J. H. SHERMA.N.
SOUCK MObT POPULAR TOWN.
How the Vole Stood at 6 P. M. Testeiday.
The vote at 6 p. m. yesterday stood as
c rala ......................................... .................. I
.ir eu Cuve i'rin .gs ......... ......................... 9
Pal ,ha ..se..... ................. ... ... ..... ..... ... .. I
'fall ha ies ... .. .... ....... ...... ...... ......... ...... 1
Laket r ..... ................. ........ ...............
B artow ............... ...... .................. 0
D c L ai ,d .. ...... L ............... .. .. .......... ....... ........ 1
urlr inoo................ ............... ........... ..... 1
It nt n diina ............... ....... 0
S a iord ........... .... :. I
-t A -, ctine .. .... .. ........... ...... ..... .
Enti rprl-e ................... .. ... ....................... 09
Gainet iles................... .......... ................ .. u
Remember, it costs but 0I cents a vote.
Send in your dimes, stating whi.-h ton n
you vote for.
:: >" :,, -. :/y
THE DAILY FLORIDA STANDARD. SUNDAY. JULY 5. 1891
DANCING TO THE STATION.
Punblo Opinion. Waas with Him, but It
SWas No Go.
Yesterday forenoon a hand organ man
stopped the wheels on which his music was
mounted in South street. near the Pavonia
ferry, and started off with the lively air of
"The Girl ILeft Behind Me," IHe hadn't
ground out over dozen bars when a small
.manu'with a new straw hat on his head and
his dungaree trousers stuffed into his boot-
legs, stepped out from the crowd, flung his
hat down and began to shuffle.
"Here, you quit that" called a police-
man, as the crowd began to laugih.
"No law agln dancing in thie laate of
New York, and I know it!'" replied the
man. "fitot two couple forward and
back! forwardd again and salutel Next
two couple forward and back! Forward
again aniid.-- '
S"You mtst stopil" interrupted the of-
*fcer. I '- I '
"All balance to parinersl Partners
swingl Swing witch the gal .behind you!
Hil WhoopI Hoe'er down, boysl"
"Stop, I say" -called the officer.
S"Twohead, couple lead ip to the right!
Ladies'oh'augel. Half promenade! Bal-
ance all' topzartners, and swing with the
gal behind you! Hi! Hil Let 'er flicker!"
"I shall have tO arrest you!" said the of-
ficer, as he seized (he "man by the arm.
'"Arrest and be hanged! Side couples lead
np.I Ladies change! .Half promenade
Balance to corne, and swing with the
"Come alongI" said the officer as he
pulled him away. ."
-"For flopping my hoofs around to that
glorious old tuner" :
,. "Well, all right--shoot away, but I'll
S bust the law if it takes me a week and
Costs me thii ty-seven dollars."
/ And the crowd cheered him and declared
:'. ,the officer had no soul.-New York World.
,,, Alls Well That EndS- Well.
.', The "intelligent cdmp0ditor", does not-
often perpetrate a moro beneficent blun-
deibthan was. conmitteil in Brooklynthe
Other dfay., tlie outcome of which was the
reconciliation of a.1 hu-baud and wife who
hadl become '-crioisly estranged. After a
domestic quarrel of a strenuous nature the
'"man hetook liiii-'lf to a net paper office,
Where ie wiou- nit advertisement stating
S. ibhatho umould not be responsible forhL.i
wife's deits. Desiring two insertions of
S it, he wrote over it, "For two days."
SWhen lbthe "itd" appeared it announced
that, 1`1- for two days only he would not be re
.'spons;lpleasaforesaid. The wvfesaw itL if
Scourse. iand was no greatly struck by its
comical impAcct that she forthwith sought
: her Irate hu,-biand, andina short time they
peacefully buried the hatchet. All on ac
coun f of a printer's stupid mistake. Truly
hemuilded bettor than he kiew, atnd was
instrumental In causing the wrath of man
to eventuate in domestic harmony.-New
York Tribune. ,
What'It Meant. ''
He-Then you wish to consider our en-
gagement at an end?
She-Yes; and if you think I aan going
to allow you to treat me so when we're
married, you are very much mistaken.-
I ~ '-
HIs Only einemd).
In a breach of promise dase counsel for
lbthe plaintiff aked time defendant:
"Didyou'ever kids the plaiutiff'?"
'Yo, -many a time."
6 4 "nw often?"
"I admit ,aviug kissed her almost every
evening when I called to see her."
S "Evey evening?"
Yes; but, I was compelled to do it["
"Compelled; bow's that?"'
"Why, it was the 'only way to prevent
her singing."-Lust ige Blatt.er.
S E% 21"r tliing Else.
"'irst- you had i hooping cough, then
y- ogotio the gr-p, then malaria, and now
S you have j.tunditee. Seems to me you catch
everything In your townn" said Wiggles.
-.- "Yes." said the corn muter. "Everything
except the train I want."-Harper's Bazar
Quite Too Suggestive.
Judge-Now be careful and stick to the
-Witness- Why, my lord, If you were to
c ut me up into sausage, meat., I shouldn't
y\ Banythingd;fferentI-Fliegende Blatter.
A Fast of Reason and an Eb'. of Soul.
She-There w-ssu't much laughtcror con
Versation at your en.d of the table Ddn',
.'' y Er stl y-m)ur young lady have anything li
le-Ohl, ye-an appetite.-Life.
A T.ttr Id I.
Nsow iRavonla Khan
Was as finde m -an
As evc-r you' want to so.,
He lived in state
As a potentate
In distant Tartary. ,
But his daughter Loo
Was a maiden who,
Being neither young nor fair,
With a sawlike voice and a temper tart,
Was a regular drrig on the nuptial mart-
For to marry her none would dare.
But thIe potentate,
With (tlIo landless Tartar swells,
Resolved to try
And a spouse supply
For this cream of Tartar beles.
rn vain woro bribes
Among the tribes,
And Bi he caught a Tartar,
And offered to him, without wvaste of breath,
The choice of boiling in oil to death,
Or a marriage with his darter.
The Taitar grim
Shook in eyery limb,
But manfully mado reply.
S"If you offer life
With such a- wife
I rather prefer to die!"
Says the khan, "My lad.
if things aro so bad,
I think I'll change the group.
'TIs you had better live, by far:
To Tartar Loo we'll say ta-ta,
And put her in the soup!"
..... -H.... arvard Lampoon.
ihe Lafte Them.
A Darvous wo0an was on board a Maine
Central train the other day, on her way to
Auburn. At every station she jumped up
and asked, "Is this Auburnu?"' although
the newsboy had assured her often that
she should be notlfled when that place was
. At last the place was retrlee'l, the name
of the station was called, and, as it hap-
pened, the newsboy was near at hand.
"Do 1-do I-do I leave the cars here?"
inquired the anxious passenger.
"Yes, ma'air," answered the newsboy.
"unless you wish to take them with you."
The lady looked several volumes at him
and slammed the door as she went out.-
A Friend In Need.
A poor man in rags asked alms in a pub-
lic thoroughfare. A gentleman gave him
two soldi, and said:
"You might at least take off your hat
when you beg."
"Quite true, but then the policeman
yonder might run me in for breaking the
law; whereas, seeing us converse together,
he will take us for a couple of frieuds."-
I may be "yaller,"
Arid covered with fleas,
But my pants, thank the Lord.
Don't bag at the knees.
He Knew Hils Business.
She came into a Woodward avenue gro-
cery store arid slapped her basket down on
the lid of a sugar barrel with a crash.
"I got three pounds of lard here yester-
day," she said, "and paid cash for it at
credit prices." .
"'Yes, ma'tm," stuttered the clerk. "No,
ma'am; we always make a discount for
cash," he said in correction.
"Well, whatever you did," she went on,
"I want to say it was short half a pound,
and if it happens that way again I'll quit
By this time the proprietor had come for
ward, and he took the matter in charge.
"Did you say half a pound short, mad-
am?" he politely Inquired.
"Of course, I'did; are you deaf?"
"No, madam, but I was'up on the third
floor, and the speaking tube from this floor
has got a wad of nice fresh butter fast in
it; butter is-going up, you know."'
"Is it?" she exclaimed. "Weli. give me
five pounds right away." I j
,"As to .the lard, madam,"' continued the
suave and portly proprietor, as he noted
down the order, "I am glad that it showed
'up iso. well. 'That lard is warranted to
mkke pie crusts, biscuits, pastry and every
thing you pu.t ,r in shorter to the'quantity
used than any lrd] ever put on the market,
but 'I b had no idea, madam, that it was
equal to mnakjng its own-weight short a
half pound in every three. Really, madam,
I'll gladly gpve you the extra half pound
for your disinterested, unsolicitedtestimo-
nial to its excellence. 'Jolin'-to the clerk
-'wrap up an extra .half. pound of lard and
put it with the five pounds of butter for
Mrs.. Blank.' Anything 'else today, mad-
And before she knew what she was doing
she had ruin up a bill of ten dollars and left
the- store in good humor, with four or five
pretty advertising cards for the children.-
Detroit Free Press: -
The Matter Explained.
Young Hankinsion (making a call)- -You
have bal that parrot a long time, Miss
Miss Laura-Yea. wre have bad him sev_
"Quite intelligent, is he not?"
"Very He can imitate almost any
"They have a remarkably clever parrot,
over at the CasterlIns'. Miss Laura Itcanr
imitate the sound of a kiss to perfection
Is that among the accomplishments of our'
feathered friend here in the corner:"
tlndignantlyi: "No, sir. He does not at
tempt- an imitation of a sound Le is not ac
customed to hear, Mr hlunkinson.' ( ,
The Parrot-Wait, George, dear, till 1
take thia bird out of the room.-Chicago
Getting Out or it,
The little six-year-old daughter of a
Buffalo lawyer extricated herself from a
difficulty the otherday with tact. Sie had
jutlt recovered from a long illness, and sat
bj)liered up in bed feebly counting her
pennies. She decided that there were
twenty-nina.and her papa rave her another
to make the number thirty. Later her
nmo tier helped her to count them and they
found thirty-one. The father then entered
a protest and asked her to return his
penny, as she'had obtained it under false
pretenses. She looked up in doubt from
the little pile of pennies to her father and'
"I 'dess I can't give it back to you; for I
can't tell which one you gave me."-
My Lady's Hair.
It is not dark like raven night;
Nor Is it fair;
Nor is it burnished with the light
: That bronzed the hair ^
Of those fair Saxon maids of old,
Of whom the minnesingers told
And sung with sweet inspired flow
So long agol
It hath a sweet, hypnotic smell
Of flowers rare,
That wove about my brain a spell--
This incensed suarel
I worshiped-but the charm for me
Has vanished, in a dream I see
My lady's hair coiled tenderly
S Upon a chair!
-C. G. Rogers in Detroit Free Press.
A Great Future Before This Boy.
Mr. Figg-What on earth is all that yell-
Tomnmy-afs me, paw. I am hollering
like a locomotive. I'm fhe best hollerer in
Mr. Figg-I see nothing to be proud of
Tommy-But I do, paw. When us boys
play cars with Johnnie Brigg's .wagon, I
got to sit in the wagon and yell, while the
other boys .do the pulling.-Indianapolis
Johnnle Wasn't Sorry.
"I am truly sorry, Johnnie," said the
friend of the family, meeting the little boy
on the street, "to learn that your father's
house was burned down, yesterday. Was
"'Don't you waste no grief on me," re-
plied Johnnie. "All of paw's old clothes
were burned up in that fire, and maw can't
make any of 'em over for me this time.
I'm sll rightl"--Troy Press.
Cove'riug It Up.
"You. bad boy, you have made a grease
spot on the new sofa with your bread and
jut.er," said Mrs. Fiazietop to her son
"Never mind, ma. you can sit on it when
there is company in the parlor. "-Texas
Dashaway-Well, old man, I see you a're':
b(.ck from your western tur. What part
did you take?
Billboard-The heavy villain. You see
this rin. around my neck? That shows
-the part I took in a banging scene.'
Das baway- leavensl who suggestedsuch
a realistic thing?
Billboard (sadly)-The audiendce.-New
Forgot the Wrong Thing.
A young woman got on the train at Pon-
tiac with a pug d(log which showed consid
arable, reluctance to travel.
"Don't lose Don!" shouted her friends
from the platform.
The train was moving off! .but more,
goodhys were wafted to the pug, who
snarled and showed the whites of his eyes.
and objected to going into the car. -
But one passenger pulled him iin at the
fore and another pushed on -lifim aft, and
the young woman "dlearied" and cooed
over hiim, and he was .finally landed, sulky
nuid still, iu a seat in the dritwing room
. When the conductor camb around he saw
rhedog. If there is anyonething a con-
.or hates more than another, it is aIpug
"That anhinal ni't gao into the bag-agv
car," he'aid iuI a crescenilo %oire.
"Then I will go with him," answered the
young woman decidedly.. ..;'
"We don't' carry passengers .in the bag
gage car. I'll take care of him 'mysel..
Ticket, please." .":"
The young woman,' still clasping her
dog, felt in her pocket, and began to look
troubled. Then she examiniud heesachel.
"I--l left my pocketbook in-the depot ti
Pontiac. It had my ticket and twele 'dol
.lars.in.it., Qh, what shall I do?" -"..
Her distress am i-ed the passengers. who
mistook the cause of it. ..
."Anything the matter with te dog?'
-asked an- old traveler 'iu the s bal behind
t :..--X'- -- ,-----"" ".. ..
' "Oei the window and -give hi m. air.'
suge.sted another. "
Still clasping her pet. the, ypting woman
got off at tne tirt station to return to
Pontiac. while the conductor 4crli1ded
about,women losing tbeir pocketboolts.
and the juvenile passengers called after
her. : ,'
"Hang on-to the d-o-r-g.",- Detroit F ree
: Under the Silent WatVhes."' e -
First Clock-Always glad to see -your
face round'. ;You're not idle. I1 notice,. ::'
Secoid"(4lock- No, I manage to keep my
haul' going from hour to hour, but I
mean to strike. / "
First Click-Whbnt for?
Second Clock-For twenty four hours.
Say old ninu. you -aeiu ruintdown
'First (Clock-Yesa. niy weight's fallpn off.
Lost my second hand the other day. you
Second Clock-No danger of getting the
grip from ou, then. ,
First Clock-No, but your hours are
numbered, neverthelti.--Dr.ke's Maga-
He Was No Whistler.
A certain Detroit employer hates.a man
who whistles at his work, and always asks
on that pint. The other dayan' apIplicant
called on him.
"So you want a job?" he inquired.
"Yes, sir," was the polite reply. -
"Well, the first thing I want to know is.
do you whistle at your work?"
"I never have, sir, before."
"Ah? What, kind -of work have you
been doing?" .
"Glass blowing, sir."
The employer took his case under ad-
yvisement.-Detroit. Free Press.
A Change for the Better.
Fogg-Ahb, Fenderson! You're coming
to the club tonight.
Fenderson I was coming, but I'v'e
changed my mind.
Fogg-Gracious, man! that is all the
more reason for your coming.-Boston
He Was Not a Purchaser.
Colonel Lotts (of Boomville)-Five years
ago, sir, you could have bought the -site of
this thriying city for a mere song.
Visitor-I couldn't. I can't sing.--Har-
The Czar's Suit.
Czar of Russia (just out of bed)-What
has become of my undershirt?
Valet-Please, your majesty, the black-
smith's putting fresh rivets in it.-Yankee
Jonofan Whiffles Smifl
Yo' heah me,
Don' yo' came aneah me,
'Niless yo' %,int er boff
On de mouf
'Bout er mile!
Don' yo' smile
When 1 say
Jonofan \Viiffie Stmif.
('oz I fe'tis
Jes mad from ,-ad ter heels
No such pus.,onrt i ps
De honey tru):ii uhemmee lips!
Stop yo' teasing'
And yo' squeezia':
Had to Blame Something.
Not a great while ago one of Quitman's
popular disciples of Blackstone was de-
fending a negro charged with having
stolen a pair of shoes. When he took the
'case he did not know of the conclusive evi-
dence the prosecutor had. That individual
testified that he found his shoes on the
thief's feet. Of course he was convicted
in spite of th eloquent effort of the law-
yer to save him.
"I don't blame you, boss," said thefather
of the boy, addressing the lawyer; "I don't
blame de judge, an' I don't blame de jury,
but I does blame dat testimony."-Quit-
man (Ga.) Press.
Face to Face with Nature.
She-Your society refreshes me greatly.,
He-Thank you. Then you won't mind
if I stay another hour?
She-Oh, dear, no! You have such a
country air about you it's a perfect picnic
to be in your presence.-Life. -
Not Fiunny After All.
Of course it was a good joke. Hadn't
the boss said that he didn't want every-
body in the office running in to see him on
every little pretext? Hadn't he told one of
the clerks that if the latter wanted any-
thing brought to his attention he should
speak to his immediate superior and have
the matter come to him through the prop-
Naturally, in view of this, every one was
tickledwhen the assistant bookkeeper said
to the bookkeeper:
"Mr Smith, will you please ask Mr.
Brown to ahsk Mr Wilkinst.asicN Mr John-
son to auk the bu-s if I can get off Friilay
at 4 o'loc '" ,
I le bookkeeper saw the humor of the
thing at once and promptly delivered ':the
message to Mr. Brown, and, so it went up
step by step to the boss, who smiled a sick-
ly sort of -mindle when the request was re-
pealed to him.
"Ah. 3es," he said. "tihe assistant book-
keeper seems to be a great stickler foroffice
"Yes, sir." returned Mr. Johnson: "he
was HxmOUs Lt.it LIle request should reach
you thruugli the proper channels."
"Quite rightt" said the boss. "Nuw. I
might call lim In and give him my answer
in person, -but that would harnJlly be in
conformity with is .idea of propriety,
w o u ld it ?,/" ,, : -' : ",'"
"Well, sir, I suppose it- is only a little
"Yes, ies, of course. Very amuslhn, this
.tepladaer Lu-in-ss. Now. Mr. Johnson,
will oii please tell Mr Wilkins o Ltell Mr.
Brown to'tEll Mr. Smith to tell the assist-
ant bookkeeper that his services are dis-
pensed with. Aod while you are passing
the message down u you mighbL add that if
we have any more of thiS steplmadder busi-
ness I'li lt-k__rh l-nlie, ltd.!" _. -
"'t Ttit''-"uto- ..Theoit "-C"h iago Tri-
Mitore Than Illis Share.
Of-the.late Bishop Amea the following
anecdote.is told. While presiding over a
certain conference in. the west a member
.began a tirale against' universities. and
education, thanking' God that he had never
been corrupted by contact with a college.
After'proceed in: thus for a few .minutes,
tie bishop lnt.rruptei with the question:
."Do I understand thatthe brother thanks
God for his ignoranceP'
S"Well, yes," was, tie .answer, "you can
put it that way if you want to."
"Well, all I have to say," paid the bishop
'in his sweetest mugi6dal toie, "all-I have to-
say is that i he brbdthr has'a go6d deal to
thapk God tor." -Nw Jersey Mirror.
Requests for Old'i Books.
Mr. Faux, the manager of Smith's li-
brary, has discovered more than; one rival.
among his correspondents to the man who
asked for a copy of "Door's Dant." There
is the gentleman who wrote for "Dive and
Ho," and amndeed his,order when it was
queried to "Ive and Ho," inei'easing it also
by a request for Onuida's "Tricky Trim."
Another correspondent wished to read the
works of "lHarry Stoffle." He must have
been a friend of the Irishman who was
well acquaiunted with the -writings of
"Demmos Tlheenes" and "Thookydieds."-
A Pertinent Question.
They took the Fitch'biurg road from Bos-
tou to T'-iroy. At thie Fills the l)r:mlKe.iuan
,thrust lhis head.in at the tibor and seemed
toj interrogate: f
Alfred hUfus looked iuiqniri'iHiy aoriunm'
the car, awil i iscoveri, h n.i'ibje-t i: nmm
of a phlysicitum's !c:irm'. )ipp)o;,lvl to his fa
"Papa. who is 1 i.k4''-- Ph:mimccumcitl
"Thu Lay of tile i ..,.' ( inur.i ."
Primuns-Briggs has l.ie m calrLing an
heiress, who, by thie way. \v:s (,ld enough'
to be his mother, but she iutirried hisii rival.
Secundus-,- s, I know, nmil iyet Iriggs
sent them an epithalamium lie wrote and
set to in music.
Primus-Very generous. Was it sung
at the wedding?,
Secundus-No. The tune was "OldHun-
To the Letter.
The Guv'nor--Where the-where are all
the lights, Michael?
Michael-Down the well, sorr.
The Guv'nor-Down the well?
Michael-Yis, sorr. The misthress or-
dered all the lights to be lowered, an' that's
as low as I could get 'em!-Judy.
Tramp--Please lend me your fan, lady:
I'm faint. .
Lady-What makes you faint?
Tramp-I just saw a schooner working
its way up the river.-Truth.
Having the Advantage Of Him.
Mr. Hoy Polloy (extending his hand)-
Howdy do; doh't you remember me-,Hoy
Mr. Haulton-Oh-er, yes-Polloy-un-
usual name-that 'stuck; but your face is
such a common one it really escaped me,
"Have you got your house fixed, Uncle
"My house fixed, Frank? What house?"
'"Your house. I heard pop say there was
something the matter with your upper
Hlow It Felt.
Brown-I'd have this infernal tooth out
if I were sure it wouldn't hurt too much.
Mrs. Brown-Make up your mind, my
dear, that you will feel just about as much
pain as you do when you give me a little
money to go shopping.-Epoch.
I Si rUbb~Le..
KNEW A THING OR TWO.
The Old Doctor Was Posted ow tlhe Buafl-
ness End of His Profession.
The young doctor had a fair practice and
the old one had a good one, bat as neither
needed a down town office all the time the
father suggested that they should pool
issues andl rent one between them.
The young man agreed-it was a good
thing for him he thought-and hurried off
to have a suitable sign painted. When de-
livered it read like 0his:'
.... ........ ..............................
DR. T. S. WHITE,
oMFiCZ nouns: 10 A. M. TO I P. M.
DR. N. D1). WHITE.
OFFICE HOURS: 1 P. a. TO 4 P. M.
The old man looked it overand shook his
"It won't do, my boy," he said. "You
haven't that' business instinct that has
made your old father so successful You
may be a good doctor, but when it comes
to signs ,yon keep your eye on the old
Then he put the sign under his arm and
walked out. An hour later he came back
with hi .
. ..... .... ....... ...............................
.o. vOiCE nouns;
10'A. M. TO 4 P. M.
.. ... ... .... .................. ........; ....
"There you are," he said, proudly. "Now
we catch your patients'or mine, no matter
what hour they come. We catch them
morning or afternoon. No use putting a
sigh up' that'll steer the patients of either
one of Us away when the other's sitting in-
side waiting to tinker them up, Medicine
is one thing, my boy,,afid business is
another.' This is bu-ine--."
Then the old man tacKed the sign up on
the door, and caught one of :the young
man's patients the first thiing.
"'That's the way to keep 'em in the fam-
ily," he chuckled. "If I. had a few more
boys Dr. White's office hours would Ibe
"rom t. a. m. to, 12 p. m.-Chicago Tribune.,
A-man ona bench,in City Jall park had
bought a newspaper of a new~b.:,y and] was
turning it abOut 'in his hinisvL when his
"pard" awoke from a brief lumber and
"Now, there ye go againl HFlow many
times have I got ,to tell ye that buying'
ptpero dou't pay?"
"But I want to read," protested the
"But ye can't read. Nobody 6ver showed
,ye how to ri.:d."
"I can inuke out e-sy words."
"But wbit', easy words going' to do for
ye-' Ye go over in Jer--ey apd tramp and
come to a school house. Nobody ain't
home and ye pries up a winder arid climbs
In. Ye wantlLo smoke abou[L then antl ye
bunts around then and tears a leaf Out of a
'rirhmeuc orspellin' book and lights yer
old pipe and goes to sleep. In _about half
an hour ye wakes up and the school house
is all afire and ye have to dij out and make
tracks for ten miles."
"Weill" queried the other. -
'Well, ye finally arrive in New York and
take a seat here and yer so anxious t',
show oil that 5erIedli-ct.lt tiat ye'vegot
to go and buy a paper and speid 'uuff
money to keep us in tobacco fur a whole
week. I say, quit it. Don't ye d) it arsrin
or yer no p-trd of minel"-New York Een.
Tno StrinCgs to His Bow.
A rnusical man, accomp'tnied by a hanI
org-an and a child,] ha- been 'vinq per
f.ir'lances for th.-- -_u welk oil he -.r is -t"
-se-w>or-'ork:'-'Afttr be-n-T.r rt"MTPtW-Sl
tli.: Beethoven, soul st.irrfng simphoni.-.
out of the it.strumnient of torture, the art-itl
.ent the child among the crowd. A gen-
tleman disgorged a nickel.
"I rvanti an'-iler nickell" lisped the coild
"'*W h.t fur?"
"D.ot inikel you put djot cu| in v .1 f .rde
moo-ii', 'lit mine Ciddrrr iih a crotes4ioual
'peggar besides."-Texa. Sit, ngs.
Teachers in the public schools have very-
frequent illustrations of peculiar asoclaL
tion of ideas in the minds of their pupils
Atarecentexamination in geography in
one of the public sehoolpthe teacher asked
''What valAble things are taken our of
"the earth?" Much to her smazenent on,
young hop..ful iinmoedinarely replied:
"Clauis and muiumies."-B-.stuh Titles
Art and Nature.
1 ri,.b-i' n'l--W hat was that you were play-
ing,. my dear? -
Wife-Did you like it?
"It was lovely the melody divine, the.
"It, is the very thing I played last even-'
ing, and you said it was horrid." ,
"WVell, the steak was burned last even-
ing:"-New York Weekly.
.Room at the Top..
Ambitious Youth-Do you know of any
way by which young writers like myself
can make money in literature?.
Magazine Editor-Urnm-there is one,
"I am delighted to hear -that. What
would you. advise?" .
"Keep.a newsstand."-Good, News. ,
/ Over*orked. '
.(- ) *' ^* 1
red lips.-Chicago Times.
SHis Superhuman effort.
Briggs-l see that Spouter has b(
blacklisted for not paying his tailor's t
Grigus-Why. I thought he had sudd
ly become rich.
Briggs-He has. But he is making,
desperate effort to be a gentleman.-Brc
I IVl rUb&I.lLt-. ;'
He Could Stand a Good Deal, but That
1 Was Too Much.
The young explorer strained his bloom.%,-
ing bride to his bosom, but shook his he.-u --
"My love," he said, smoothing with c',-
ressing touch her golden hair, "you do noL
know what you ask. How coulf you en-
dure'the hardships, the pgyiatioins, the suf-
ferings of an arctic vpytge?"
"I am strong, Harold," she pleaded. "I
can eiidure more than you think. If you
leave me behind I shall suffer a thousand
times more than if you take me along.
With you by mny side I! could stand every
hardship and every privation; Havewom-
en never journeyed to the frozen zones?"
"A very few have done so," he admitted,
with some reluctance, "but they were-
specially fitted, doubtless, to-to endure
the intense cold of those atitudes."
"Specially fitted? Look at me, Haroldl
Ain I not young, healthy, vigorous?" ..:
"Y-yes, dear." ,
"Doh't you think I hitve the fortitude to
endure what'say other womatrcaui?" '.
"I--don't, doubt it, )et." "
"Think of m lonelinas', HarolI T-hinT k '
hbow" ., '
'*Thinuk- of seventy degrees below zero.
"I am not afraid of itl" '
A shade of anguish darkened the brow of
the young husband.. .
"How can I tell her?"' he -moaned.L ,
'VHaroldl" ... -
She v.-jlokin'.at him with blazingeycs.
"I "u-Ilt upon ,,our telling me, Harold ..
what i i thut is on your mindl If you
don't 'vih- me to be witLI you'i-
"It i, nut thAt. Xameli0l" he said in a hol-
low v..-ie," mut-bur-hiave- you any idea A;
how 'iitre it is when nimercury freeze. solid.
when Iron ijevomies -o cold it burns you to
touch it, and wben"--
"I have'read bfitall." ".''
"F',tve you ever looked at-at yoursc-lf in
the ".la-,'' ; '" "
WU.it dr, you m..an" r "
"Dou'i yin knov, deare.t, that-that '
ariy expo.eiJ portion of--tof the -umrno or-
gansm would be intanly"-
'W- ll. siri'" .' .
Wi;th a canvul.ive effort he ma.-tereil his
emot ion lIe became frightfully cwlm.
"Amelia." he said, "you are young,
strong, vigornouki aud re..,olute You are
cheerfrielnes iitelf You are the most
charming being in the world. Buit, my
love," he continued In a voice that fell
upon he-r ear, like an Irrevocable decree of
fate,. "yotir nose is too Ion In' the lati-
tide of their polar circle in January, i,
wouldn't l.it-- half an hour. I could never
go through thiLs world with a nos.eles
Before their minds rove unbidden the
%istio)n of the woman with the artificial
nose wvho'e portrait has illuminated all
Lbthe papers in thliecountry for sr many long
'years. They drew closer together shud-
tlered involuntarily, and ereaa silent.-
Jiudige' Rinderstalk is a prominent,- New
\',Urk-r, who is inimefisely wealthy and
clou.er rhau the bark on a dog fle walks
Lhe ititaire distauIce from city ball to his
residrrce ol Ninety-ninth t reet., although
]jmr [ow the heat is very great. There are
street cars running rightL tlo'isdoor. A
friend ail to him:
"It must make you sick to walk eight
milie, t,,A'e to dinner [don'rsee how Ioa
can eat a mo.uthful."
'7 hit'q Ji'lni why I walk," replied Van- .
dEri.-tlk, wr,. ia descended frqmi one of the.
'cri-- r ;-.r.in al. p i --4 -, 1r-a", .
-r-try'l"f,fl It makes Meso tired I can't
e;t If I were to ride home, I'd- have a
-turviuLgappetite, but when I walk so far
I liave o appetite at all when I get home,
ho you see I -;ve both car fare aud dinner.
If I were t, ride hioue I'd eat himself into.
I ie po..rhou-e nn IF-- than a year. I'm suchl.'i
.- he0, "-Tt.-.'xaf Siftlilg!!. -. '-
-in 102 -'ci.'-" aft.igs
The Tired VVI'oman"' EpItspf ,' '
Here lies a paor woman who always was tirerL!.
Who liVciV in a buosB where help was not -
Her laWt w.jrison earth were: "Dear friends, I. -.
Bi gmug -
Whbro ve'al.ing ain't done. nor sweeptuLng nor
Boat everything there Is exact to my wiAhes.
Fur ,vb.-- 1lhey d.n't eat there's no wa&shig of
[Ill ne were loud anthem.i will always be ring-
Blt ha,-ng no voice. I'll get clear of the sing-
fion't iorur- for me now. don't Iourn for mUO
lie'ver- -' *
rm o'ili to dn nothing forever and ever." I
S-Detroll Free Proass.
Whliat terror stills the merry sony? What
uumubs the dlaucers' flying feet? iat woe
hath come the house to greetP The guests
from bunqiiet table fly with a pallid cheek
and glaring eye: the landlord groans, the
feetile clerk turns off the gas, and all ia
dark. Of light and love and mirth bereft.,
t lo.)nely tatveru sr.ill is left to hear Miss
Dell S:rray recite how "Curfew Must Not
RinI 'ronighl."-Burdette in Philadelphia
Unneeusary Force. ,
.Friend-What are you going to do 'it1
this immense revolver?
Dolly Simple-I'm tired of life, me deal
fellah, and I'm going to blow me bwaini
Friend--Pshawi Why don't you jus
take a pinch of snuff and sneeze?-Smit:
& Gray's Monthly.
"Miss Angelina," said young Mr. Brie
less, the barrister, with ill conceal
emotion, "l know that my inexperience '
courts is against me-this is, in fact, n
first suit--)u1 I have an attachment f
you. Will you accept service?"
"Just as you are without one plea
gushed Miss Angelina, as Mr. Briefly
folded her to his breast with legal pre
sion and imprinted a seal upon her roe
THE DULY FLORIDA, STANDARD SUNDAY. JULY 5 1891.
Skyward Pine, that saw it all,
Whisper what thou never knowestll
Many. many things befall
S When the coaxing moon is tall,
Through the tender shade thow .throw.
Blame not me, 0 Pine, too soout
I-ye all beguiled me to Itl
Had It not been night and June,
With the pine breath and the moon.
I had ne'er been bold to do it.
AJh, her. forehead was so white
"Where that soft ray'came and kissed
W Where the happy heaven's light .
Lingered within her asKW right--
As of sister with a ssterl
All our little camp asleep;
'. Only, I at midnigit waking-
Waking to the moon-to creep,
-' Kiss her silent ar-ow-and 'keep
S, ULps aye holter'for that slaking..
S She. 0 Pine, wB nev r know-
S Never blush mnid ter laughter.
'-" She lt 'nothing poorer so,
: I so rich-as who shall go
: Dreamting ft forever after!
-Chawrles F. Lnmmis in Scribuee's.
A MOUNTAIN ROMANCE.
"' They had leftthe rest-of the party, with
..'the guides -and burros, at the rude little
"halfway louse" by the tiny lake that lay
-' like an '4bAong emerald in a. setting of
bronze, and had wandered away-ly them-
Selves-'be, the brown bearded young west-
" ern me-allurgist, with a suodcesful career
-. .-" 'opening- before him, and she, -the white
Ifaced,-de'licate looking sojourner from Bos-
S''tos, wilth her creole hair and eyes.
S: The 'benedictionof a perfect indian sum-
mer afternoon lay upn the 'scene. =The
S cloudless sky so blue',that It .reaMinded her
of the exquisite coloring tlfan Easter egg
at bome; the air, s sstMll that 'even the
trembling of the aspen lea'esceased at in-
Ste'rrals: the haze about the mountain top
like-a golden fog-it was an afternoon that
- made one forget that tiere were ever ex-
tremes of temperature, ,or -that the sun-
ibeams must soon. sink intolthe west. Even,
Sthe gaudy little,. chipmunks, from safe
Seminences, placidly regarded the intruders
With indolent and contemplative eyes, and
.the birds seemed mesiizediinto adrowsy
S'They had sauntered 'for-some time now,
S' aind Madge was getting venyr tired, for the
Sway had been rough. IShe-did not realize
Sthe time nor the ditanee'.'they had wan-
.defed-she only' kniew 'that to her the
Whole thLing was a poem and a paLting'so"
-exqniqite thrt if hlie hbad heard an organ
suddenly burt forth -into one of Handel's
mis.terpieces it would have seemed quite
S. in keeping sitb the place, and sbe would
instinctively have fallen upon her knees.
Bob's thoughts werequhitedifferent. He,-
too, was a lover of 'nature-and capable of
: deep feeling, but ; ,perfect; Colorado after-
m ,noon was not new -to ;him, while his love
i;for Madge, was; and .his pleasure came
,,- ., from seeing her lkeen 'but placid enjoy-
ment. It was no accident, on his part that
they were separated dfromithe rest, and he
realized fully thaz -they had been gone
Over an hour and were a long distance
from the lnae. His happiness lay in being
alone with her, in watChing the waves of
; snrj-ie and pleasure ripplin" over her
face as new shapes anpdi nq.w landscapes
opened upon her miewin answering the.
Childlike 9 nestiouathi.t bubbled from the
-dark eyes. iand prmrty lip%. and more that
". all In the tbiu.i'gN4uch of the slender
arn and the, so.ft, warm; hands as bhe -
sisted her over Lhe-rough places. It way,
S .heaven to him and 'could uct last long -
-:enough. ". I
But when at last shegave a weary little
'-sigh and sat down .upon a convenient log '
as they reached a bit.of level, saying, "Oh..
dear, I'mr so tired" tie responded quickly-
S "I think, patrhaps, we've.gone far enough.
It's gettig alouin the afternoon and iL
'time to start balk."
S"'re we very far from-them!" she asked
isnddlcoy, Eccming to realize for the first
ttime that, they Btight be.
**Abo(it a mile, I should-say, but I really -
L haven't kept mu-h track of the distance.
.-and this parn. of Lmhe trail ia somewhat new
After this there was -silence for some
,time. He saw now that she was quite ex
haunted, and it occurred to him that the
... altitude.was -having -some-effect. upon her
iRe blamed himself ;inwardly for his
"' thoughtlessness,'aid 'w.a about to ask her
if: she had trouble.-in breathing, when a
,sudden chill in the atmosphere, accom-
,panied by a movement of the air that set
'he tipens to thiserio violent ly, followed
Sby a gradu.ail limming of the sunshine,
Ca, au..e ltem to c ,-nee siunltuaneously to-
-ward the sun. What appeared i.c. Madge
like. a fog was hurrying across it, and
rapidly r,.\,iang denser, and as she looked
Iup troa-ird the lighea point, visible in the
west ,she. couiild see tbhe.gray, mistlike sub-
stnnee stealing in between and around the
rpcks and pines awl sweeping -silently
do -vfi..toward them. He answevel her
Slook of in,'Crr,-gatio-u by saying somewhat
"Clouis! A changeofiweatheri Irmight
.have known that the heat -this afteernoon
meant something if I hadaft been thinking
He stofiped abruptly andicolored; but-she
'lead turned.and was absorbed-in the curious
ttransforruation that was going on, and lost
dais last lwa:spoken words.
The grsa column -had ,completely ob-
scured tbe'sun and was mioring rapidly
i oward them now, leaving -.ehind a great
_gray walL They both sthisered, and he
.eiprang briskly to his feet.
"As soon as you are rested, Miss Cham-
berlain, I think we had better .start back.
It'.looks as though we might ha.e a squall,
and perhaps same snow. Thisissare of the
'changes that are common here at this sea-
son ,of the year. We foolishly left our
-wraps behind. It was my fault,,though,
for yeu know nothing of these haaages, of
She !ibad risen now and started ,to speak.
"Don't you breathe easily?" he exclaimed
with acme concern, noticing that she
pressed her hand to her chest.
She had paled a little, and now gasped
two or three times before she answered,
with a smile:
"It seems as though I couldn't get quite
enough air I-a my lungs. 1 have felt it sev-
eral times this afternoon, It's trifling,"
she went on re'ssuringlv; "I will take
your arm, though, please, because I am
.really very tired."
I "What a very heavy fog," she continued,
.hisering, after they had walked a short
+distance; "and how d5amp it is."
"You could hardly call it fog," he said.
"We are in the midst of a cloud, and it is
an unusually thick one," he added after a
pause, glancing about nervously
i The gresit gray mass had caught them
now, and i.at closed in upon them on every
side-beneatli. them, above them, around
,them, pressing against their faces and
brushing their hands with its cold, clammy
fingers, leaving moisture and chill with
There was no thought of fear in Madge's
and sorlehor she felt sorry the moment the lake. Yes, he remembered that. The I
she asked it. wind hadn't changed, and all he had to
Poor Bob! do was to follow it. Why hadn't he i
He had not deliberately lied to her, but thought of this before? There was hope
he hadn't told the whole truth; and she had yetfl He would carry her!
given utterance to the very queAtion that He lifted her in his arms and staggered
eas in his own mind. forward a few feet. He had to give it nup.
"I think I could easily find my way by His legs and arms were icy cold and his
landmarks if the cloud would lift," he an- joints stiff. He must get his blood into
swered evasively, circulation first. iHe would scrape away
She suspected now that he was concenl- the snow and place Madge against thas
ing the truth from her, and her temper and shelving rock. She seemed to be sleeping
courage rose with the crisis. She said en. now. She was protected somewhat from I
eTgetically: the wind there. Now he would warm up
"UI is very unfair of you, Mr. Barker, to littlee and then carry her to the lake. All aI
Long Branch, when suddenly papa stopped,
and pointing him out, said, "There, ruy
lear, is a man worth ten millions."-New
A Disagreeable Chap.
Winks-I don't like Hardhead.
Minks-He's a fellow who thinks he
mnows'it all, isn't he?
Winks-Worse. He does know it all,
nd proves it.-Good News.
mind. Why should there be? They were. conceal any danger' from me. 1 am en-
only a short disetice from. the hotel-a titled to know it. I am not a baby." I
mile or so perhaps. One could almost hear He stopped and turned upon her ab-
a shout that-far. Then, too, she was lean- ruptly. .
ing upon a strong arm, and she enjoyed "The storm may last two or three hours,
the sensation of being in the midst of a the snow get very deep add the cold in- 1
cloud as she enjoyed everything that was tense. I can stand it, no doubt, because
new. I am strong, but you-you"--the deep voice
"Why, seel" she exclaimed brightly, was a little uncertain here, and the two
"*'it's so thick one can almost grasp a hand- hands that had involuntarily grasped her
full Why, dear mel I can see it pass be- arms as he had turned tiglkened convul-
tween me and your hat," she laughed as sively-"you are delicate, you know"--
she threw her head to one side and glanced He did not finish, but before he turned
upward. "And see the moisture on your his head away the same look came into his
coat!" she went on, rubbing her hand eyes again-the same, only a little differ-
along his arm and flipping the water from ent this time. There was no mistaking it.
her fingers. He might as well have said in so many
Bob's eyes were fixed in front, and while words, "I love youl"
she was wondering why he did not answer Madge's heart gave a great bound, and
and seemed so quiet, a sudden gust of then came a rush of tenderness toward the
wind tore her hat from her head and in an man who, as she had just discovered,
instant whirled it out of sight into the all- would lay down his life to save hers. His
surrounding gray. strange mood was all clear to her now.
With a short "Stand., quite still, please." And her own feelidgs were a revelation
he hurried after it. that almost shocked her. The hours she
How odd it was to be there all alone! had spent with him were the shortest and
There was something sosolemn, so awful sweetest she had ever known. She re-
in the silence, the isolation and the som- called the sense of security and of restful
berness of the place! To be able to see and ness that his voice and presence always
feel nothing save the rocks at her feet and gave; the truthfulness and earnbstness of
the noiseless mist floating by; to hear noth- his character; his constant and watchful
ing but the moaning of the wind, to real- devotion to her, which she had carelessly
ize that she might be within a few feet of overlooked a.s mere gallantry; his exclama-
a precipice and not know it! tibn and strange conduct that, moonlit
It was like standing, upon Impalpable night upon the veranda ,when she hadT
air and grasping at it helplessly with the dropped her engagement ring and he had
world slipping away-into the distance! first guessed that she was pledged to an
Madge shuddered, and there must have. other.
been something in the look that she turned ,And it was ineXitable thift' with the
upon Bob, who had appeared out of the swiftness of thought she should compare
gloom at her side so suddenly and noise- him with that other one in the east, with
lessly as to almost startle her, that showed his boyish face, effeminate manner and ansu-
the relief she felt in having him with her perciliqous air of superiority, to whom, in'
again, for his face, that was set and seri. their college days, she had bound herself.
ous, softened 'into a reassuring smile, and 'it startled her, for she had never before
the swift, eager glance of the eyes that she thought hint effeminate or supercilious,
had noticed once before during the after- and she felt guilty."
noon might have warned her that he, at These thoughts hur-led through her brain
least,' was on dangerous ground. But. it as she stood waiting while Bob was endeav.
only caused a strange little fluttering of oring to discover through the whirling
her heart as she replaced her hat and took whiteness some familiar landmark. Some-
his arm without a word., how she could not feel very much alarmed
SIn utter silencethey traversed now what with him by her side after all, notwith-,
Beemed to Madge to be a long distance, standing his words. She realized now,
It had been but a short time since the however, that she was very cold and very
change had taken- .place, but already the faint, and that the pressure about her
wind had risen to a gale, and the.gloom chest was growing heavier. Thewind had
had deepened into a black wall around risen again and the snow was beating an-
them, while in the-distance could be heard grily against their faces, as though it
the roar and 'rattle and crash of the ap- wished to blind them. .: t
preaching storm, that was already heralded Barker was by nature hopeful, persist-
by a few wandering flakes of snow that ent and pugnacious, with a cool, quick
were whirled -aitong too fast to find a rest brain in any physical emergency, and wiIth
ing place. increasing resistance to increased ob.ta-
Their pacehad 'unpons ously slackened, cles, but he could scarcely see his hand be-
and now they were simply groping their fore his face. The trail had long since
way over the loqs and stumps, around the been obliterated, and he was utterly at a
howlders'and between the swaying pin loss what direction to take or what to do-
.that arose one after another through the except that ujs' Chamberlain must be
mistJike a straggling column of retreat, kept movnz, if possible, to :keep off that
ing soldiers, wbet suddenly Bob uttered a- deathly cril until help should come or the
su-pnesed exclamation and stood still. Not storm should lift. Hisown t.eth would be,
five feet in tront of them aroze a -olid wall chatteringas herswer-ebut.f6ir his indomn-
of perpendicular rock, Itcs boundaries lost table will. He knew.thait she relied upon'
in the mist. him and did not realize the danger. ; But
Made's glance of interrogation revealed would it not. be better to impress the trutir
to her the perplexity, anxiety ansd -t-ra. upon her? Would:she not rise to the
tion outlined in Bob's face and caused her emergency and fight to the bitter end?.
to ask-earnestly: t Her action at the moment decided him
"'Why, Mr. .Barker. have. yen lost yowr iastatitly. "he had wearily sunk upon a
way?" log ad was resting her face upon her
Her only answer was a jagged, quivering hands. He sprang to -her and said with
glare that seemed to envelop them frtm decision: I. I
every side. brightening up thescarped cliff "Miss Cham.berlain, you must not give
in fTont and showing them upon its surface way liko that. Yoh'must realize that we
the col., dank tf-tas of dark green mosp be. are in great danger and thai if we let the
tween which'the moisture wa: slowly trick- cold benumb us we are lost."
ling tU the base. The very earth under -Her pleading answer sent a great throb
them .trembled, the air recoiled in terror, of fear through hid heart, for it made plain
and the mountain seemed to split to it to hLm that he wais already under the in
a.se with the almost a imruultmnous crash fluence of that awful spell which, like the
that fullow.-d. chrarmln '"-'"ths5nakt. makes the ap'
The trirm had overtaken tb-nMl preach of death-seem like a dream.
Midee 'tried to smile after she had .relin "l am not cold now, but so tiredl The
gtuished her hysterical grasp 0f Bob's arm, storm ,will soon beaover and they will comee'
bit there was no answering smile from,,'fr us. Plea-e wait here"
him, and a vague fear swept over her.. A Action was needed now. He had his vest!
"I dop't recognize this rock," he .mut: left. Without .a word -he wrenched that
tered in a low tone. "I ,-eem' it hbarn l.st off. lifted her to her feet, unbuttoned 'lie
the trail. Let's work our wayalong: tho coat titae was around her, took it off, forced
face of-this a little." '. t'he vest upon .her, nut heeding the feeble
-Once morecheslowand heaitatingmarch utioa with rich she waved it away-
SWas'resumed. I .. .fastenE-, it, replaced.the Coat and hurried
The d uttering flakes ef snow had changed her forward through the storm#-anywhere
-'to-tiny hallstones that were rapidly whitenn -,anywhere, iheqared not where. Butti.ev
,ing the ground. The first grand rush of went only a ,hoi't distance, when, she tot-.
the wind was over, and it had quieted torad, stumbled and almost fell, clasped
-down into a sullen moIan that was merely hner hands convulsively to her bosom and
.an 'undertone to the great orchestra of r ttered an excl-itWtion of pain. He put
,heav-en whose reverberating ,otes were his arimclosora un'] h-r'her bher ead drooped,
singingg from peak to peak and roiling ma heavily upon hLis, sriouhier and her voce
jestically down [he valleys, came in a whi-per: '
Faster and faster beat the hail, now "1 can hardly breathe, il nm too weakto
.rapidly changing back to snow; ,colder and walk. I..ave hme hre, and if you can't get
colder .moaned the wind as they wearily help, t.ave yourself." .
and silently picked their way aneng in the All hnestrafnt was gone now. He pressed
shadow of the dreary cliff. -' herlose to him with liothrms and kissed
lMadge shivered perceptibly, and Bob, heragain and again.
turning quickly,,tore off his coit, and with i. "Leave you, Madge, whea il brought you
a peremptory "Put it on, please," -threw it here Leave all I care for on earth? I
oner;her shoulderid/and buttoned it aound love you, I love you,-childl God forgive
'he .neck, paying:no attention to haer mild me forsaying so., 6 nut I can'taitelpit."
expLostulatiom She sirew herself back from him an in-
Skhedid not persist in it, for his manner stant, tbhecolgr flamed again into thewhite
and 'voice irllowed sino refusal. She felt by face, the big eyes looked full into his, then
this time that they were in some ,ndager, closed slowly as she put out her arms like
though -she could 'hardly tell how or why. a tired child and was taken .-back into his
True, dit was growing very- cold and -was embrace. Hle bent -dowt .closer to catch
snowing heavily, bat'such a combination the words .
was nut :new to ler, although she was "And I love you, Robert! Surely there
rather lightly dressed. And what if they can be no harm in confessing it dow, with
had temporarily lost their way? The storm death so dear. I was not sure until this
would probably soon be over, even if they afternoon. God cannot blame me for tell-
didn't fid the trail before then. She ing you so. We will both soon be before
might catch a very had cold. A,id that him, and he wil judge., Kiss me good by.
would haze been about the extent of her dear. I am so tired!"
anxiety if it had not been for her compan- He covered her long,,dark eyelashes-her
ion's actions, cold, blue lips-her moist hair-her marble-
She had never before seen him so quiet like cheeks and forehead with passionate
and preoccupied. Heseemed to avoid look- kisses. Her feeble clasp about his neck
ing :at her, which was certainly very un- strengthened a little, andshe smiled gently.
usual for him. His almost constant smile The swirling snow and the wailing wind
was gone and his mouth -firmly set. He were nothing to him now. He raised his
seemed to be watching and listening like head, and underneath the joyous triumph
an animal who knows .there are enemies in his eyes there was a desperate glitter as
;ahead. If he w-ould only talk to her yeas- as# he glanced about him.
suringly it would remove this vague 'an- Death! Who talked of death? They
easiness, should not die there like rats in a hole.
.She could stand it no longer, and she Life was sweet to him now, The future
asfeed, rather timidly for her, who had was bright. She loved him and she was
bean used to the most childlike frankness his by right. Was there no escape from
and directness with him: this biting cold and pitiless snow? He
"Mr. Barker, is there much danger, do would shout. The wild wind swept it away
you think?" with a mocking burst of laughter. It was
He did not turn his head, but answered like shouting over the sea.
with at deliberation which only increased His voice was almost gone. If he only
her anxiety: had his revolver with him he might make
"Not at present; but we are certainly lost himself heard. Fool! fool to leave every-
for the moment, and I am afraid we are thing behind that would have been useful!
simply making a circle and returning to Robbins always carried a revolver. Surely
the spot we started from. I hope to find they would try to signal. Hark! what
the trail again in a moment." was that? Only the roll of the distant
"How can you find it when the snow is thunder.
covering it ail up?" When the storm came up it was from
The onuestion came from her imnulsivelv. the west, aid the wind was blowing toward
ie had to do was to follow the direction of
Ah, how awkward of himn to stumble
like thatl It must, have been a stone that
tripped him. What's that? Blood?, He
inust have cut his forehead, then H6w
hardt it is to get up again .
Oh, well! perhaps he had better lie down
and take a'little nap and then-then-a-n-d
a a a *
The snow had ceased falling, and the
wind's dreary monotone has died away to
a mere whispering among the ghostlike
pines that stand up cold and stark, like
sentinels frozen on duty. The lifted and
rapidly shifting clouds are pierced here
and there by. tiny slanting shafts of sun-
shine that toich the snow with sparkling
diamond points. Wider and longergrow
the blue rifts in the rolling, hurrying,
and dis-olring mass..of clouds above,
whose color is slowly changing from black
to gray. Suddenly, bursting through the
ragged fringes of the western cloud cur
:aiu, the sinking suit touches with golden
brush the pyramids, towers, minarets and
domes outlined in white relief against the
h, Ieous blackness of the swift y departihg
snow kinds in the east. A beautiful rain
bow poied on two marble peaks, andspan-
ning the valley, hangs in the eastern sky.
The snow is not deep and does not ex
tend very far. One can easily see where
its edge meets the green of the valley be-
low, ani can almost hear the busy hum of
ie people far down the mountain side, so
deathly still is it on the snow capped peaks
The man slieeps on quite comfortably ir
his shirt sleeves, and the woman lies as
quietly as' though she had never known
any other pillow than one of- snow. Yet
the cold is intense. The branches snap in
the fcpsty air.
The sun has gone and the shadows are
settling down upon the valley. It will be
** a -" a a *
"God in heaven Jii, look theree"
RBobbins' .strong, bass voice was 'only a
"That's her, siril And here he is! See!
In his shirt sleeves tool And there's blood
on the snow at his head"
"What was 'the signalT Five dounll.
shots, wasn't it?" .
"Yes, sir." ,
"All rightl-, Now-o-oel twol three four!
fivelt There!, Have yoh got plenty of car
*"Plenty, sir." ,
"All right Now let's tarn him over
Godl How white he .isl Hushl I can't
hear anything, bnut I think, I feel a slight
teat! Take off his shoel Light a match,
quick! Ahl he feels that bJrni Thank
God! Pour the whisky down him while I
go to her. First let's give 'em another
signal! Harki They're answered. They're
coming: Shont, Jiml Poor little girl,
i'm afraid we're too late for you. Sh<
seems very stiff,-and I can't hear or fefl
any movement of tie heart at.alll.!Y-u
had a great head, Jim. to think of bring-
ing those burros. We'd had a hard timni
carrying them sack. Better not try to do
anything here bot give them whisky. It
won't take loIng to get them to the house,
and thbeu we can go to work on themni in
lead earnest. Ahl there's her sister!"
"[ia she dead, Mr. Ilobbin'".
"I hope not, Miss Grace. It will take
.some time to tell, though, after we get her
in bed. Quick, bring that burro, here.
l',LJkel Never mind the dress. Miss Grace
We mustn't stand pn ceremony now. Itr'-.
aras' of life and death Tberel Balance
her in that way.' That w'll take the'weight
off of us and we can rub her. limbs as we
go along." .. :, .
a a..'* a ,,' *, .'*' 'a.
Mr. R obbina, ,manager and principal
owner of the great Do:ver -memter, lookk.,
,jp over h .gl--es, his coffee antid ha p',
peratlii. w-itf, who was busily euina_--l
witb pea ilc';'W I.tl4er on the opposite sik
of Fhe breaikfia'4t.ble.
My d.'r.r yoa -remieniher the two ChAm
bsrlain .-irl -wh,) were' here-last fall?"
Mrs. tRobbins was making out a list foi
a very select,"tea," and was consequently
much preodcupied.'- I.
"Yes, dear. Shall I put their names
d O',wn ,"'" ,, .. / '
"No, no. Ididiit% mean'that. They ame
not h.re anyway. By the way, though, I
saw them v h.en I was down at the Springs
yesterday Butdon't you remember it wa.
tahe little thar vwa, caught hil the sn-.w-
storm vwi Barker up ait Green Ljke l. .r
fdl anid n such a har pull with pneu
mania? d you know.'we couldn't uo
deirstan y they mo.vd down to the
Springs 'ore she was really well, andi
eren ben Barker got around himself
Yo, tho t there was something between
her and ', although I told you she was
engaged young Colby, son of Chainmber-
lain's ner. Well, heire is a fine story
from in this morning about the boy.
"'A scandal in aristocratic circles that
has bee4.suppressed for several months
through fte strenuous exertions of the two
families interested came to the surface
yesterday, when it was discovered that the
son of Millionaire Colby, of the well known
fi-rn of Chamberlain & Colby, who had
forged his. father's name for nearly $100;000,
was legally married to.'the notorious va-
riety actress, Fanny Leslie, with whom he
is now said to be traveling in Europe. Of
course the forgeries were quietly settled
long since 'by the old gentleman, and the
matter would have been kept quiet but for
the accidental discovery of the, marriage by
an inquisitive reporter. A sad feature of
the affair is that the' young scapegoat has
been for a long time engaged to a daughter
of the senior partner, and the wedding day
was actually set some time since, the, post-
ponement being explained on the ground
that the young lady's failing health neces-
sitated a sudden return to Colorado
Springs, where she is at present. It is said
that Colby will disinherit' "-
The reading was interrupted at this
point by the appearance'of a servant with
a note for Mr. Bobbins, whose puzzled and
surprised look gave way gradually to a
genial smile as he perused the nervously
written missive, laid it down, took off his
glasses and answered his wife's look of in-
"Barker asks for a week's leave of ab-
sence on personal business. You were
right, dear, after all. He has seen the
paper this morning, and he'll be at the
Springs before sundown."-Charles Scates
Love at First Sight.
Friend-So yours was a case of love at
Mrs. Getthere-Yes, indeed. I fell des-
perately in love with my dear husband the
moment I set eyes upon him. I remember
t as distinctly as .if it were yesterday. I
was walking with papa on the beach at
AlUKILEt k' IOIN(OIl'UORATION
Acme Water Lift Compan).
"WI-IE ,-h,..- ans- are .ubE(:r.tcd bert-to. hWe
a'.:t:, Sjiea crr--cl' an, u c, hb rl-,s'.es.on a
Iti':.u atid so a tody corp-t.ritc under
hatid V s.tU Ur e ol an act L. 1i inI
[>.tai tulIe Of the Batle of Fi:r-dan, en.
lIl=,J 'An ,C-it o proe -, i d ,:I r iht r,:r tln' of (.or
l"..rult.n-, o ani_ to ptiE'(t.riie th iir general pv ,.r
tiLd h bittltl .," appli:'s Aio dE.L t A. I'. ItS'+.
hul tnt-a-t." ni aenailtv-5 Lt.t.rti. nd 'i We O0
*L.t:r>. *r:tE, e eul, r n'.t nS ]l' i an -ndolni ao
ouir orenile law. atn d,:. adopt-i te feillowitig ar
ie:iv.,- of inJeorooraRsIon: : '
.Tni p nc orf Itbhi. Iorpt rititoL The AXie
Sut-rL Lift tnptbn ii i t I ,rii.r.llt.li.t : .!L.bu-
ies Ju. ',:li',.n"iJir. lUr, cOui 'ry, -rH nri da.
Nr .. ArF ti:LE Ii.
r Thi r,-tnral Eatiure O th, l oUrine it- be nc-c
duit.it, biN l, t inJmpafiy ; lto am ,,r, mnaLuAfsiture
bid .-.Ie t ( liaan ,u'.'-ul li r%:LlltOr In. I? | i- 1'
,,3'. nIC tiha.m cmphn i sahiL to.U, nd. 'hail[ huT,:
the ri' ni afit l tiriv'pcI(e to make u-'- .a d v,.t d
t.OtJ ..1 :' i r .r i' p -'-ra.i>'- ':rr oibenr t aniul nwirrrts
a jLla'1 dt-" ti pual-iir t'l tnt Le, v tm e or may
hL v. btcn ri,;uea -Vy te1 g,-SviUlent nl the.
lirnned ,tai.rifu An rca snia it- ,-I,., a-,-pain n H1'j
tran.ietr t Pfight, tLilleand tnitr-, iin aril toI alI
paIeni- t that ia)\ bee c-.n-d b5, tnii ,i..[,aipni
Ithlt i qal .II'ilIh lu, l- itOl, aa l hb:.
S ,, r:- r-"T -,: ,a, ued t. hi.- tonraney. t1
J.r 'r[ain itis I nut.r-i au;i deuiel cni'tort"ci 0
t*,.rt i.,.,rt tI' i i.^ J i irr it l ao u.,: rLc fI.r,,' n-',h
IC- a.' i,., .- > ," i 'Ir ,- ,,u 1 ; t-uini '-,. ti ihe C cnff .pu
-.5\ irlJ t," ,.r_ ..-. --I" -'h r uliduD nr_ siD t ectkt fOI
on.r ii-J rn to lr'r- d nv-' inti' ,n t i 'i iIi i, tu e a)Ij
r.,Li iti Ul etarlt!- M.: itn- ,[eontI i'n h n Ij Mi4 (fr-M
pt. tW bav ie .-ui.r.-r tr o t.b ib tr :.,':npuan
tnlV "-,r-Ltuj' [tJ,: tJ.rDr I,:, tun h't:Lurt, ,ri Eelt
rr.in '.e ltlr IiL bt'y <.i CT>ta,. ,ti ] ltt.1 IuV hrt '
r- a ,: aJl ri'. o.hii r" a -i t.flliaev .i rof tLtki.dt
I,1 r-..,a l-, cluL ,rt d,: I I. ;l it.i- i r t1 : Lr 'rai maUI
'rut i 'l"rii."t ,IIII i -s. s I,- 1 -. i, al ihe tLIlng-
'..', trlilrh l ."'t- dkr,[i t.' '1inD, for ir,.
-C-i-p ~r < '.*i'-i'. [ airn 0 sitie n'. ii[ ti a gcrtera*
maDi.,tr,,ru rri. J uO,ts,-'d i-h.l+i i, eel
'In~tuulUtluriu [ bu'-Iur-.
The amount of capital stock authorizEd hy ithi
corporation is 1210,000.00. to be di ,i-j intt
twenty five hundred (2500) shares of orne rnun-
i dred dollars ($100) each.. 'The'said capitaul -is1
to be fully paid up in "the Acme %aEtr Lil'
owned by this corporation and to be ued by
the government of the United. States o.I Aare:ica
to Burt and Skilton as patese. *.
>->, A. TICIEIzV..',. ,
'hr .-;iiir-,t f rho r.:,'mtnny i ,) be (-on
-Its i-J b% a oi.,.rJ 1 .s den ,dJ. re H ho halU ltb
,it-.I r, --r l ..A I e i C,,mj.nry at-i I0 % a pie-i
irhl "i.':.: pf n-t.t -Ll. a ct-E trelsPr id [rc E rilt
arh, t c.l-etal mDnag-r. I re lirnde-reigie'd iD
S ,.,rpruri i.-i : .1 Fa rh.r i, M Eur-.r
.thr.ri '%. -' ton iJ. F Il>t,. nt'.flih rluiu .
Russell, C. B. Burt anrd B. H. i. uIa',: it.lj
constitutethe first board of directors. All r I,.'-
qient boards of directors shall Ie eh.rrd
at the. annual tocr.--ro,,dIer mt.Dcng
Sat such- tihue i,- prl' ,. as nDay n IJ.
fixed by the by'-lawi, nii ii hbld -.tff.e i-r
one vear or until their iuciessors .ar- :.-.,:r. .1
tnd iualifiled. The election of direct r, nt. t1 Lce
brv ballot and each Phare holder shall 1-..: 'tiUtl
to as many votes a., he owvt, shares of : r...,. k 11 l.
director., froe. out of their own nustrets .il
elect the president and vice-president of this
company, and also the secretary and treasurer.
They shall also elect the general manager, who
shall be a stock holder but may or may not be a
director of the cont :;anY.
'The time of the commence ent of this corno
rtioirin sliall e the time of the filing of copies of
thbse articles of incorporation with the .slerk of
the Circuit court for luival county, Florida, and
the secretary of the-'state of Florida, ard the
time of its terming tion, ninety-nine years there-
after, unless sooner dissolved by operation of
law or otherwise.
This incorporation shall at no tirne incur'a
libility or indebtedness exceeding the sum o
O$5,0CO.:00*. I 0' fI&. s. -
InI witness whereof wve have hereunto set our
hands this 91h day of lune. A. I). 1891.
J. S. FAmIaHEAD
J. V. SKILTON,
JAS. F. WooDIw ORTI,
l'tFUS A. RUSSELL,
C. B. BURT,
B. H. CHADWICK.
,OTICE is hereby given that in obedience to an
N order this day made toy his Honor W. I.
Young, judge of ihe Cu'rouit Court,. in and for
Duval county, state of Floerda, api.oiluing us
commissioners so ro do, wei will sell ait public
outcr on l Mlonday, the 1st da) of June. A D.
1891, bthe senme being legal salisday, the land.-
herein described, -. i.. ; .- io the estate or
Erenor ,-uvaez, fir -1.. i," r- '..- of partition of
said estate, to wit: .-z.-- r I,- northwest cor-
nerof thesouth halfof the nor beast quarter or
section 30, township 2, south range 27 east: run
thence south 73 30' east 800 feet, thence south 615
feet, tnence west 760 feet, thence n- rth 881) feet
to point of beginning, containing 12.48 acres, be-
ing a part of the south hall of the northeast qu..r
ter of section 3S, townshipp 2. south ranee 27 east;
and beginning at the southwest corner of the
west half of the southeast quarter of section S0.
township 2. south range 27 ca-t; run thence north
1,285 feet, thence eat 370 feet, thl nee south 330
feet, thence east 39l feet, thence north 1.081 feet,
thence west 120 feet, thence iorth 18 30', west
it fret, thence east 245 feet, thence south 30
feet. thenes east 460 feet. thence south 6 80 feet.
thence west 660 feet, th' nce south 730 feet, thence
west 655 fcet to place of beginning, containing
,27.55 acr. s, being a part of the west half of the
southeast quarter of section 30. township 2, south
range 27 east; and beginning at the northeast
corner of the west half of the southeast quarter
of section 30, township 2, soonth range 27 east
run thence east, 485 feet, thence south 530 feet
thence west90 feet.thence north410O feet. thence
west 370 feet, thence north 115 feet to place of
beginning, containing 2.3 acres, being a part of
the wet half of the southeast quarter of section
JAMES A. MARVIN,
GEO. R. FO&TER.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF DUVALCOUNTY
Fourth Judicial Circuit of the State 6f Florida.
DEDIE BOONE, 1
vs. In Chancery.
JE4iSE BOONE. J
It appearing by affidavit filed herein by John
Wallace, agent for Dedie Poone, that process has
been is-ued against the defendant, Jesse Boone,
and has been returned notexecuted." and that
the defendant is a non-resident, and that to the
best of his knowledge and hrlff the defendant
resides in the State of Georgia, and that the de-
fendant is over the age of twenty-one years' it is
therefore ordered, adjudged and decreed that
the said dcfehdant dr answer, plead or demur to
said bill of complaint on or before the first
Monday in August next, A. D. 1891, it being the
third day of said month, or judgment will be
taken against him pro confesso.
It is further ordered that this -order be
published once a week for four consecutive
wcekdsin the Daily Standard, a newspaper pub-
lished in the city of5Jacksonville, Florida.
Done this 10th day of June, A. D. 1891.
N. A. HULL,
Clerk Circuit Court.
N OTICE is hereby given thai I wivill on the 3d
Sday of August, A. D. 1801, in my capacity as
administratrix with the will annexed of the es-
tate of Christian Peters, deceased, present to the
county judge in and for Duval county, Florida,
my account and vouchers, and will apply at that
time for final settlement anid for final discharge
in the matters of said estate.
WII.n1I.IIN A PrTERS,
January 6, A. D. 1881
e MIan A Sc G --..
The moment the' chief buffoon of the
piece appeared on' the stage my neighbor
clappedhis handsuntil I thought hewould
split his'gloves-for he wore gloves-and
he chuckled, and I beard him whisper to
his companion': "There he is. He's im-
mense." And I saw that he was theowner
of a finely adjusted hair trigger laugh. For
the moment the comedian approached, a
jest, the very approach fired my neighbor's
gun of cachinnation. The completion of
the jest, with its accompaniment of facial
and bodily contortions,.inclted loud squeals
of joy and other manifestations of delir-
ious delight. But when, by accident,'a
witty line occurred, the person seemed
bored fand glum.
On examining the audience I found that
he was only one of many, although he was
a most remarkable specimen of his kind.
But what one word in our noble language
describes the kind? I cudgeled my brains
in vain; but after I had sent my boy to bed
I dropped into the club, and my accom-
plished young friend, the publisher, came
to my aid. "You must coin ,a word," he
said, "j after ,the manner of Louis Carroll
Nothing is simpler. A man guffaws when
he sees thq buffoon. Therefore' the man
himself is a guffoon." I think this word.
"guffoon" is worthy of adoption.-Taver"
ner in Boston Post. .
Twenty itnihlons for Parks and Bonlevardsla.
Chicago's system of public recreation
grounds consists of six spacious park'
strung upon a thirty mile chain of park.
ways, called boulevards, which, except for
two short gaps, 'completely encircles the
city. These parks and driveways are in
general well advanced toward completion,
and as their construction has progressed
they have satisfactorily fulfilled the pur-
poses for which they were created. Jack-
son, the largest of the parks, which ba-
been chosen as the site. of the World's fair,
is as yet mainly, unimproved, but is dew-
tined to belone day the foremost recreation
ground of Chicago.
The parks proper, with several small
,urban grounds under the control of the
We-st Side park commission, compriser
1,841 45-100 acres of ground, and fifty-umne
miles of boulevards have been built or laid
oot in connection with them. In the
twenty-two years since the beginning of
park construction in Chicago over =0,000,
(000 have been expended upon the purchase.
building and maintenance of tbheae park.
nn.1 bouiilp' r,-la -Harper's Weekly.
N(OTICE is herebty given rhat the .,idr,:rlgncrd
base asoeti ld the mrtlIv3- nIto a body cor-
porate to he tknovice as the (harioite -lhibor
Peblle Phosphate Company. aith i.s principal
p'act of businEs in the city of Jacsonvile,
I-lornda. 'Ihe nature of Tne busnee tbeltrans-
acted l b it Is the Iasine. ac.ituiring til h in, buy. ,
ing asd selt'. pgbi-p.huatc, mineil itid other -,
ludE. and the minig.drEdging.dlIg ng. sellr.g
and thippnili it pbc.ltaith-5 dtn' oittrr minitral
deposits, and mrti.,ilus'liring and shippingg and
selling of iertili.:rE mad rer'. ,ial" pophartes .
ando hi=r d'.peo,-r.n iroai Iheatltrrao-,ut th. state
tif I-ie da.
The capitalsto.k i-sll be three hundred od a
fifty thousand dcliar, inFhuaiet.- ,' one hundred
dollars each, it-h'irN-ie thert,-an dullurEs of
wlilcbhhasbeen subt-cribedlfard paid up Lu full
Ia cash. "
The corporation shall <-rmneuce [rom the
legal f ling of marils oisr f inlorlporauinlh and .
Ce ntiniLe for nteLKtv-ninee'-r' ihc-iCallt-r.
The business 'i hiE corri.ric n alihall be con-
diitlted b% a board of dirtcrori .omt-oecd of
seven tto,'kbolder., snd by a prieilent; vice-
prcid:nt, icirtiary and traurur. anud the raid
P.rtEldctti-nd vcE--.re-6ldive-t tall be mitmbers
cf the hoard ol directors. .
Tbe Board of direcirts- and Eid officers shall
be ,clet led a finally in the unliDai p raided by
Tlbe laige[t amount of ind- t-ic:due- thIbe iorp'o-
ration may incour shall nct ex(etd thbirt. bfive
G. W. FRAZIER.
GiEORGE M. NOLAN. J.
W. U -mill1[.
U INDER ai id bv virtueoi adet reP e'f theCir,:n
ounc of' Florida. i-ounrth jinUi:ll crcirCUit
in and ior Dural rcounry, in rhbinceri datd the
.'-ir, dy o Ftebruarv, A D '91l, in iaser of
\WilbetrlhDia Piters, c-rnmplatinnlt, and] aanri
Amender -Barrs 6Dd B,nrliltai Dnr. hL sitfe,
andt Jatl-,nvtlle Biase Bai and Aihelt'ue AsEO-
ciritliun oi Jack-Utonville, Florida. debndlr.nti, I
iil tell at publc auction. in front of .the court
hbous_ door ii, Jta(kEonivlie. Iner! ctnt:.. state
of Fit-rid., on Mondayv, the th dov of 'Ati-rl. A.
I l ttia, in eiiclg te hcgei alie dev oi said
mrabr.andr,ridtiith4 the Itgal hr-nrs a 6tsle, the
k-ointug dtcr.b-d property, to 'it- .All that
ctnraln lol. ract. peo-l or par. el of land iituate.
Jsing being in the county of Duval and the state
oi Florid, hnd knonnand 'das ntied a .folUowd:
Bi,-ck fiteen ,t.L of IecWirit-C. tudri's sub-
divielon of lot t'hreel-i) of Ecticin eleven 11t).
l,,,Dhtipwo'2).8sri-th oi rDsnge tMenayEE-x ('61
Ceatt. r,-cordetdd in plati book one l), page
,\..nisy-eii'h ih ,i. -Of PubAic RE:ord& c-.f Duval
county. -aitd bltck fiteen ilSi ,-ing rmor- fpar--
t,.uiarly- dftcritcd as brginnitzg onthe 'outh
scdeofr Secnd sEteret, yfere the west ade o
'Tbhid avuefntCtei. and running 'bence in
a oiiutberly direction ale.rg the viet- a-de of
Ih;rd 1t0 Fir-l E 'reet oul tuLdredi and sevenry-
Wnie (;1 ) feet nore or lis. thLbence in a e-rer-
Il dIieprDt.n along thbe toi Lt ide oi iJ-st cireet
tree t hundred and iorty 134_11 iti, more or Irs:,
.to h dividing line bet-ween bl.c's fliteen .ti i
and is-teen il',;i, thence iu a northerly airetnon
along the dividing line ,of blotkh tl (I and ix-
tern ili'i.thence in a ,c-riherly dircrti-on aing
the di-,ding line four hundred an i fity t-.it|
i'sct. more arltes., It-F'- nd street, thern:e in an
e-aterlyi dJitcl 1.i- 'ilui th t,. -rib bide (ci d eitond
sinetl th reehu '-.i-l ,i--l I,.r'x i0l-) eer more or
ie'., io place 0S .L.eit i-lm-,, ',ross cast,
lOTON M. JONEE,
syeti el| Niasier.
J. E. HIBASTRIL, .
1mp. S> .', r
Th, foregolDgsal. l-, t1i.by po'sTT-oned to the
.first Monday July A.' D. 1891.
LTON M. JONESS,
80, township 2.-south range 27 east; an-isgin
niag at thejortheast corner of the sout hal o
the northeast quarter of section 30;' toWnship 2
south range 27 eas-t: run thence south 225' feet
thence wes;erly on a line running moutb 73 30,
,east 750'feet,thence north2-5 .feet. .thence south
,7ao,8*,east\756 feet'to-point of beginning, con-
tairing-4. acres, being a part of the south half of
the poirth*ast quarter of section 3, township 2.
south range 27 ebst, a)1 in the county of D)uval
'and stte of Florida. The same to=Be sold for
cash to the highest bidder.'
JOSEPH B. CHRISTIE,
EUGENE 'B. MebRIDE,
CHASE. A MCBBIDR., Solicitor.
Dated this, 1st day of May, A. D, 189-1.
The above sale l]as been contiuuedito the firat
Monday in July, 1891.
NOTICE OF INCORPORATION.
N TlICE N hereby gisen Lhat the undersip-ned
bate Ltbs dLay toetLneriotmed acorporULon
IJ C,- Linou a.- '"-' in toier, biarvin snid Bavn a
.oniariin.' rilh ire prinira-l -la(ce of bune'neS
Sir.. tny of J(k'on'Ile, Fierida.
The general nature of the business -to be trans-
acte'ldby said corporation is acqnurirag and con-
ducting business eretofore conducteal by Foster.
Marvin and Tiaynesand similar buOBness, and a
general buying, sellNg and brokerage business
as sprecified-in articles of incorporation.
The stock ot said corporation-is $78,000.00 in
shares of $100.00 each, stqekto be of two kinds,
$-25,(0(i.(0 of ten per cent. preferred stock, and
$V0,t00.0 of general ol common stock. All stock
to be issued paid up. This. eorporat'on com-
'ences May 1st, T891, and shi 11 continue for ten
years from that dlite, and for ten years after ex-
pi action of first ten years if consented to by-two-
thirds vote of stock, then outstanding.
Officers are three directors, elected annually
by stockholders. .and president, vice-president,
secretary and treasurer, elected annually by
directors Highest amount of indebtedness or
liability to 'i-hic'h the corporation- can at.any
ti'me subject itself is fifty per cent. of stock
Notice of Incorporation.
Notlice iE h.rebv gv'n ig a LeuOt Wt-T
base A.6-r- iti-tka bn.-r-I ,ab1Wl
ti.- io r. ku,>u n aS theilk afnB
t-bophnemie itoU Land ..ti r p
plhac( t:i buM&in, in the it cr JaLehtonrnl tsd
, b haLure o i thetirees to bet 'traD-ttI', y iC'
i the htD&ng, scqninug'ntle to, bni ing and sell-
iOt p"rO.h&,.l.a[. mineral unq other land s and the
tuing., jredgtirn., diaeiug. seiWng and sluhppLng
r.[ F.hoephbts and otber mineral denosits, and
nanniarcurinng and .hiTping and selling ol ferti-
iher and rmontng I hO b,pbat-s and otherdepos.
,. Ir.ni the t -reami ei the il e of Florida.
'i he rtital stork t nall be one million, two
hLndrt(i and ifiti rtbus.nd dollars, in sbareof
one bundred dollar easth, the in per cent. of
sio< k a- required bylaw has bek o ansbscnbed for
and paid upin full. '
Ije tcrrfC.(ration Dhall (onmmence from the le-pal
Ih ineofl i alcli(.ltO- tin rrorsot,( anid eonutnue
for ninety niLne 3earstherearter.
The usintessof this corloranon shall becon-
d Ucted Lv a hoardol d ieclors ecm posed of eleven-
ic te(holters, and by a prsid.:nt, vite-preaident,
secreEars and tTeahrer, andthe said president
a.d vice Tarid dt'"hall be memberW oe the
tLourdoi direcitos. .
'i he boatd
]t ih last arMount of indebtrednPe.s ihe corpo.
r'rii- nDiu) ,ncur nulh not e.ateed flAy tbeusaJad
JOHN L. DAVIS,
C C. EERBOWER,
J C. rOOPER.
I May 1,1891.
THE DAILY FLORIDA STANI'ARD. SUNDAY, JULY 891.
FURCHGOTT & COMPANY'S,
NO USE FOR YOU TO READ OTHER ADVERTISEMENTS,
Wash Dress Goods.
French Figured Batiste Wash, Goods at
S18c a Yard.
Theso were 35c.
In Stripes and Checks, warranted to
wasit, at 14 yard.
.. Fast Black Lawns.."
A lot of L.ice 'Work Fast Black Lawns
Swill li sold at 1Gc a yvarU, war-
ranted fast colors.
IF, ive A.Cent a LiAne.
Ss-- I.9 than Ter CenOts.
Ib -Piftv soung ladi and 'gentle mea
V )to'le$un telegraphy. Excellent advantages.
Expenses low.' AdmdrAE .' J. M. Gulliams, Jasper.
All the good news are right here-just remember that KOHN, FURCHGOTT & CO. begins the greatest'sale of the season.
Dress Goods, Linens, jDomestics, Clothing, Men and
Ladies' Underwear, Notions, Gloves, Etc.
All our customers who arelucky enough to secure any of these bargains otiered this week will always remember us and wait
for similar opportunities offered by us,in the frumre. We intend to make Ihii a m amorable week' nut soo to be forgotLon.
SNote the IPrices Below-:
3850 wash Dress Goods at 15c.'
Traveling Dress, Goods.
We Offer lExtraordinary Bargains in
Traveling Dress Goods Material,
Stiipes, Plain Checks a large
variety at 39, 48, 59 and
: h 'Bilni73catyard. .
40-inch.Black Silk Finish Brilliantines at
39 a yard,
Great Sale of Black C1 laa Silks,
Shanghai Quality. our One
it Cents Per Yard.
TD _1 -
ANTliD--Firsat clns whice barber ai once.
Wagt;s 11 weekly. Alex Zaleasi it. Augus -
W ANTlD-A. partner to d:relop phosphate
lands lu South Florida. Adilress D,' care
. Standard office.
AMPAtowulots, 13torSe.400. AddressTampa.
STANDARD office. .-
HERNA.NO county. 160 acresgood orange land
ll forIlOO0. A.ldressCheai' .STANDaBDoffBce.
'AKE WORTH LAND-M5t'acrst adapted to
piueapples. cocoauuis and general fruitcul.
Pture: price S per acre. Address Cocoanmt,
f0 A&CEtEo I'n Levy county in the phosphate
*.3 U belt. Land never examined for phon-
p hate. PriceS3.,'A0. Address Levy county, care
L AKE IE&lRR1LA.ND, in Lake couuty, adapt
S d to otanges, lemons, pineapple, vegetables
and the like; specially selected eight years ago;
' 100 acres for S.OOR: adjoining phosphate mines
and Bald to contain phosphate. Address In-
vestor, rate STANDARD.
EAR SORRENTO-47b6 acres in. Lake county,
esper-inUy selected for orange culture; can
he bought tor 14,750; good land. fine Investment
Address Orange Land.. Stia n at, office.
Special lot of 'Embroidery Edges
At 10 Cents a yard.
; '.; .
We offer our entire line of Embroidery
Flouncing li,'h-la. valedl at 82, $.3
and $4per yard, at the uni-
form price of ,
S $1.00 PER YARD.
BLACK SILIk LACES.
Acollectiono 'Deml Flouncings, in Black
L'hauialv LcaFs, 2 to 6i inichs wide,
your choice at 39c a yard.
65c Colored Surahs at 46c.
6$1.15 all silk Grenadines at 89c.
$1 all wool Henriettas, 79c.,; ';
,75e Priestley's all wool' Black Nun's
Veil in at 5803c. .: .
$1.25 Priestley's Silk Warp Henriettas-
$1.75 Black Satin Rhadames at $1.37.
$1.35 Black GiLs Grain Silk at 9t.c.
10,i)0 yards ine India Linen at 8/e.
All T-owels UL 140.
All kinds of Lawns at 8Pc.
40c Colored French Batiste pt 30e.
dc plalneblack Freuch Lawns at 23p.
50o black French Organdy at 37 .c. Boys Black Hose, with Darning Cotton
25c Figured Linen Lawns at 15c.', at l,.
Suc embroidered O rgadies at25c. : 9 0 Ladies' Handkerchiefs a t Witc.
Calicoe aat;4 .. ". ^ : '" 40., Ladies' Handkerchiefs'at2. '
Sea Island Cotton at4 85c Ladies' black and colored. Silk
(Challi, nt 4,'n Gloves at 45c. '
Bleaching at 6c;
Ginghams at 4/.' c.
Sal teen at lUe.
Limatilla Cloth at .5sc.
Fancy Colored Lan ns at 3 ;ec.
45-inch Embroidery Flouncings at $1.35
Leather Belts at 18e.
Special lot Cambric Edgings at 31'c.
Tissue Veilings at 10c.
-15-inch Embroldery Flouncings.'tT75c.
Black Gloria Umbrellas at 99c. -
Black Gloria Umbrellas at $1.25. '
1,000) pair Ladies' Hose at 33c.' -"
40c Torchon Laces at 21c.
35c Medici Laces at 21c.
Bargains in our Millinery Department.
Bargains in Carpets, etc.
.. .BR..... I 1000
Just inquire of the salesman or saleslady for our
.' *' / *
Great bargains in all our Departments.
TryGoods house ury GoodsjiHouse
KOHN, FURC HGOTT & CO AY,
SAFES THAT ARE TFEA.' ER T
--P-`SUMMER--.,'AT .APENDT SUMMER AT ..i.I
JAoaaNVIu.LE, FLA., May .25, 1891. The O EA N IO SE F.A. FLEMING.
Mr. W. H. Butler, General Agent Diebold : -. E...1 A i Proprietor,
Safe and Lock Co., New York City: Rette ; Wi
DEAR SiR-The Ihrge double door safe W il.l.,. ..
purchased from you four or five years ago
was in the' very disastrous fire of the 1,;th
instant, in which the postoffice and about "'
half million dollar-, worth of property
were destroyed. My safe was in, the
Mohawk Block, fell into the cellar, in the 7 "
very hottest of the fire, and stood the test
splendidly. the solid welded angle frame
beiig in as good c,,ndition as before the
fire. I opened it on the combination and
found content, including books, papers
and money were preserved and nothing
r burned or even scorched. TIconsider the
Diebold Safe proof as against fire and have
ordered another one of your repre entative
this day, Which please ship as :soon aM
CHOtcH ANDERSON & Co.
Foot Lairpa ISteet.:
g ot o ACRES of best phoiplate land in Florida
Uv Owner will show samplesand ptls. Ex
Aensivedeposits and high grade. Price 1$0,000.
Address Florida Phosnhate. STANDARD office.
0 trouble with chbidreu. Burgern Fine Art
Gallery, 71 1-2 Weat Bay.
TAKE YOUR 'WASHING TO
, 44 WEST FORSYTH ST.
E. A. DoLAND has tne most complete,
awlud extensive am
," nusei And ,I 0I I ,11 A' I tn smill un a d
large tracts of improved and unimproved lands.,
Orange groves of all ages, from Ito 15 years old;all
,sizes, front one-half acre to twenty acres or more.
iuch. of -this is at very great bargains, and on
Seasyterms. For further particulars, call on or
.address. H A:DELAND. Deland, Florida.
"The Electric Light Company are fur-
mishing motors for small power works at
'very reasonable rates.
S' Notice of Dissolution.
The partnership heretofore existing be-
,tween the undersigned And known by
'the name of Gi tlril &, Pearce, is hereby
-dissolved by mutual consent. Mr. W. P.
Gifford will settle all business of the
W. P. Grtfota,.
CHaRLurs G. PEAuc.
Taeksonville, Fla., March 20, 1891.
Conroy's business is some-
thiing immense. You should
see how he handles the Faust
is the only strictly t(ranlent Amierican
Hotel w uiw opln.
. For information relating to these safes address
iebold Safe and Lock Co., 79 ne Str ent Ne r.
Diebold Safe and Lock Co., 79 Duane Street, New Tork.
1 TT .EAQ ATRS
AND CULVERT PIPE, Bugies,
Fire Brick in all Shapes,
Grate Sets, Fire Clay, Chimney Flues, Tops, Store Flies
All kinds Stoneware, Jugs, Jars, Churns, Milk Bowls, Flower Pots, Urns, Vases
and Hanging Baskets.
Largest Pottery in the South. Prices on application. Corrrespondence solicited. Adddiess
all communications to
TE E tee' Pott BeryO CO.,
Stevens' Pottery, Baldwin Co., Ca.
'JOHN H. FOWLER,
Pump, Heater and Range, Work.
Plumbing, Tinning, Steam, Water and, as Fitting.
Tin Roofling Job Work to Order.
Rear of 40 and 42 Bay Street.
Largest Stock, Best Selection,
SABEL BROS., PROPRIETORS, .
The Inn at Port Tampa. Chicago eats,
The Venice of America, now open for
summer season under old management 5CENTS LVSS THAN
at reduced rates. Fine boating,bathing ELSEWHE.
and fishing. $3 per day. Special rates by
week or month. C.E. AD Tennessee and Florida Beef,
y m s a s irloin and Porter House Steaks,12 l-2c. Roupd
Conroy makes a specialty of steak,0eic. choie Rib 1oists. t. Chuck Rost
all kinds of German delicacies, At A. w Cy Market.
- Lowest Prices in -the State
Foot of Laura Street,
DREW & HAZELTINE
-DEALERS IN- ,
Lime, Plaster, Hair, Cement, Brick,
Agents and owners of line of vessels running
North and East, and of the Jacksonville Marine
Agents for the Bos ton Marine Insurance.
The Electric Conpany are now running
motors froru Ta. in. to, 12 p i.
: SECOND AND GRANDEST